University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1955

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 476 of the 1955 volume:

Copyright by the Associated Students, University of Ctdifornia at Los Angeles Published annually by the Associated Students of the University of California at Los Angeles Volume 36 Mary Cook • Editor ERN CA m n ] if»tiiiniii I. ?.:a Mini I! i V. morning A day on the campus of the university begins with the traffic jam in the parking lots, the last minute cup of coffee, the professor hurrying to class, the lecture hall filling with students, the Royce Hall chimes ringing out the hour, the hush of the class as the instructor clears his throat and spreads out his notes, the pencil moving across the paper, it is the academic period of the day, the lime to listen, to observe, to qustion, to record and to learn. The lecture ends, the notebook closes and it is i ♦ ' ly K ' ' ' r: ' f: ' ' , B ■L ' ' ' % JH B ' ' .:, 1);. ' : - M BK ' : " 1 H ' - ' ' ' ■:. ' -. ' HR ' ' ' ' -4 ' ' Pl? i v ' " ' H H? ' ' ' H K ; R Ik I afternoon f ' t .7 ' f s « ;. -« .. " afternoon when classrooms disperse and sltidenl activity becomes more diversified. The quad comes alive, the coop fills up, Kerckhoff Hall generates with dynamic energy. The student pursues his individual interests in committee meetings, rallies, float building, bridge games, beer busts. And on a Saturday afternoon, he is part of a tightly packed rooting section shouting support for his team. Afternoon is opportunity for expression, and V ■ K (c-: 5« evening X ' Tt evening is opportunity for relaxation. The campus is transformed as lights outline new shapes in the familiar buildings. Sounds change too, uith a dance band in the If omen ' s Gym, a play on the Royce Hall stage, a torchlight parade winding down Hilgard. The night is full of singing from a sorority, applause from an auditorium, noise from a carnival. Diversion ends the day. Then the cycle begins again with each new day. And the days become the year. dedication HE! RY " RED ' ' SANDERS . . . number one coach in the nation, has through his ability and driving spirit pushed our team to the top of the national scale, bringing fame and wide recognition to our university. Beloved by students and all of Westwood, Coach Red has shaped a colorful and hard-hitting team, increasing pride and loyalty and becoming number one in the hearts of the rooters. To the man of the year tee dedicate this ihirty-sixth edition of Southern Campus. I 12 k - vf, r contents: morning afternoon athletics evening 21 Administration 33 Faculty 61 Seniors 101 Asurla 123 Publications 133 Honor and Service 159 Campus Organizations 189 Arts 197 The Year 14 Iff :(iims 245 Fall Sports 277 Winter Sports 291 Spring Sports 309 Sororities 361 Fraternities 423 Living Groups 437 Credits 443 Index .. rS► • iv. ' v U .,•f : . ' : JSff ■ " ' -J « 5ii t-. i southern campus staff Editor: Marx Cook Designer: Jay . ovak Business Manager: Ralph Hansen Associate Editor: Ruth Reiter Engravings: Barbara Webb Copy: Kathe Knope Organizations: Peg Manuel Photography: Peggy A Win Sales Manager: Don Chatelain Contracts: Virginia Turner Senior Reservations: Johanna Randall Office Manager: Betty Fukuda 17 DONALD BRAGG ROBERT BREWSTER RICHARD BYRNE MARY COOK JEAN DIETHER DARLENE DWYER NORMAN EPSTEIN MARIANNE GARARD honor awards AL GREENSTEIN DAVID HART NANCY ISHIZAKI NORMAN JACOBS THE HONOR EDITION of the Southern Campus is given by the Associated Students of the L ni- veisity of California at Los Angeles to the men and women of the senior class who have best dis- tinguished themselves as true Californians in scholarship, loyalty and service to their Alma Mater. To this honored roll are now added twenty- two members of the class of 1955. BERNARD NEBENZAHL MONA McTAGGART RALPH MELARAGNO CURT OWEN JOHN PETERSON GENE PRESTON RUTH REITER JEANNE ROSS BONNIE SHRUBAR 18 BARBARA TAYLOR LESLIE CUMMINS • THELMA GIBSON • ATTILIO PARISI • ARTHUR JONES • GEORGE BROWN • JOYCE TURNER • HELEN HANSEN • EDITH GRIFFITH LEIGH CROSBY • WILLIAM ACKERMAN • ZOE EMERSON • WALTER WESTCOTT • JEROLD WEIL • GRANVILLE HULSE • FERNE GARNER • RALPH BORSUM FRED JORDAN • BURNETT HERALDSON • PAUL FRAMPTON • FRANKLIN MINCK • ALVIN MONTGOMERY • ROBERT KERR • JOSEPH GUION • IRENE PALMER PAULINE DAVIS • WILBUR JOHNS • JOHN COHEE • HAROLD WAKEMAN • DOROTHY FREELAND • LEO D ELASSO • MARY HUDSON • ALICE EARLY BRUCE RUSSELL • FERN BOUCK • THERESA RUSTEMEYER • SYLVIA LIVINGSTON • MARIAN WHITAKER • MARGARET GARY • HORACE BRESEE • MARIAN PETTIT • DAVID FOLZ • BETTY HOUGH • CECIL HOLLINGSWORTH • FRED HOUSER • HELEN JACKSON • HAROLD KRAFT • DRUZELLA GOODWIN EARLE GARDNER • DAVID RIDGEWAY • FRANK BALTHIS • WALDO EDMUNDS • NED MAR • ELIZABETH MASON • WILLIAM NEVILLE • LOUISE GIBSON HELEN JOHNSTON • BEN PIERSON • RALPH BUNCHE • JOHN JACKSON • JOHN TERRY • GRISELDA KUHLMAN • WILLIAM FORBES • IRENE PROBOSHASKY JAMES LLOYD • ARTHUR WHITE • BARBARA BRINCKERHOFF • KENWOOD ROHBER • LAURA PAYNE • SCRIBNER BIRLENBACH • THOMAS CUNNINGHAM FRANK CROSBY • GERHARD EGER • JEANNE EMERSON • HANSENA FREDERICKSON • STANLEY GOULD • RUTH GOODER • WILLIAM HUGHES • STANLEY JEWEL • JOSEPH LONG • GEORGIE OLIVER • KENNETH PIPER • MABEL REED • MARIAN WALKER • EVELYN WOODRUFF • DAVID YULE • ROBERT KEITH JACK CLARK • EARLE SWINGLE • CHARLOTTE McGLYNN • DOROTHY PARKER • LAWRENCE HOUSTON • DON LEIFFER • MARSHALL SEWALL • WALTER BOGART • JOSEPH OSHERENKO • CARL BROWN • AUDREE BROWN • MARGARET SOPER • LAURENCE MICHELMORE • LUCILLE KIRKPATRICK • HELEN SINSABAUGH • LOUISE NICHOLS • SALLY SEDGWICK • LUCY GUILD • EDWARD HATHCOCK • CARL KNOWLES • ROBERT BALDWIN • BEATRICE CASE ETHEL TOBIN • VIRGIL GAZEL • WEBB HANSEN • FRED KUHLMAN • HOWARD HARRISON • CARL SCHLICKE • CARL SCHAEFFER • BETTY FRANZ MARGARET BROWN • ALAN REYNOLDS • MARTHA ADAMS • DOROTHY AYERS • FRED HARRIS • RUTH LESLIE • RICHARD LINTHICUM • DEAN McHENRY ALEX McRITCHIE • IDA MONERASTELLI • MAXINE OLSEN • HOWARD PLUMER • ARTHUR ROHAAAN • WALTER STICKEL • JOHN TALBOT • LEONARD WELLENDORF • BIJOU BRINKOP • HARRISON DUNHAM • GEORGE ELMENDORF • FRANKLIN FEIGENBAUM • GORDON FILES • DURWARD GRAYBILL wanda hayden • porter hendricks • jeanne hodgeman • george jefferson • phil kellogg • donna mcnamara • homer oliver robert page • betty prettyman • madelin pugh • mary sheldon • josephine thomas • arnold antola • florence blackman • william bradford • john burnside • lee coats • katherine faber • william gray • martha grim • william hensey • emil marr • marion McCarthy • alice McElheny • jack morrison • gene nielson • Arnold peek • irene rambo • Robert shellaby • jack tidball • jeannetta yerxa • albert hatch • louise blau • francis brady • lloyd bridges • margaret duguid • jack egan • tomlin edwards • bernice GARRETT • ANDREW HAMILTON • CHANDLER HARRIS • MAY HOBART • BEVERLY KEIM • ROBERT McHARGUE • JOY MAE PARKE • BETSY PEMBROKE JUDITH RYKOFF • BETTY SEERY • ALICE TILDEN • HOWARD YOUNG • FRANCINE BECHERAZ • JEAN BENSON • STANLY BROWN • HELENE COLESIE FRANK DOOLEY • ADELLE GRATIOT • AAAURY GROSSAAAN • KATHRYN HERTZOG • JEAN HODKINS • THOMAS LAMBERT • CHARLES LEINBACH • MARJORIE lENZ • JAMES LUVALLE • GRACE McGILLAN • JACKSON STANLEY • FRANK WILKINSON • JEAN BAROEEN • SHIRLEY BRADY • GERRY CORNELIUS GEORGE DICKERSON • PHYLISS EDWARDS • JUNE HALLBERG • GILBERT HARRISON • JACK HASTINGS • JOAN HILL • DELBERT HOBBS • JAMES LASH KATHRYN MAHIOLI • ARTHUR MURPHY • STANLEY RUBIN • ROBERT SCHROEDER • DORIS WARD • MARVIN BRENSWEIG • NORMAN BORISOFF MARTHA BRADY • DONVEL FERGUSON • GEORGETTE FOSTER • LEE FRANKOVICH • HELEN FREEMAN • AAARY HOWARD • JAMES JOHNSON • ELLA LYMAN • GEORGE MARX • WILFRED MONROE • HELEN PUNCH • MARY REAGAN • CARROL WELLING • DON BROWN • WILLIAM BROWN • H. EVERETT CARTER • MARGARET DUMONT • FLORENCE GREEN • RICHARD HAYDEN • HAROLD HIRSHON • VIRGINIA KEIM • MILTON KRAMER • ROBERT lANDIS DOROTHY MCALLISTER • WILLIAM NEWAAAN • MARTHA OTIS • AAARY PYNE • JOHN RYLAND • RALPH SPOTTS JR. • MARGARET WILSON • ALISON BOSWELL • MILTON COHEN • FREDERICK KOEBIG • MARY ELIZABETH LEE • VIRGINIA LINDSEY • HENRY McCUNE • GEORGE MILIER • NORAAAN PADGETT • RICHARD PRYNE • FRANK SIMONS • ROBERT STREETON • LUCRETIA TENNEY • KENNETH WASHINGTON • VIRGINIA WILKINSON • JAMES DEVERE • TOM FREEAR • GRACE FOX • WOLFE GILBERT • JACK HAUPTll • WILLIAM IRVIN • WILLIAM KUEHNE • HARRIET LUKE • STEPHEN MELNYK CARL AAcBAIN • RUTH NELSON • ROBERT PARK • AYLEEN SEARL • VIRGINIA SCHMISS RAUTER • HARRIET STACY • BIILIE AAAE THOMAS • JOHN VRBA • BOB ALSHULER • BOB BARSKY • BRUCE CASSIDY • ANTONIA CHURCHILL • FRANCES CONRAD • MARIE DASHIELl • DOROTHY DODGE • HANFORD FILES • AARCELL FORTIER • AAARY JO FUNK • DOUGLAS HARRISON • MARJORIE MIDDLEMISS • DOROTHY RENFRO • JAMES ROSE • JACK THOAAAS HITOSHI YONEMURA • WILLIAM WILSON • PAT DARBY • JANE ECKLUND • WILLIAM FARRER • ANNE GILLESPIE • OSCEALA HERRON • AAARGARET KARL • DANIEL LEE • JACK LESCOULIE • J. STEWART McKENZIE • JOHN SINGLAUB • LESLIE SWABACKER • JAMES WALLACE • ROBERT WEIL • AAARY WELSH • ELIZABETH WHITFIELD • CHARLES BAILEY • WILLARD BELING • BOB COOLING • LEON COOPER • BETTY DOBBS • JANET DUNN • GLORIA FAROUAR • HELEN HAILEY • AAARIAN HARGRAVE • ROBIN HICKEY • VIRGINIA HOGABOOM • CHARLOTTE KLEIN • ANN KOPPELMAN • ALVIRA McCARTHY JEAN McDonald • aaargaret mcHaffie • Virginia mcmurray • harry pregerson • jane rittersbacher • peggy shedd • jane walletstedt BARBARA WELCH • VIRGINIA WELLONS • JANE BAUER • PATRICIA CAMPBELL • ANITA CHESTER • JULIA COLYER • PATRICIA COOPER • FRANK FOELLMER SIEGLINDE HENRICH • DONALD HITCHCOCK • NEAL HOSPERS • ROBERT JAFFIE • HARLAND JOHNSON • MYRICK LAND • JEAN LAPP • HELENE LIGHT BARBARA MILIIKIN • RAYLE PALCA • HERSHEl PEAK JR. • MARGARET RAMSEY • WILLIAM RANKIN • FRIEDA RAPAPORT • AAARY RAWINGS • PEGGY LEE ROBERTSON • BARBARA SHERIFF • HANNAH BLOOM • JACK BOYD • ROBERT FISCHER • EDWARD GLEITSAAAN • DOROTHY HAINES • MIDGE HODGES EUGENE LEE • AAARGARET LOCKETT • AAARJORIE MAPES • FRANCES MORRISON • BETTY NEIGER • JACK PORTER • YOSAL ROGAT • ROBERT ROGERS ROBERT RUSSELL • AAARGERY SCHIEBER • ELLEN SULLIVAN • GWEN SYMONS • JACQUELIN TOWERS • BURR BALDWIN • ERNIE CASE • RUTH CLARK ELEANOR FINCH • AAARY ANN HOLSER • LYN JACKSON • KEN KEEFER • DOROTHY KIMBLE • RICHARD LOGAN • STEVE MULLER • RICHARD PERRY ELEANOR ROBINSON • CONNIE ROCK • BERT SHERWOOD • ANNE STERN • H. M. WAMAAACK • RALPH WITT • BARBARA BODLEY • JAMES DAVY KENNETH GALLAGHER • ROSEAAARY GORMAN • RIAAA GROKOWSKY • GLORIA HARRISON • ROBERT HAVES • ROBERT HINDLE • SHEILA HOPE • RICHARD HOUGH • SHIRLEY JACOBSON • ALICE KOESTNER • RAYMOND MAGGARD • DON PAUL • ROGER RIDDICK • JOHN ROESCH • BARBARA SAVORY JAMES THAYER • RUSS TORREY • ERNEST WOLFE • NANCY BAKER • ROBERT BERDAHL • MARY ELLEN BRININGER • JAMES COOK • JAN CRAIG • ROBERT CUYLER • CRAIG DIXON • BERTRAM FIELDS • JEANNE FISHER • ROBERT GREENBERG • MARGIE HELLA AN • ROSEAAARY HENDERSON • GROVER HEYLER JAMES HIGSON • BARBARA JEWKES • WILLIAM KEENE • JAMES KOENIG • GENE ROWLAND • BARBARA SIMPSON • PATRICIA WHITNEY • BARBARA ABRAMS • ANDY ANDERSON • DON ARMBRUSTER • DON BARRETT • BOBETTE CAMP • PHIL CURRAN • BOB FRANKLIN • JIM GARST • BOB HIGHT KATHLEEN HOLSER • ERNIE JOHNSON • KEN KARST • LOUISE KOSCHES • DAVID LEANSE • FRANK LOY • SHERRIIL LUKE • IRWIN RICKEL • FRANK TENNANT • JACKIE WAGONER • WALTER WHITAKER • DOROTHY WRIGHT • BALDWIN BAKER • STAN BERAAAN • JOY BULLARD • DOT CRAWFORD HERB FLAM • GENE FRUMKIN • HOWIE HANSON • FRANK HEWITT • BEDIA JAMIL • BUD JONES • ROGER KARRENBROCK • MARGARET KESTER • AAARY ANN MUCKENHIRN • FRED NELSON • LOU SACKIN • GEORGE SEELIG • EDDIE SHELDRAKE • GEORGE STANICH • BOB STROCK • MARSHALL VORKINK CHAR WEISS • AAARCIA BORIE • NANCY BROWN • JOYCE SHEETS BURN • JOHN CHANDLER • CHRIS CHRISTENSEN • JIM DAVIS • HERB FURTH • DANNY GAILIVAN • PETE GRABER • CHUCK GRIFFIN • DAVE HANSON • PAT PETER HARDWICK • VIC HOCHEE • ED HUMMEL • DICK LEONARD • GEORGE MAIR • PETE AAANN • HAL MITCHELL • BOB MYERS • DAVE NELSON • HARRY SHERMAN • FRED THORNLEY • AAARCIA TUCKER • JULIE WEISSTEIN ROBERT BAKER • BEVERLY BALDWIN • HARRY BRISSACHER • RUE COREY • DORIS DOLFER • IRV GOLDRING • BILL HOLLAND • JOAN MEYERSIECK TOM MINTZ • BENTON MINOR • DONN MOOMAW • JEAN NELSON • BILL ROBERTS • MARTY ROSEN • BOB SALLIN • DICK SCHENK • DICK STEIN LIZ STERN • JUNE TANNER • JACK WEBER • JOAN WILCOX • RICHARD Wl LKE • BRENT BOWEN • STEVE CLAMAN • BASIL CLYMAN • JANICE CUSHING DIANE DONOGHUE • JANET HALE • JEAN HUNT • PATRICIA KOENEKAMP • LEWIS LEEBURG • RONALD LIVINGSTON • SHARON McLEAN • ROBERT NAGAMOTO • JERRY NAGIN • RONALD PATTERSON • ELEANOR PETERSON • BRUCE RICE • ROBERT SEIZER • BERNARD SEGAL • AAAJEED SHERAIDAH ERNIE STOCKERT • LUCILLE LANGDON TOWNLEY • MARILYN VALE • M. E. VOGEL IN MEMORIAM Marjory Baker David P. Barrows Clarence Brown Eugene R. Chapman Cleo Carolyn Cooley Frederick W. Cozens Gordon Durfee Amow 0. Eyman George C. Groenewegen Oscar Hansen Sigurd B. Hustvedt Helen Wever Lewis Ernest Carroll Moore Duane Muncy Lily O ' Haugh Irving Pichel William A. Smith George F. Taylor 20 morning 1 1 1 - .: w " V i administration progress President Robert Gordon Sproul, a name synonymous with progress, is charged with the immense task of directing the activities of the eight campuses. During his presi- dency two campuses ivere added. 22 growth Framed against Westwood ' s rolling hills, the maj estic edifices of II.C.L.A. stand today, not only symbolic of the progress on one great campus, but symbolic of the growth and development on every campus of the University of California. Celebrat- ing the 35th anniversary of the founding of the " Southern Branch " of the Univer- sity, and the 25th anniversary of its re- location at Weslwood, U.C.L.A. students were able to boast of at least four major buildings under construction during the past year. As the Music and Life Science Buildings neared completion in the Spring semester, construction was begun on the new Clarence A. Dykstra Residence Hall. which will provide housing for over 800 students. Only partially completed, the fabulous new Medical Center will someday tower 12 stories into the heavens. Vp at Blount Hamilton, future astronomers gazed into those heavens through the recently installed 120-inch telescope reflector, sec- ond largest in the world. At Scripps Institution of Oceanography located at La Jolla. students were given an opportunity to study examples of life beneath the sea in a new marine aquarium. Santa Barbara students were able to fathom the rolling waters of the blue Pacific from their new campus by the sea at Goleta. Farther up [he coast at San Francisco, completion of the Jane MofTitt Memorial Hospital af- forded great new facilities for medical study and research. Food seemed to be a chief concern of students on the Berkeley campus as a Home Economics Building and Cafeteria rose to take their places among other buildings like the nationally fam- ous Berkeley library. The L ' niversity ' s agriculture center at Davis stressed stu- dent housing facilities and decided that fraternities and sororities would be per- mitted to build on campus. The dedica- tion of the College of Letters and Science at Riverside, with five initial buildings on its campus, was the keynote to the L ' niversity ' s policy of continuous progress. 23 development The 31st governor of California, Goodwin J. Knight, has witnessed new improvements on all eight caynpiises since taking office. Jesse Steinhart, Gits Olson, Gerald Hagar, Thomas Cunningham, Howard Naffziger, Arthur McFadden, Edwin Pauley, Edward Carter, Robert Underhill, Robert G. Sproul, Edtvard Dickson, Dorothy Chandler, Chester Nimitz, Earl Fenston, Harold Poivers, Victor Hansen, Cornelius Haggerty, Donald McLaughlin, and alumni representative Edwin Harbach make up the Board of Regents. A significant event for the Regents this year icas the dedication of the Riverside Campus. " t " ' Hai ( improvement " Our concern is always for the students. Any student who is serious about getting a good education will receive it here at U.C.L.A., " is the firm conviction of the Chancellor, Dr. Raymond B. Allen. This statement is very typical of the continu- ous interest that Dr. Allen displays in the individual student and his needs as well as in the U.C.L.A. campus and the University as a whole. In 1953 he became the first chancellor of U.C.L.A. In the short period of one year he saw the real- ization of his pet project, a project of future importance for many students, when he secured the finance for a new dormi- tory. It is his belief that when the dorm is finally completed it will add to the spirit of University life. He has found that the students here at U.C.L.A. have more opportunities and show a greater in- terest in their extra-curricular activi- ties than elsewhere, and that when they work together, bound by common interests, they build a foundation of loyalty to the University and make for greater unity in every phase of campus life. Dr. Allen ' s past record speaks for itself. From the University of Minnesota, he received his B.A., M.A. and M.D. degrees. Awarded the Mayo Foundation Fellowship in 1930, he received his Ph.D. from Minnesota ' s Mayo Division in 1943. He served as President of the LTniversity of Washington prior to coming to LT.C.L.A. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi and a fellow of the American College of Physicians. The Chan- cellor said. " I consider myself to be about the luckiest man alive because I am a part of a growing, living University. " 25 Dean Hahii returned from a sabbatical to resume his watch over the activities of some 14,000 Bruins. Heading Dean Hahn ' s competent staff are Dean Rogers and Dean Atkinson. They work for the maintenance of proper student body ac- tivities functioning in accordance with University regulations. Their specific duties and responsibilities are divided into a triangular system. Dean Rogers supervises women ' s activities procedures as well as living group functions. Dean Atkinson handles men ' s activities, cases of student discipline and honor systems. The Panhellenic and Interfraternity ad- visors are also found under Dean Hahn ' s supervision. Individual counseling is stressed in the Dean of Student ' s office. for the students Dean of Students, Milton E. Hahn, recipient of a Hamline University altunni aicard for his outstanding accomplishments in administrative ivork, hopes to further progress at U.C.L.A. with his future plans for a student union and pavilion. Adniinistrative guidance and coun- selling come from the Ad Building. Speaking before AWS groups and at Panhellenic dinners was Assistant Dean Nola S. Rogers. Assistant Dean Byron Atkinson saw that activities function ac- cording to UCLA rcgulationti. Carroll Parish, Student Activ- ities Advisor, was the guiding light for campus social life. serving you The Student Services proved to be a valuable aid to many a student on campus. From the time of ad- mission and registration to fin- ally graduation and employment through the Bureau of Occupations or the Teacher Placement Bureau, the student services were contin- ually on the job. Wonders were performed by the Foreign Students Counselling Service helping stu- dents from abroad to achieve the goal of getting to know his fel- low students better. The regu- lar students were counseled also by an equally proficient stafiE. Veterans affairs, the handicapped and selective services were han- dled through the Special Services. t fl mi Ah manager of the Public Information Office, Andrew Hamilton was always willing to supply needed inforination. Donald LaBoskcy, Special Services Superintendent, handled veterans ' affairs, selective service, and worked with handicapped students. Headed by John Adams, the Bu- reau of Occupations was kept busy finding employment for students as well as graduates and alumni. The job of teacher placement was filled by Aubrey Berry, Assistant Professor of Education. It was a welcome service to many people. 28 Edgar L. Lazier has been UCLA ' s Associate Director of Admissions since 19J,6 and has been affili- ated with the zoology department. Students numbering 13,9. 5 from as far as the Orient filled all their LB.M. cards under the watchful eye of Dr. William C. Pomeroy. L il jlioii. II ««« With her competent staff of ad- visors, Dr. Dorothy Clendenen be- came quite pojiular ivith students desiring help in problem areas. In Dr. Clifford Prator ' s absence, Dave Palmer, the acting head of the foreign student counselling, aided many with their problems. 29 student health Working icith the Los Angeles County Hos- pital before coming to UCLA twenty-seven years ago. Dr. D. MacKinnon received his graduate degree from Stanford University. I Students who are about to enter UCLA, or who are re-entering, are required to have a physical at Student Health. In addi- tio7i to this, each student is offered a yearly exam. A neuropsychiatric clinic gives consultation for emotional trouble. 30 university extension Dr. Paid H. Sheats, Associate Director of Universtii Extension, was elected vice- chairmaH of UNESCO. He is also the presi- dent of the Adult Ediication Association. ■ ■■■ ■■ ■ ■ SS9 ml 1 u - i 1 - H III i- ' - in ii m m Is in M M 1 1 I r J ■ t. ■ ; ' SF ,T MkVf ' The University Extension provided classes for those who were not able to attend the regular sessions. Nightly activity was centered aronnd the Art, Business Admin- istration and other bnilaings. Classes were offered in drama, art and vocations. 31 l« college of applied arts 0 w ' X mkW - -. ' £;»;-. The College of Applied Arts is made up of several departments which include Theater Arts. Art, Music. Home Economics. Busi- ness Education, and the R.O.T.C. As- sociated with these are the inter-depart- mental majors of dance, apparel design, apparel merchandising, pre-nursing. public health, pre-occupational therapy and pre- optometry. The College anticipates with great pride the completion of the new Music Building which will be a stimulus to finer music, as there will be better accommoda- tions for music students. In the Home Eco- nomics Department there has been an addi- tion of an institutional management labora- tory which offers a wonderful op|)ortunity for men as well as women in the food in- dustry. The Art Building, along with its outstanding work rooms and well-equipped library, affords excellent facilities for ex- hibiting works of art. At the climax of the year, the department spon.sors a Student Art Show in the building ' s Art Gallery. All |)hases of student art are displayed at this lime. Displayed are exhibits of wire sculp- ture, textile designs, mobiles, paintings, and stabiles. Also included in this College is the Department of Physical Education, in which recreation majors learn the sig- nificance of cooperation and leadership. Dca)) Davkl F. Jackvy hnptx to appropriate enough time and funds to give his faculty members a chance to do research for de- I ' clopment of the school and the students. Contsmporari) u ' ire sen Ipture portvaijing a unicycUst was displayed at the spring Student Art Show. 3S Dr. G. A. Danes, Head of the Art Department, is always present to introduce the visiting speakers. The third annual Music Festival was organized by the Music Chairman, Raymond Moreman. Professor Ralph Freud, Chairman of the Theater Arts Department, has directed the Ramona Festival. i Dorothy M. Leahy ' s ambition is to make the Home Economics Pro- gram at U.C.L.A. the very best. Dr. Samuel Wanous, Business Edu- cation Chairman, taught at the University of Hawaii last summer. This past year Ben Miller, Chair- man of the P.E. Department, has received his full professorship. i ' lttri filou, ■VifbI, " " Hi 36 Motion iiictures, theater, and radio are the three mediums of the Theater Arts Department. % i Educating our yonng men for the future are Colonel Wiley T. Moore, Air Science Department Chairman; Colonel Robert Green Ballance, Nai ' al Science Chairman; and Colo- nel Maxwell H. Thompson, Head of the Military Science Department. Morning activity revolves around busy Roycc Hall. college of letters and science Dean Dodd encouraged research in Letters and Science. 38 I The College of Letters and Science offers liberal arts students a general educational program designed to provide the most valuable and useful education possible. The College is moving toward this goal under the capable leadership of Dean Paul A. Dodd. The chief problems confronting the department at present include preparing for an influx of new students, maintaining high quality in class instruction, reducing the size of classes and acquiring reading rooms. Two new projects have been initiated since World War II. One. the honors program, enables qualified students to study with- out following general requirements. The other secures positions for students in Latin America. The College of Letters and Science stresses research, considering it the bulwark of modern education. t A favorite seminar spot is in the UCLA Library. Dr. Franklin P. Rolfe, Humanities Department Chairman, looks ahead to a great future in the recent- ly completed Humanities Building. I " - Dr. William Young, Physical Sci- ences Divisioyial Dean, ?( ' as nomi- nated to the board of directors of Jhe American Chemical Society. Dr. .J. A. C. Grant, Divisional Dean of Social Sciences, may be found in. his leisure time studying the arbitration of many law disputes. The Divisional Dean of Humanities, Roy M. Dorcus, teaches psychology and will publish a book on hypnosis. 39 Hidden behind the maze of lab apparatus, students learn to develop their scientific kiioicledye. Chairman Leonard Broom was one of the many anthropologn-sociology professors who won felloivships. The Depurtnunt of Chemistry was guided by Dr. Francis Blacct, who specialised in photo - chemistry. Dr. Majl Eniny, Chairman of the English Department, is prominent in Los Angeles musical circles. 40 Endless hoins are spent in the chemistry laboratory. The experiments started here might lead to major discoveries. History Department Head Roland D. Hiissey is on a leave of absence. Acting Chairman is Dr. Galbraith. The Mathematics Department ' s Act- ing Chairman ivas Dr. Beckenbach, who has helped edit three books. Thomas Jenkin ' s forthcoming book Psychology ' s F. Gengerelh is " Study of Political Theory. " He came to UCLA when UCLA capably heads Political Science. came to Westwood in 1929. 41 college of agriculture Dean Robert Hodgson has been agricultural consult- ant to Morocco, Palestine, Egypt, and North Africa. There are two divisions in the College of Agriculture. One division offers instruc- tion and the other is the Agriculture Ex- periment Station that undertakes most all of the research. The seven departments in the College are Botany. Agricultural Eco- nomics, Floriculture and Ornamental Horti- culture, Entomology. Irrigation and Soils, Plant Pathology, and Subtropical Horticul- ture. Floriculture, ornamental, general, and subtropical horticultures are majors which are offered only at UCLA. The Sub- tropical Horticulture Department is world- famous. One half of the majors in this department are foreign students who will return to their respective countries to apply the vast knowledge of horticulture. rCLA ranks among the top five colleges in the United States in Floriculture and in Ornamental Horticulture. The University Explorer Club has featured as one of its programs this year the work that has been done at UCLA in the use of light in con- trolling blossoming. Experiments such as this have brought great recognition from all over the country. .Approximately 150 students are enrolled in the College, and two professors were added this past year to meet some of the increasing demands in UCLA ' s growing Agricultural departments. The College of Agriculture was the first new school established by the Regents on the Westwood campus. ■42 Botanical research in the UCLA department is widely known for the work which is being done in plant growth regulators and Virology. 43 college of engineering Llewllyn Boelter, Dean of the College of Engineering, in his ten years with UCLA has stimulated interest in the experi- mental solution of engineering problems. Last year can be considered one of stabi- lizing growth for the Engineering Depart- ment. The Engineering School is fairly new, having been on campus for just seven years. Already it has received a great deal of recognition because of its tre- mendous building program, only a part of which has been completed. Another build- ing will join the present one in the next two or three years. In regard to under- graduate enrollment, it is now the largest since the war ; however, 90% of all graduate students attend night classes. After an extensive study by the faculty, and upon the advice of engineers in prac- tice, the engineering curriculum has been designed to make it possible to obtain a more complete education in engineering. The curriculum is somewhat unusual and has been described as " unified. " Each of the requirements is very important, ir- respective of the sort of engineering one may visualize as a career objective. It offers study in that field without spe- cialization, giving opportunity for in- dividual choice through the provision of elective courses. The Los Angeles cam- pus engineering .selections are designed lo make possible the transfer of students to the Berkeley and to the Davis campuses for the completion of special engineer- ing courses that are being offered there wilhoul the loss of am pre ious credits. Labs are vital to advanced engineering. - — a i k 1 4 -=dk b r : - 91 i c L « Mi_H ik. J!«f|fl H ' %f Lx„jH % 5l y i i ' . 5S5f ' " ' ' 3 r. A. Rogers has been an Assistant Engi)ieering Dean since June, 195i. W. L. On- taught the first class ill engineering at UCLA in 19J,J,. Assistant Dean C. Martin Duke has sjiecializecl in civil engineering. The recently completed Engineering Building has been an important addition to the growth of the department. 45 school of business administration Dean Cyril O ' Donnell, who is also a faculty repre- sentative on the Board of Control, has recently completed a text on the principles of management. The School of Business Administration is fostering a number of projects in its new schedule of training, among which is the advancing of the Executive Program. This program has been undertaken in order to contribute to the subsequent development of experienced businessmen. It acquaints them with the modern developments found in business in ways that increase their effectiveness on the job. The program is offered once a week throughout the year, and at the termination of this period a certificate is presented. For the same purpose, the department sponsors projects designed for supervisors and engineers. The department was recently successful in organizing an alumni association whose purpose is to develop a contact between Business Administration and its alumni on matters of school activity and trends in executive management. Other purposes include the exchange of ideas on college curriculum, scholarships and awards, and news in the business field. The School considers the research programs as being a most essential part of its educational functions. They are designed to provide a broad study of business management with emphasis upon the type of education that leads to administrative responsibility. 46 The Production Management Lab furthers study of -production control and plant layout. IT The Executive Program Coordi- nator Robert Bnchele has a special interest in executive development. Doing much research in behalf of the science of marketing at UCLA was Acting Dean George Robbins. Present overseer of the depart- ment Assistant Dean J. Weston specializes in the finance field. 47 Assistant Dean Clarence Fielstra has been promoting many improved teaching methods. school of education Dean of the School of Education Edwin A. Lee is especially inter- ested in the approaching modern- ization of the Education Building. Student teachers gain experience with children at the University Elementary School. 48 The School of Kdiicaiio:) has tlie distiiutioii of ha iiig tlie largest ciiroil- ment of any school at I .C.L.A. It offers professional curricula for students preparing for teaching in elementary and secondary schools, to graduates seeking Master of Arts in Education. Master of Education, or Doctor of Education Degrees, and to experienced teachers preparing for educational administration, research, or other specialized fields. Plans for the expansion and modernization of the Education Building provide for increas- ing all the facilities of the department. This will be completed in 1956. An example of contemporary art at UES. rtl ■1 I The University Elementary School pro- motes child personality development. 49 ' ife- ' ' • » ••» • • •••• ■•• » ■■ » « •••• «« •« ■ p •••• •••••••I fn9 i ••••••« . « • o • r ie atmosphere in the modern Law Library is conducive to study. school of law Dean L. Dale Coffman, whose name can be found in " Who ' s Who in America, " spoke at many Bar Association meetings and wrote for the neiv UCLA law review publication. 50 Assistant Dean Harold E. Vei-rall was the chairman of Faculty Admissions Committee. The UCLA Law School, estabHshed in 1949, has now received its charter of the Order of the Coif, the national legal scholastic fraternity. It is the youngest school to be admitted to the Order. Fifty students comprised the enrollment the first year, and now there are approximately 370. The top ten percent of the graduating students were members in the Order of the Coif. A publication consisting of student work is the UCLA Law Review, put out by excep- tionallv qualified students. The Board of Editors membership carries with it a unique and valuable prestige, giving an opportun- ity for a practical experience with legal materials. The first volume of the quar- terly publication that was finished dur- ing the fall contained articles by lead- ing members of the Law School. The sig. nificant part of the Law Building is the library. The annual rate of increase was 15.000 volumes, bringing the collection to 80.000. Seniors are given the opportunity to participate in at least one case trial in the practice Court, where the judge is a distinguished federal bench jurist. All trials are held in the School courtroom. The Law School boasts of a modern building where students can gain useful judicial experience in a unique courtroom. 51 school of medicine Dean of the School of Medicine Di: S. L. Warren ' s main concern is the finishing of the nev Medical School and Hospital in which h;- has taken an active part since the plans were first presinfed. In 1945 a committee was set up to study the need for a School of Medicine in the Southern California area. The results of the committee ' s findings can now be seen dominating once-vacant areas of our cam- pus. Construction of the Medical School on the UCLA campus will serve the needs of the entire Southwest for doctors, nurses, medical technologists, hospital administra- tion officials and others working in the medical field. That building we now see Rearing com|)letion is a part of what will someday be the outstanding medical center in the I ' nited States. Cover- ing seven acres, the building will accom- modate 2500 students. In the future the height of the building will be increased from four stories to twelve. In addition to this the future plans will include a iieuropsychialric unit and more laboratory sections. Special research projects are in the fields of cancer and atomic energy for peacetime use. There have been many problems to be solved, such as facilities for parking, transportation, division of space between (lr|)arlmcrils. and finaticial difficulties. The successful solution of these and many other problems and a great (leal of good plainiing have made the Medi- cal School one of the country ' s finest. The infections diseases laboratory is the scene of 7nuch research. 52 Assistant Dean of the School of Medicine Joel J. Pressman helped to plan UCLA ' s Medical Center. Associate Dean Joseph Ross came from Boston to fill an important position in the Medical school. The Med School anxiously awaited the opening of the new 320-bed University hospital in the spring. Receiver of an award for uiitstandiug serv- ice in nursing was Dean Lulu Hassenplug. nursing The UCLA School of Nursing was the first in the world to develop the undergraduate program leading to a Bachelor of Science degree. It prepares the student for nursing on a staff level, caring for patients in homes and industries. It is recommended that the graduates work as staff nurses in a hospital or public health agency for two years before going on to a Masters degree that prepares them for super- visory and teaching positions. The medical center will be used as a teaching hospital. There are twenty-two fac- ulty members to give instruction to new nursing students. The Nursing School was begun in 1949. admitting its first undergraduates to the College Basic Program in 1950. public health The School of Public Health operating on both of the Cali- fornia campuses is the only state-wide school. I nder the direction of Associate Dean Wilton L. Halverson the school works jointly with the School of Medicine, and it is hoped that it will share laboratory space in the medical build- ing sometime in the future. The School supplements Pre- Medical and Pre-Nursing curricula. At present, a special research project in connection with employees of the Pub- lic Health Department of Los Angeles in the field of heart disease and its effects is being carried on. The School also works on health programs for underdeveloped sections of foreign countries under U. S. governmental supervision. Associate Dean Wilton L. Halverson is in- terested in health in foreign countries. social welfare The School of Social Welfare at UCLA gives basic training to students interested in social welfare as a profession. Maintaining an intellectual curiosity, students must also develoj) acadi-mically and personally so that they are able lo understand complex social proiilems and their causes. An inti ' llcclual capacitv to reason in dealing with human [)rolilems. an academic satisfaction of 15 required units in social sciences and psychology with a 1.75 grade point average. ])lus a personal desire lo hcl|) people will pre- pare prosjjeclive students in the School of Social X el fare. The Pre-Social Welfare program in the College of Letters and Science is the recommended plan for graduate work. Donald S. Howard served as UNRRA ' s Di- rector of Welfare, Research, and Planning. graduate division Assistant Dean Leo Delsasso, a Bruin fan since 1919, likes to hike in the high Sierras ivhen not doing acoustics research. Assistant Dean Gustav O. Arlt, an alumnus of the University of Chicago, was also the sponsor of the Graduate Association. Dean Vern O. Knudsen of the Graduate Di- vision was privileged to receive an honor- ary membership in the Acoustic Society of America, the third person thus honored. The Graduate Division on the UCLA camp- us offers advanced study leading to master ' s degrees in the Arts. Business Administra- tion, Education, Public Administration. Science and Social Welfare. The degrees of Doctor of Education and Doctor of Phi- losophy are conferred in addition to the Certificate in Social Welfare and the certificates of completion of the general secondary and the junior college teaching credentials and administration and super- vision credentials. The offering of Gradu- ate instruction on this campus was au- thorized in June 1933. The first master ' s degrees were conferred a year later in the thirteen fields of study that were pro- vided hy the Division. Besides an accept- able bachelor ' s degree, the minimum re- quirement for admission to graduate di- vision is a grade point average of 1.5 in undergraduate work in all courses taken the junior and senior years and in all of the upper division courses in the major. Additional fields will soon be available. 55 committee on fine arts The Committee on Fine Arts is interested in the production of dance, art. music, concert, and theater events. The commit- tee sponsors art exhibits along with the national circuits of museums, . mong this year ' s exhibits were the Irish show which featured contemporar y art. the Charles Sheeler exhibit and the exhibit of classical works. In addition to this the committee worked with the production of university films, approving some twenty for release this year, among them " Time Out of War. " The children ' s film series was produced through this committee, as were plays put on by the UCLA Theater Arts Department, Committee members were (seated) Patricia Kraemer, Chairman Gustave Arlt and Alma Hawkins, (standing) Executive Secretary Jack Morrison, George Jamieson, Gibson Danes, Kenneth MacGowan, Williatn Melnitz, Robert Rogers. student- faculty committee Chancellor Allen ' s Student-Faculty Com- mittee held many informal discussion per- iods this year as they carried out objec- tives of the original committee created by Provost Dykstra. Studies are made of university problems and action recommend- ed on such things as organizations, ap- propriate groups and administrative of- fices. The committee members are free to explore, confer , and request assistance of individuals on campus who are familiar with the particular problem. Members are appointed after a consultation with the ASUCLA president and vice-prexy. A film series for children was planned this year. Assisting Chancellor Raymond B. Allen (seated) on the Student-Faculty Com- mittee were active members Dr. Vandraegan, Nancy Grobaty and ASUCLA Vice-President .Jean Diether — the co nmittee ' s co-chairmen, and Mr. Dick Hill. 56 One part of the concert series which gave students better appreciation of mnsic was given 61 the Bruin Sijmphony Orchestra. concerts One of the objectives of the Fine Arts Committee is to provide and sponsor the Con- cert Series for the students of the university. " Music of Three Centuries " was the theme for this year ' s series which featured music of the f8th. 19th. and 20th cen- turies. The series included two concerts hy I he Los Angeles Chamber Symphony Or- chestra, two comic operas and the annual oung Artists concert. All four programs were given on Sunday evening in Royce Hall. Opening the series, the Chamber Sym- phony, directed by Lukas Foss. played music written by Purcell. Bartok. Beethoven and Mozart. In January the Opera X ' orkshop presented Domenico Cimarosa ' s " The Secret Marriage " and " Forever Rembrandt " by Eugene Zador. Playing again in Feb- ruary, the Chamber Symphony offered a program of music by Hindmith. Milhaund. Copland. Hayden, and Barber. With the coming of June. UCLA concert-goers looked forward to the big series event, the L. A. Music Festival directed by Franz Waxman. 57 58 Sally Ruth Adler Alexander Louis Albin Leonard Howard Carole Hyman Elmore Joseph Andre Evalyn Miriam Jacobson Roman Norman Anshin Clara Florence Jones Earl Robert Berkson Myra Kent phi beta kappa Lucy Marian Brown Leonard Kleinman John Anthony De Luca Nancy Dorothea Malim Robert Irving Gluckstein Judith Ruth Malone Dorothy Golove Kenneth McGraw Poovey Lila Marion Goodman Frances Roberta Ralph Robert Lee Gordon Theodore Roszak Helen Adele Gorian Charles Alfred Scott Joan GoiTnley Norbert Malcolm Slepyan James Gray Arthur David Warren Betty Florence Greenwald Bernard Weisman Michele Ann Horst Thordis Olga Westhassel southern campus faculty awards Initiated in 1950. faculty awards are given on a basis of the re- cipients ' contributions through research, service to the Univer- sity, the community, and the nation, as well as contributions to the teaching profession. Professors are nominated by the chair- men of the departments, and the recipients of the faculty awards are chosen by a committee selected by Chancellor Raymond B. Allen. LAURA ANDRESON, an outstanding member of the Art Depart- ment with twenty-five years service at the University, has been the recipient of nwmerous awards in national competitions. She is a member of the Municipal Art Commission of Los Angeles, the Ceramic Society of Southern California, and Phi Laynbda Theta. GUSTAVE O. ARLT, of Germanic Languages, is the first vice-presi- dent of the Historical Society of Southern California and president of the Southern California Folklore Society. Chairman of the Grad Division Committee of Instruction, he co-edits Western Folklore and is on the board of directors for Los Angeles Chamber Symphony. WILLIAM D. HERSHBERGER is o Fellow of the Institute of Radio Engineers for his early contributions to the development of radar, and to frequency stabilization using microwave spectral lines. He is general chairman of the West Coast Institute of Radio Engineers Convention and has had published nun ' IS technical aiticles. SAMUEL HERRICK, Department of Astronomy, was the recipient of the Guggenheim Fellowship for Research at the Royal Greenwich Ob- servatory and is a Fellow of the Royal Astronomical Society, London. An honorary 7nember of the Institute of Navigation, he is chairman of the Committee on University Welfare and an editor of Navigation. H. ARTHUR STEINER, Political Science, is a member of the Far Eastern Association, American Society of International Law and Afnerican Political Science Association. He is a lecturer for the Na- tional War College, Washington, D. C. and a consultant for Radio Free Europe, with twenty-four years of service at the University. A 59 honor awards RICHARD BYRNE: ASUCLA President: Up- per Dh ' ision Rep.; Sopho- more Pres.; Project India; Cat Club; a Kappa Sigma. MARY COOK: 1955 Edi- tor of Southern Campus, organizations ed.; PiDE and Spurs V.P.; URC Stu- dent Board; Alpha Chi. NORMAN EPSTEIN: NSA Coordinator; Chair ' 71 of Welfare Board; URC; IFC; Transportation and Dorm Chairman ; AEPi. MARIANNE GARARD: Mortar Board President; Living Group Rep.; Cal Club; Prom Queen; Tri Delt Prexy; Chimes. .M DONALD BRAGG: Ath- letic Advisory Board Chairman; ' 55 Basketball Co - Captain ; Un i - Camp Counselor; Cal Club; Beta. - JEAN DIETHER: ASUCLA Vice Prexy; Cal Club; Leadership Camp; Board of Control; Trolls; .Jr. Prom; an Alpha Phi. AL GREENSTEIN: Daily Bruin Editor 1953. desk, city, and night edi- tor; Publications Board; Gold Key, and Cal Chib. ROBERT BREWSTER: AMS and Yeotnan Prexy; Board of Control; Spring Si)ig, Men ' s Week; Cal Club; Gold Key; Sig Pi. DARLENE DWYER: Uni-Camp Executive Board Chmn.; URC; Pan- hellenic Council; Trolls; a Kappa Alpha Theta. t? DAVID HART: 1955 Spring Drive Chairman; Uni-Camp Board; Gold Key; Kelps; Homecoming; Greek Week; Sigma Nu. The Honor Editions of the Southern Campus are awarded annually by the Associated Students of the University of Cal- ifornia at Los Angeles to those graduating men and women who have best distinguished themselves as truly outstand- ing Californians in scholarship, loyalty, and service to their Alma Mater. This year twenty-two deserving members of the class of 1955 have been added to this honor roll. 62 NANCY ISHIZAKI: Mortar Board; Chimes; Spurs; Cal Club; Pi Ome- ga Pi; PiDE; Southern Campus; Bus. Ed. Club. NORMAN JACOBS: ' .5i Head Yell Leader; Busi- ness Education Club; Cal Club; Honorary Spur; Gold Key; Kelps; a SAM. BERNARD NEBEN- ZAHL: All-U-Rep; Yell Leader; Gold Key; Cal Club; Uni-Camp; Kelps; Greek Week Chnrn.; ZBT. MONA McTAGGART; Chimes aitd Cal Club Prexy; Sophomore V . P.; Student Board Chairman; Mortar Board; Delta Gam. RALPH MELARAGNO: Scop Editor 1951,; Publica- tions Board; Night editor and desk editor of the Daily Bruin; Gold Key. CURT OWEN: Model UN Delegation; Daily Bruin feature page editor; .Jr. Prom; Project India; Con- ning Tower; a Kappa Sig. JOHN PETERSON: Var- sity Club President; Co- Captain of the 195 J, var- sity football team; track ' 5J,; Beta Theta Pi Pre.ry. GENE PRESTON: Phi Eta Sigma; Commuter ' s Rep; Pi Sigma Alpha; Religion in Life; Wesley Foundation; Gold Key. RUTH REITER: South- ern Campus Associate Editor ' 55, engraving ed. ' 54; Cal Club; Mortar Board; Spurs and Tri Delt. JEANNE ROSS: Com- muter ' s Council; Orienta- tion Committee ; Universi- ty Young Wotnen ' s Chris- tian Association; Spurs. BONNIE SHRUBAR: 1954 Southern Campus Editor, Engravings ed.; Scop art editor; PiDE; Chimes; Cal Club; Pi Phi. BARBARA TAYLOR: YWCA; Student Judicial Board; Alpha Lambda Delta; Glee Club; Pi Sig- ma Alpha; Spur; Y-Coop. 63 agriculture ORVILLE KENNETH BRITT; B.S.; Floricul- ture and Ornomental " Horticulture; Santa Monica, Calif.; TKE; AZ; Agriculture Club. JOHN MARSHALL DICK- ENSON III; B S.; Sub- tropical Horticul- ture; Santa Paula, Calif.; KI. Transfer: University of California at Davis. N A S S I B MUHAMMED HEMAIDAN; Ph.D.; Hor- ticultural Science; Aitat, Lebanon; Transfer: Michigan State College; IX I; Arab - American International House. PATRICK JOHN SAVINO; B.S.; General Horticul- ture; Los Angeles, Calif.; AZ. MAHDI M. H. SHUKUR; B.S.; Subtropical Horti- culture; Baghdod, Iraq. JOHN JOSEPH STARK; B.S.; Ornomental Horti- culture; Los Angeles, Calif.; Agriculture Club, President; AZ. HOWARD HOJI TOKO- YAMA; B.S.; General Horticulture; Goleta, Calif.; Transfer: Uni- versity of California at Santa Barbara; BZT; Agriculture Club. 64 applied arts as I. O e NANCY ABE; B.S.; H. E. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Santa Bar- bora; Home Economics Club; Nisei Bruin Club. ELIZABETH BROOKE AL- LEN; B.S,; Bus. Edcuc- Tion; San Fernando, Calif.; HBO, t X0; Bus. Ed. Club: Southern Compus; Class Council EDITH MARIE ANGELL; B.S.; Physicol Educc- Sherman Oaks, Sahpers; Tennis tion; Calif.; Club. DOROTHY IZMA BALD- WIN; B,S.; Bus. Ed.; Pacoimo, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles Junior College: AOH; 0X0; Bus. Ed. Club; Southern Campus 3. JOY ALVA BEANE; 8. A.; Apparel Mer- chandising; Lynwood, Calif.; A5A, BENJAMIN WARFIELD BENNETT; A.B.; Theater Arts-Eng.; Sherman Oaks, Calif.; XX; Kel ps; I FC; Campus Theoter 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Scop 2, 3; Homecoming Com. 3; Spring Sing 2; URA 2; All U Sing 1, 2; Mens Week 3. WESLEY BILSON; A.B.; Theater Arts (Motion Pictures); Los Angeles, Calif.; Kap and Bells; Student Productions Board; Campus Theater 2; A Copella Choir 1; Arnold Air Society. JACK WAYNE BREWER; A.B.; Music; Long Beach, Calif,; Transfer: Long Beach City Col- lege; Acocio; Class Councils 3, 4; Men ' s Week 4 ROBERT VINCENT AIEL- LO; A.B.; Music; Pitts- burgh, Pennsylvania; Transfer: Carnegie In- stitute of Tech., Penno; MA; Tennis Club, 2; Varsity Show, Musical Director; Bond, 2, 3; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Bobby Eller Orchestra. CAROLYN RUTH ANDER- SON; B,S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Student Assoc, of Health, Phys. Ed. and Recreation. NORBERT CARLYLE BACH; A.B.; Theater Arts; Los Angeles, Calif.; Kap and Bells, Campus Theater I . ROSEMARIE BALSAM, B.S.; Apparel Design; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Parsons School of Design. MARY CATHERINE BEA- TON; B.S.; Home Econ. Dietics; San Pedro, Calif.; Home Economics Club I; Transfer: Long Beach City College. NANCY JANE BEREXA; A.B.; Art Education; San Fernando, Calif.; Transfer; Valley Junior College. JOHN J. BLACK; A.B ; Art; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: University of Illinois; nA ; Daily Bruin 1; Class Council 1 ; Men ' s Week 1 ; S.A.M.; Secretary, So- cial Chairman, Float Chairmon. KIP BOGLE; B.S.; Ap porel Design; Long Beach, Calif.; AAZ; A Capelta Choir 3, 4; Class Councils 3, 4. EDYTHE MARJORIE AL- BERTS; B.A,; Theater Arts- English; Language Arts; Pacific Palisades, Calif.; Transfer: New York; Kop and Bells; Campus Theater. MARY BARBARA AN- DERSON; B.S.; Home Economics, Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Mt. St. Marys College; r t B; Opera Workshop 1 , 2; Mardi Gras I, 2; Ticket Co-Chairmon. ROBERT H. BACHE; B.S-; Physical Education; No. Hollywood, Calif; Sah- per; Varsity Club; Mens Athletic Board; 0EK Scabbard and Blade Class Councils 3, 4, Football I; Wrestling. PATRICIA ANN BARNEY; B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Calif. ANNETTE ATER BECKER; B.S.; Home Economics; No. Hollywood, Calif.; AAFI; Home Economics Club: Class Council 3; Transfer: Fullerton Junior College. PHILIP WOOLF BERR; A.B.; Theater Arts (Mo- tion Pictures); Cope Town, South Africa, Doily Bruin 2, 3, 4 Drientation; 0HZ; HAE Scop 2; Spotlight 1; I House; Yeoman; ZAM. ANDREY JOAN BLYDEN- BURGH; B.S.: Physical Ed.; Son Pedro, Calif.; Hershey Hall; Student Assoc, for Health and Recreation; Orientation; President of Hershey Hall 4. JOYCE RAE BRICKMAN B.S.; Bus. Education Tarzana, Calif.; A=A Shell and Oar; Bus. Ed Club; Sec. t X0; AWS Model Josie; Class Councils 3, 4; Jr. Prom Com.; Southern Campus 3. ALEXANDER LOUIS AL- BIN; A.B.; Music; Von Nuys, Calif.; Men ' s Glee Club; Choral Club. MARLYS LAVONNE AN- DING; A.B.; Theater Arts; Pasadena, Calif.; Transfer: Muir Junior College, Pasadena, Calif.; AKA (Motion Pictures). ROGER BALDELLI, JR.; B.S.; Bus. Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; KI; nnH; Bus. Ed. Assoc. ; New- man Club. GERALDINE RUCHELLE BEAL; B.S.; Business Education; Los AngeleS; Calif.; ZTA; Shell and Oar; Orchestra 1 , 2; Closs Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Sr. Brunch Com. 4; Aloha Ball 4; Orienta- tion. PHYLLIS ANN BELL; B.S.; Home Economics; Arcadia, Calif.; Trans- fer: Santa Barbara Col- lege; Z K; Ponhellenic Representative; Vice Pres. of Home Eco- nomics Club. FREDRIE VERNON BET- TIN; A.B.; Phychology; Los Angeles, Calif.; V.P. Psych. Club.; Pres. Stomp Club; Ed. of Zoology Association and Biol. Assoc.; Pre-Med Club. FRANK RANKIN BLACK- WELL; A.B.; Music; Midland, Texas; Trans- fer: Texas Christian Uni- versity, Texas. CAROL LYNNE BROOKS; B.S-; Apparel Design; Long Beach, Calif.; AfA; Trolls; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4. 65 applied arts JEAN MERLYN BROWN B.S.; Physical Therapy, Los Angeles, Calif., Transfer from Los An geles Ciiy College AKA. LAUREL LANG BUTTON A,B.; Advertising Art Los Angeles, Calif, AAn. JOAN LOUISE BROWN; B-S.: Bus. Ed,; ' OS An- geles, Calif.; 4 X£. KENNETH DALE BURNS; A.B.; Theater Arts (Radio Production); Burl- ingame, Calif.; Transfer: Son Jose State College; £AE; Southern Campus record 3, 4; D.L.B. B. HELEN F. BUSS; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Encino, Colif.; Axn. PATRICIA HEIM CARR; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, Calif.; KA0 MARILYN COLEMAN; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Calif.; DBO; Bus. Ed. Assoc.; Assoc. Bus. Student Board; Class Council 1 , 2; Student Faculty Committee; Col- lege of Applied Arts. DENA ANN CROMWELL; A.B.; Art; W, Los An- geles, Calif.; AE; Newman Club. BONNIE THALIA BYRNES; B.A.; History ond Ap- plication of Art; Bever- ly Hills, Calif.; AE t ; .Homecoming 3; Women ' s League I . DORIS CAROLYN CAR- TER; B S , Physical Edu- cation; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; Sahpers. PATRICIA LOUISE CON- NELLY; B.S,; Physical Education; Pasadena, Calif.; Tronsfer: Pasa- dena City College; Sahpers; Class Council 4. SALLY RUTH CROOKS; A.B.; Theater Arts (Mo- tion Pictures); IndJo, Calif.; Transfer: Pasa- dena City College; Helen Matthewson Club. DOLORES DALLONS; SALLY HUGHES DANIELS; B.S.; Business Educa- B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Giendale, Calif.; tion; Santa Monica. XO; Bus. Ed. Club; Calif.; Swim Club Pres. Shell and Oor; Trolls; 53- 54; Ski Club; Moun. Class Council 1; AWS taineers, Swim Show 1, Com. 1; U.C.L.A. Song- 2, 3, 4; Swim Show leader 4. Director 3; Homecoming Show. VIRGINIA DENUBILAf A.B.; Music; Los An- geles, Calif. ; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; A Copello Choir 4; Glee Club 3. FLORENCE KAY DRAKE; B.S.; Health Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Giendale City College; Health Educ. Club; Model U.N.; Sah- pers; Phraferes. DOROTHY EVELYN DIB- BLE; B,S.; Business Edu- cation; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Sonta Monica City College. PATRICK JOSEPH DUNNE; A.B.; Theater Arts; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Transfer: Uni- versity of Southern California; AX. TAMAR JUNE CAPEL- OUTO, A.B.; M usic Edu- cation Los Angeles, Colif.; AE« Spurs, Pres.; Wmgs Pres.; Trolls; Women s Week Chr.; AWS Historian; Mardi Gros E X. Sec; Rally Com. JUDITH ANN COHEN; A.B.; Art. Carmel, Calif.; Transfer: LI ni ver- sify of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon; AE0, AE. DIANE DALE COPLEN; A.B.; Theater Arts; Los Angeles, Colif.; flBd), AMr, nA D; Kap and Bells; Campus Theater 2, 3, 4; Southern Campus 1, 2; Spotlight 2, 3. PATRICIA CUKRAS; B S.; Physical Education, Cleveland, Ohio; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College. GEORGE STEPHEN DA- VIS; A,B.; Theater Arts (Radio): Los Angeles, Calif,; Transfer: San Diego Stole College. JOYCE DICKSON; BS; Educolion - Merchandis- ing; Los Angeles, Colif.; DBO; Spurs; Trolls; Freshman Council; So- phomore Council; AWS Social Committee; Busi- ness Education Club; Publicity for Southern Campus. HELEN LOUISE DUTTON; B.S.; Public Health Nursing; Des Moines, towo; Transfer: Drake University, lov ' O; R.N. Bruins. MAniAN LOUISE CARL- SON; A.B.; Interior De- sign; Son Leondro, Colif.; AOH; Shell and Oar; Trolls; Class Coun- cils 3, 4; Daily Bruin J. MICHAEL PAUL COLE; A.B.; Theater Arts (Mo- tion Pictures); Encino, Calif.; TKE; Daily Bruin I. LOUISE ANN CRAMER, B.S.; Physical Education Los Angeles, Calif., ZK; Shell and Oor, Class Councils I, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club. YOLANDA GAIL CUR- TIS; A,B.; Theater Arts Los Angeles, Calif., Campus Theater 4, Freshman Historian, Class Councils 1 , 2, AWS Hostess Com. 1 AWS Leadership I Rally Com. 1. JEAN ANN DIETHER; B.S,; Apparel Design; San Marino, Co I if.; A t»; Cal Club; Trolls; ASUCLA Vice ■ Presi- dent; Freshman, Sopho- more, Junior, and Senior Class Councils; Board of Control; Co- Chair man Chancel I or s Student-Faculty Com. MARTHA BUCHANAN DICKSON; A,B.; Busi- ness Education; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; KA0; University Young Republicans; Sail- ing Team. DARLENE ELEANOR DWYER; B.S.; Business Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; KA0; Panhel- lenic Council; Chairman, Univ. Camp Board; Trolls; Religious Confer- ence; Class Councils I. 66 FRED A. EARLE III B.S.; Physical Educa fion- Modesto, Calif., IN President: 0EK Varsity Club; Tennis 2 Captain Ski Team 2 Men s Athletic Board ) JACK REGINALD FER RUCCI; A.B., Theate Arts (Motion Pictures) Los Angeles, Calif. Scobbard and Blade, Kap and Bells. BENJAMIN FRIEDLAND; B.S. : Business Educa- tion; Pomona, Calif. ; Transfer: Long Beach City College. ANGELA GITELSONi A.B.; Music, Los An geles, Calif..- OZZ lAI; Spurs; ChimeS; Wings; Senior Council Band 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4, Daily Bruin 4. JACK DUANE ELLENA; B,S.: Physical Educa- tion; Susanville, Calif.; ATA; Varsity Club: Sahper; Football 3 years; Wrestling 3. BETTY JANE FLETCHER; B.S.: Home Economics; No. Hollywood, Calif.; Transfer: Volley Junior College; APA; Senior Council. JUDITH BERENICE FRIED- MAN; B.S.; Business Education, Santa Mon- ica. Calif.; lAT. SID JOHN GLENAR; A.B; Music; Avolon, Catalina Island, Calif.; Transfer: Sonto Monica City College; A Capella Choir; Glee Club and Chorus. LEIlA ANN STONE; A B.: Arts; Redondo GREEN- Theoter Beach, NANCY JEAN GREEN- WOOD; B.S.; Physical 6d-Recreation; Boulder Colif,; Z H; Wings. Trolls; City, Nev.; Transfer: University of Calif, at Santa Barbara; Xf) lUCSB); Spurs lUCSB). CAROLE HADOVEC; B.A.; Apparel Design, Long Beach, Calif. AAA; Wings. ioari: CHERYL LA REE HAR- RIS; B.S.; Home Eco- nomics, Foods and Nutrition; Delovon, Min- nesota; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. NANCY LOU HAYES; B.S.; Physical Education Heath Education; Pasa- dena, Calif.; Transfer: Posodeno City College; AOri; Health Education Club; Student Assoc, for Health; Physical Educa- tion and Recreation; Closs Councils 3. JULIE HALL; A.B.: Theater Arts - Engish; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: University of Arizona; HBO; Senior Council; Campus Theater. DOROTHY CLIFFORD HART; B.S,; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Xn. AWS Com. 1, 2; Class Councils I, 2, 3; Sahpers 4; Wo- men s Phy. Ed. Club 2. CORLISS RAE HAYNES; B.S.; Home Economics Educ; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZK; Home Eco- nomics Club; Class Councils I , 2, 3, 4. LARIE ELLIOTT; BS; Physical Education; Sherman Ooks, Calif,; AOri; Spurs; Shell and Oar; Daily Bruin 1 ; Class Councils 1 , 2. Greek Week Co-Choir- mon 4; RCB 3, 4. BARBARA ANN FRE- RICHS; A.B.; Physical Educotion; Santa Mon- ica, Calif.; Transfer: Santa Monica City Col- lege. PATRICIA LEE FULLER; B.S.; Home Economics; Whittier, Calif.; AAD. IDELLE LOIS FEINBERG; A.B.; Painting; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: Scripps College, Clore- mont, Calif.; AE. ANNE GODDARD; A B.; Costume Design; Los Angeles, Calif.; t M; Shell and Oar; Class Councils 2. JAMES B. GREER; A B.; Advertising Art; Arca- dia, Calif.; Trar sfer: Pasadena City College; Aid . TORGER HALTEN; A B ; Music Education; Los Angeles. Calif.; 4 MA; A Capella Choir; Or- chestra. JANAN HART; A B ; Theater Arts: Fort Worth, Texas; Transfer: Texas Christian Univer- sity; Homecoming Shows 3, 4; Varsity Shows 3, 4; Motion Picture Fra- ternity 4; Campus Theater 3; Dance Re- cital 4, ELIZABETH LAWSON HEIZER; A.B.: Art; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Pomona College: AT; Class Council 3; Homecoming Show 3; Varsity Show 3; Mordi Gras Decorations 3; Southern Campus, Sales 4. WILLIAM DETWILER FREW; A.B.: Art Educa- tion: Newholl, Calif.; ©AX; A5UCLA Activity Counselor; Class Coun- cils I, 2, 3, 4; Home- coming Com. ] , 2, 3. AE [Art Honorary). ELIZABETH LOUISE GERTSCH; B.S.; Apparel Merchandising; La Ca- nada, Calif.; Transfer: San Jose State College; A . ERWIN MARTIN GOLD- BLOOM; B.S.; Physicol Education: Chicago, 111,; AEH: (DEK: Transfer: University of I llinois; Sahper; Varsity Club; Wrestling 3. DAVID GROOT; A.B.; Advertising Art; Whit- tier, Calif.; AIO; Kelps; AE; Tiller and Sail President; Track 3, 4; Class Councils 3, 4; URA Exec. Com. 3, 4. CHARLENE ANNE HAR- PER; B.S.; Business Education; Huntington Park, Cal.; AFA; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Jr. Prom Com.; AWS Asso- ciate Board; Southern Campus, Salesman; In- ter-Campus Coordination Chairman; A Capella Choir. ALICE SUMIKO HASHI- MOTO; B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; XAA; Nisei Bruin Club; Sahpers. BARBARA ANNE HILL; A.B,; Theater Arts; Los Angeles, Calif.; Campus Theater 1, 2, 3, 4. 67 applied arts Jr- ■■ »■ »« ELIZABETH ANNE HILL; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; San Fernando, Calif. RUTH ISRAEL; AB, Art-Educalion, Los An- geles, Calif. SALENE R. JACOBS; B,S.; Business Educa- tion,- Los Angeles, Calif.; Closs Councils 2, 3, 4; Homecoming 2, 3. KAY EDLA JOHNSON; B.S.; Physical Therapy; Ingle wood, Calif.; AOR; Publicity Chairmon of Rehabilitation Club; Survey Com. 2; Daily Bruin (Classified) 2. DIANE ELIZABETH KARMA; BE,; Theater Arts -English; Alhombra, Calif.; Transfer: Brig- ham Young University, Utah; Homecoming Show 2; Varsity Show I; Campus Theater 3. JOYCE TORBETT KEM BLE; B.S.; Business E du cation; North Holly ' wood, Calif.; Transfer: University of Arkansas Fcyertevplle, Arkansas nB J ; AT English Hon orary; History Honor ary (Arkansas); Asst, Director and Writer 1953 Homecoming Show. MERVYN KOPP; B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Sahper; OEK; Baseball, VIVIAN SCHNEIDER LAUFER; B.S.; Physical Therapy; Los Angeles. Calrf. ARMIN HOFFMAN;A B.; MusiC; Los Angeles, Calif.; 1 ZA president; Gold Key; Kelps; Yeoman 2; Honorary Spur; Producer of 1954 Homecoming Show; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Pres.); Service Board Chairman, President ' s Cabinet 4; URC Student Board 4. JOAN GWENDOLYN JACKSON; B.S.; Apparel Merchandising; Santa Monica, Calif.; AO; President of Apparel Merchandising Society; OCB Secretary; Southern Campus 1 . SAUL HARRIS JACOBS; A.B.; Theater Arts; Beverly Hills, Calif.; t ZA; Gold Key; Yeo- man; Class Councils 3; Homecoming Com. 1, 2, 3; Varsity Show 2; Homecoming Show Di- rector 3; Distinguished Military Student 3. DAVID ROSS JOHNSTON AB.; Art (Advertising); Los Angeles, Calif. DORETTA KEITH; AB ; Art Education; Laguno Beach, Calif.; Tronsfec Compton Junior College; ZTA; Spring Sing Pro- gram; ' 54 Art Director for Southern Campus; Junior and Senior Class Councils; Tiller and Sail; Ice Skating Club; Coed Auxiliary. WILLIAM HAMILTON KENNEDY; B.S.; Physi- cal Education; Los An- geles, Calif.; Sahper. RUTH-MARIE KROPFF; B.S.; Home Economics; Gardena, Calif.; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA LEE; AB; Apparel Design; Los Angeles, Calif.; Inter- national Club; Chinese Club. BARBARA ANN HUNT; B.S,; Business Educa- tion; Lost Hills, Calif.; A t ; Class Councils 2, 4; International Board Exec. Sec. 4; Bus., Ed. Assoc. 2, 3; Secretariat 2. RUTH MAY JACKSON; B.S,; Foods and Nutri- tion; Calgary, Alberta, Canada; O N ; Home Economics Honor Society. BERNADINE VONCEIL JOHNSON; B,S ; Busi- ness Educotion; North Hollywood, Calif.; ©Y; AXA; Business Ed. Club; Masonic Affiliate Club; Square Dance Club; Choral Club 4. MARY LOUISE JONES; A.B.; Theater Arts- English; Fair Oaks. Calif.; Mortar Board 4; riAE 4; Chimes 3; Campus Theater 2; Southern Campus Copy Editor 3; Student Pro- ductions Board 2; Dor- mitory Council 4; Campus Spotlight. LOIS RUTH KELLEY; B,S.; Apparel Design; Los Angeles. Calif.; riBO; Apparel Society; AWS Model Josie; Art Club; Class Councils ] , 2; Student Body Song Leader 4; UCLA Campus Rep on the Mademois- elle College Board. JEAN MIRIAMKILGORE; B.S.; Apparel Design; Glendale. Calif.; Ap- parel Society; Transfer: Glendale College. JEAN FLEMING LAM- BERT; Art; Beverly Hills, Calif,; nB0; Wings, Southern Campus. ANITA MILLICENT LE- VEY; B.S.; Apparel Mer- chondising; Los An- geles. Calif.; ZAT; Homecoming Com.; Pan- hellenic Rep. NANCY AIKO ISHIZAKI; B.S.; Business Education; Rockford, Illinois; nnn 3, 4; DAE 3, 4; Mortor Board 4; Chimes 3; Spurs 2; Southern Campus OfRce Mgr. 3; Chancellor ' s Student Faculty Comm. 4; Cal Club 3, 4; Business Ed. Assoc. 8, 3, 4; AWS. NORMAN LEE JACOBS; B.S-; General Business; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Long Beach City College; ZAM; Col Club; Kelps; Gold Key; Honorary Spur; Busi- ness Education Club; Mason ; Senior Coun- cil; Head Yell Leader 4; Music end Service Board. GLORIA LEE JOHNSON; 3.S.; Physical Educa fion; Los Angeles, Cal.; AZ0; Student Assoc, of Health, Physical Educa- rion and Recreation. SUSAN ROCKWELL JONES; A.B.; Art Edu- cation; Arcadia. Calif.; Transfer: Northwestern University; KKT. SHEILA ANN KELLY; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Hollywood, Calif.; AAH; Spurs; Trolls; Jr. Class V.P.; Class Coun- cils I, 2, 3, 4; Bus. Ed. Club. JAY ROBERT KING; A,B.; Language Arts; La Crescenta, Calif.; OE; Arnold Air Society, Drama: " Imaginary In- valid ' 3; " The Pearl " 4; " Fig Tree Madonna ' 4; ' ' Midsummer Nights Dream " 2; " Billy Budd " 3; " Inspector General " 3; " Love of 4 Colonels. " VIVIENNE MARIE LAR- SON; B.S.; Home Eco- nomics; Hemet, Calif.; Transfer: Whittier Col- lege, Calif.; A t ; ON; Dormitory Council, Pres., V. Pres. ESTHER BEVERLY LEVY; B.S-; Physical Therapy; Santa Monica, Calif ; Transfer: Sonta Monica City College, Calif.; Sahpers. 68 k o YlfVt, Mori« CAROLYN LOUISE LEW- IS; B.S.; Business Edu- cation; Los Angeles, Calif.; 0XQ: Business Educ. Club; Freshman Counci l. BETSY FAE LILLYWHITE; A.B.; MusiC; Hermosa Beach, Calif,; AAH; A Capella Choir 1 ; Band 4; Glee Club 1; Skiing Club 1. LUCILE McAULIFFE B.S.; Home Economics Long Beach, Calif., AAZ; Home Economics Club. iOANNA McNEILLY B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising; Pasadena, Calif.; AOD; Spurs 2; Chimes 3; Mortar Board 4; AWS; Brum Board; Sen- ior Council; RCB Bruin Board 2, 3, 4; Bruin Social Staff 2; Coed Auxiliary 3; Chm, AWS Model Josie 2. FREDERIC GREGORY MARKS; A.B.; Music; Los Angeles, Calif.; Or- chestra 2. RENE JOSEPH MILLER; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Tujunga, Calif-; 0AQ President; Varsity Club; Men s Athletic Board (President); OEK; Sohpers; Sr. Mgr. Base- ball: Soccer 1 ; Cricket 2; AMS Sect y-Treas. DORIS KAZUYE MORI; B.S.; Business Ed.; Bell- flower, Calif.; t X0; Business Ed. Assoc.; AWS Public Relations Board: Secretoriol Staff of Southern Campus; In- tervarsity Christian Fel- lowship. MARTHA JOY MYERS; B.5.; Home Economics Glendole, Calif.; AHA Class Councils 3, 4, AWS Model Josie I URA Bowling Club. JOAN MURIEL LEWIS; B.S,; Business Educa- tion; Santa Monica, Calif.; non 4; Busi- ness Ed. Assoc. 2, 3, 4; 0X© 2, 3, 4; URA Mountaineers 1 , 2, 3, 4. DEBORAH ANNE LOM- BARD; B,S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Univer- sity of Southern Cali- fornia; Red Cross ) ; Sahpers 3; Jr. Class Council. PATTYLU McDANIELi B.S.; Apparel Mer chandising; North Holly wood, Calif.; AZ Greek Week 3, 4; Pan Hellenic Ex. Secretary 3 JOHN MORTON MAI- LER; B-S.; Business Education; Hollywood, Calif.; £X; Business Education Assoc.; Bruin 1. GENEVIEVE FRANCES MARSHALL; A B.; Home Economics Ed.; San Diego, Calif.; Transfer: San Diego State Col- lege, Calif.; Home Eco- nomics Club; URA Bowl- ing Club Secretary; Newman Club. PATRICIA ANN MOEL- LER; B.S.; Physical Edu- cation; Sherman Oaks, Calif,; Transfer: Los Angeles Valley Junior College; SahperS; Ski Club; Masonic Club; resident of Rudy Hall; Women s Intra murals Sport Chairman 3, 4; JAMES MORROW; B.S.; Business Education; Bev- erly Hills, Calif.: KZ (President). JOYCE NAGENGAST; A.B,; Art -Costume De- sign; Azusa, Calif.; ZK; Jr. and Senior Councils; Southern Campus. FRANCES LILA LICHTER B,S-; Business Education, Long Beach, Calif. ZAT; Spurs AWS 3 Class Councils 1 , 2, 3 4; Freshman Class Sec retary. JEANNE LOVELAND; B,S.: Apparel Merchan- dising; So. Pasadena, Calif-; ATA; Apparel Society; Trolls; Chair- man AWS Poster Com. 3; Class Councils 1, 4; AWS Associate Board 3. ROSE C. McENTEE; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Santo Monica, Calif.; Transfer: Santa Monica City College; AXA, Bus. Sorority; Bus. Educ. Club; Society for Advancement of Management; Newman Club. JOSEPH JAMES MAL- ONE; B,S.; Physical Edu- cation; Brooklyn, N.Y,; Transfer: Santo Ana College, Calif.; Varsity Club; Baseball. FRANK ANTHONY MEDIATE; A.B.; Art; Pueblo, Colorado; Trans- fer: Pasadena City Col- lege. BARBARA JOAN MOORE; A.B.; Theater Arts-AariO; Santa Bar- bara, Calif.; AXO; ZOH; Trolls; Kap and Bells; D.L.B. B. RHEA MOSKOW; AB; Art; Los Angeles, Calif,; AE Art Honorary. MISAE NAKATANI; B.S ; Home Economics; Los Angeles, Calif. ALAN DAVID LIGHT; A.B.; Theater Arts; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZBT; Campus Theater 3, 4; Varsity Shows 2, 3; Glee Club 2. NOHEMI MIMI LO- ZANO; B.S.; Physical Ed.; Manteca, Calif.; Swim Club; Ski Club; Masonic Club; Sohper; Glee Club 1 ; Dance Wing 1 ; Hostess at UCLA Recreation Con- ferences 3. DOLORES JEAN Mc- LOUGHLIN; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, Calif.; AAn. PAMELA HICKS MANN; A.B.; Music; N. Holly- wood, Calif.; KA; ZAI, A Copello Choir 4; Glee Club ], 2, 3; Class Councils 1 , 2, 3. CAROLE MAUDE MER- CER; A,B.; Music; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trons- fer: University of South- ern California; AZ; Westminster Fellowship; Glee Club 3. ALFRED LOUIS MORELLI; B-S,; Physical Educa- tion; Syracuse, New York; Transfer: Syracuse University; KZ; Senior C ou n c i I; Intramural Baseball; Football; Bas- ketball. ELIZABETH LOUISEMUL- VIHILL; B.S.; Business Education; Beverly Hills, Calif.; AOH; AWS Soc. Com,; Ponhellenic Com.; Greek Week Committee. MARY LOU NELSON; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Beverly Hills, Calif,; Transfer: Santa Monica City College; 0X0; Shell and Oor; Business Education Asso- ciation. I ' l ' f Zik KI Kti l HHi HnHl ■■ H ' ■ ■i HBi 4j . 69 applied arts %x t ULl MAXINE RUTH NEW- MAN; A.B.; Theater Arts; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Chimes; Compus Theoter ], 2, 3, 4; Campus Theater Spot- light. GERALD KEITH O ' KANE; A.B.; Applied Design; La Canada, Calif.; New- mon Club. PATRICIA ANN PAUL- SON; A.B.; Music; South Pasadena, Calif.; Trans- fer: Santa Monica City College; eV; Bond 3, 4; Ski Club 4. MARCIA LUCILLE POW- ELL; B.S.; Apparel Mer- chandising; Seattle, Wash.; Transfer: Univer- sity of Calif, at Davis; AZ; Class Councils 3, 4; AWS Philanthropy. CAROL LORRAINE RACH- LIN; B.S.; Physical Edu- cation-Recreation; Los Angeles, Calif,; Class Councils 1 , 2, 3, 4; Jr. Class Spring Sing Chair- man; Welfare Board Sunshine Com.; Home- coming Show 2; URA. MARIAN RASCHKE; A.B.; Music; North Hollywood California; XfJ; Music Education Club Secretary; Spring Sing Executive Commit- tee (1953); A Capello Choir. SHIRLEY MAE ROBIN- SON; B.S,; Physical Ed. Rec; Inglewood, Calif DAVE GIULIO ROSSEL- LINI; B.S.; Phys. Ed. (Theropy); Los Angeles, Calif.; ©X; Versify Club 3; Men s Athletic Board 1 ; Track 4. MARY NORMAN; BS; Business Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; AAPI. ELOISE CLAIRE OS- BORNE; B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; AXn, Student Association for Health, Phys. Education and Recreation. RENEE PECK; B.S.; Home Economics- Dietetics; Los Angeles, Calif.; AE4 ; ON; Rally Committee 2, 3, 4; Class Councils 1, 2, 3; AWS Model Josie I; AWS Philan- thropy 1 , 2; Home Eco- nomics Club 2, 3. MORTON A. PULLMAN B.S.; Physical Education Los Angeles, Calif. TE«J ; Vorsity Club, Sahper; Football I Crew i. ROLFE ROBERT RAHL; B-S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Calif. JUDITH ANN REED; A.B.; Art Education; North Hollywood, Calif.; Scop 1 ' A yrs.; URA Riding; Hiking; Photog- raphy; Music ond Serv- ice Boord 1 . PETER JOHN ROMAN; B.A.; Art Adv.; Los An geles, Calif.; AE (Art Honorary!; Weight Lift- ing 3, 4. SYBIL ROSMAN; B S Apparel Merchandising Los Angeles, Calif. Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; Ap parel Society 3, 4 Leadership Camp 2 Housing Welfare Bd. 2 CCUN I, 2. GERALD CHRISTOPHER O ' CONNOR; A.B.; Thea- ter Arts [Motion Pic- tures); San Francisco, Calif.; Transfer: San Francisco City College; Homecoming Show; Var- sity Show. HARRIET ANITA PART; B.S.; Home Economics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Bruin 1 . NANCY LOU PLUMMER; B.S.; Home Economics Education; Glendale, Calif.; A0; Spurs; Chimes; Mortar Board; ON (Pres.); OCB Chrm. 1 ; President ' s Cabinet I; Student Faculty Com. for AA 1. EDWARD ELDON PURS- LEY; B,S.; Psysical Edu- cation; Reseda, Calif.; t)EK. GAMAL ELDIN ABDEL RAHMAN; M.S.; Physi- cal Education; Cairo, Egypt; Transfer: San Diego State College; International Relations Club; V.I.S.A. Club; y.M.C.A.; Sahper. ROBERT LOUIS REIN- HOLD; B.A.; Physical Education; St. Louis, Missouri; Transfer; Uni- versity of Missouri; J KT MARLU ANNE ROSCH; B.S.: Physical Ed.; El Paso, Texas; Transfer; Texas Western College and LACC; Sahpers. JACOUELYN ROTHE; B.S.; Health Education; Los Angeles, Colif.; Transfer: E.L.A. J.C. S.M.C.C.; Westminster Foundation, Bruin Inter- varsity. DOROTHY KINUYO OKA- MOTO; B.S.; Business Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Business Educa- tion Assoc.; Nisei Bruin Club. DORIS LUCILLE PAULEY; B.S.; Physical Education; Whiftier, Calif.; Trans- fer: East los Angeles Junior College; Sohpers; Women ' s Intramural. CAROL ANNE PORTER; B.S.; Business Education; Kingman, Ariz.; Trans- fer: Pasadena City Col- lege; ZTA; Wings 4; Business Ed. Assoc. 3, 4; Coed Auxiliary 3; Senior Council; Sunshine Com. 3; AWS Philan- thropy 3. HARRIETTS JEWEL GUAM; A.B.; Music; Los Angeles, Calif.; KA; Jr. Council; O.C.B. Board 1 , 2; Homecoming Show; A Capello Choir ) ; Madrigal Singers 2, 3, 4; Rally Committee 2, 3, 4; Coed Auxiliary 4; Spring Sing Chairman 3, 4. ROSE MARIE RAINERO; B.S.; Business Education; Sunland, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles Valley J.C; AON; t»X0; nnn. RUTH CATHERINE REI- TER; B.S.; Home Econo- mics Ed.; Glendale, Colif.; AAA President; Spurs; Chimes; Mortar Boord; Col Club; nAE; Associate Ed. Southern Campus 4; ' 53 H. C. Village Chr.; Class Councils 3; Engraving Editor So. Com. 3. GERALD A. ROSE; B.S.; Business Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZBT; Senior Council; Business Ed. Club. RICHARD JAMES ROUS- SEAU; A.B.; Theoter Arts (Motion Pictures); Los Angeles, Calif.; AKA; Campus Theater. 70 I. s CO Cjlit: HELEN KATHARINE RUS- SELL; B.S.; Appl. Mdsg,, Ventura, Calif.: Xfi; Trolls; Jr. Class Council; Hi Jinx Show; Greek Week 3; URA Swim Show; AWS Model Josie; Women s Week. SELDA ETHEL SAXE; A.B.; Music; Hollywood, Calif.; Spurs; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Dorm-Council Represen- tative; A Capella Choir 1; Glee Club 1; Chair- man of AWS Orienta- tion I; Leadership Training 1; Choral Di- rector ' 54 Varsity Show. MERLYN HAROLD SHEETS; A.B,; Theater Arts; Culver City, Calif.; Transfer; SMCC; ATA; Southern Campus Record Staff Band 3, 4; D.L.B. B. LARRY S. SMITH; B.S.; Business Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; lAM; Business Education Club. ARSENY W. SPILEWSKY; A.B.; Art; Belgrade, Austria; Transfer from University at G r a z, Austria; AE (Art Hon- orary). MARI-ANN STRAND- WALL; B.S., Physical Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer; LACC. PATRICIA LORRAINE SUTHERLAND; B.S,; Ap- parel Design; Alhombro, Calif.; ATA; Spurs; Council 2. RICHARD STILLWELL THOMPSON, JR.; BS ; Business Education; San- to Monica, Calif.; Transfer; SMCC; AZ ; Bus. Ed. Club; Sr. Class Council. NANCY AIDAN RYLES, A.B.; Art Education San Bernardino, Calif. Transfer: San Bernor. dino Valley College AOri; Jr. Class Council Model Josie; Sec. Pan hellenic Council. DORRIS JEAN 5CHAEF. FER; B.S.; Apparel Mer chondising; Son Per nondo, Calif.; AAFI Rally Committee; AWS Leadership Training Southern Campus 1 . KATHERINE KEIKO SHI- WOTA; B.S.; Business Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer; LACC; Nisei Bruins. LEE ORAN SMITH; A.B.; Radio; Sacramento, Calif.; Transfer: Sacra- mento JC U.C. at Berkeley; Southern Campus. FRANK HAL SQUIRES; B.S.; Theater Arts; Dal- hort, Texas; Transfer: Univ. of Colo.; AKA; Campus Theater 3; 53 and 54 Homecoming Show. RICHARD EDWARD STUETZ; B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC. »EK. MARIANNA SANTO; A.B;. Music; Medford, Massachusetts. JUNE HOLLINGSHEAD TAYLOR; B.S.; Business Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; XCl; Student Faculty 1 , 2; Bus. Ed. Club 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 2; Class Councils 1, 2, 3. NEILA JANE TILLOT- SON; B.A.; Theater Arts; Los Angeles, Calif.; AKA. ALAN ROBERT SCHIFF; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Calif.; Varsity Club 2 yrs.; Head Mgr. Basket- ball 3; Head Track 1. BONNIE LOU SHRUBAR; A.B.; Art Advertising; Alhambra, Calif.; Trans- fer: Univ. of Georgia; riB Pres.; Chimes 3; AWS Associate Board 3, 4; Col Club 3, 4; riAE 3, 4; Southern Campus Ed. 54 (3|; En- graving Ed. 2; Art As- sist. 2; Scop Art. Ed. 4. MILDRED IRENE SPEIGHT; B.S.; Physical Educotion; Bellflower, Calif.; Transfer: Long Beach CC; Student As- soc, for Health, P.E. and Rec; Westminster Club; Women ' s Intro- mural; URA; AAHPER. SHELDON STARKMAN; A.B.; Advertising Art; Los Angeles, Calif; Transfer: L.A.C.C; Daily Bruin Staff Artist 2, 3, 4. PAUL MELVIN STURM; B.S.; Physical Education; Venice, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC; Varsity Letter- mans Club; Life Pass, Sahper, AAHPER. ELIZABETH ANN THOMAS; B.S.; Business Ed.; Glendole, Calif.; Transfer; Glendole Jr. College, Calif.; 0Y; Business Ed. Assoc.; In- surance Assoc.; Class Councils 3; Bowling 1. NEATH TRIVUS; A.B.; Theater Arts-Eng.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Kop and Bells; Campus Thea- ter 2; Ski Club 2; Photograph 1; Sailing I; Riding 2. CHARLES JONES SAS- SARA; B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC; Sahper; Sport Car Club; Rugby 3, 4. MARIANN M. SHEEKS B.S.; Business Education; Pacoimo, Calif.; Trans- fer; L.A. Valley Jr. Col- lege; AXA; Business Ed. Assoc. ROBERT ALLEN SLATER; B.S.; Physical Education; Glendole, Calif.; Trans- fer: Glendole CC; ATfl. MYRA LEE SPENCER B.S.; Apparel Desig. Los Angeles, Colif. AATl; Class Councils 1 2; OCB Secretary. JUL STERN; B.S.; Ap- parel Merchandising; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Transfer: L.A.C.C. Senior Brunch 1 . ARTHUR MICKEY SUC- HESK; A.B,; Theater Arts (Radio and T.V.|; En- cino, Calif.; Transfer; VJCC, Calif. MARGARET ANN THOMAS; A.B.; Adver- tising Art; Los Angeles, Calif.; lt M; Shell and Oar; Organizations Con- trol Board; Class Coun- cils 3, 4; AWS Publicity Committee. NORMA DIANE TRYK; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Ski Club 4; Sahper. applied arts ttlE ROBERT BISHOP TUR- RILl; B.S.: Business Ed., El Monte, Calif.,- KI, Business Education Club 4; Westminister Club 2, 3. YOLANDA VENEGAS; B.S.; Ptiys. Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Sohper I, 2; URA Swim Club 1, 2. ELIZABETH ANN WAL- TERS; B.S.; Phys. Educ; Riverside, Calif.; Wesley Foundation 4; Sahper 2. JULIA ST. CLAIR WHIT- TAKER; B.S.; Business Ed.; Bell, Calif.; Trans- fer; Univ. of Nebr.; AXA, Bus. Ed. Assoc; Sr. Class Council. KATHRYN LEROND WIRCH; A.B.; Aft. Al- tadeno, Calif.; Transfer: Pasadena C.C. AOfl; Shell and Oar. MARILYN JOAN WYNN; B.S.; P. E. -Therapy; Son Bernardino, Calif.; Transfer: San Bernar- dino Valley College; Phratares I; American Phys. Therapy Assoc. I. CAROLE ESTELLE UNG; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising; Los Angeles, Calif.; Apparel Society. NORMAN J. WACHT; B.S.; P.E. Rec; New York, New York; Trans- f e r: LACC; A«0; Sohper. SHIRLEY ANN WALTERS; B S.; Physical Ed.; Haw- thorne, Calif.; Transfer: El Comino College, Calif.; AEA; URA Vol- leyball; Sr. Council. RICHARD DAVIS WIL- LIAMS; A B.; Music; Riverside, Calif.; Trons- fer: Riverside College; ♦MA; Wesley Founda- tion 3, 4; Spring Sing Leader; UCHA 3, 4; A Copella Choir 2, 3; Bond 4. PHYLLIS ANN WURDE- MAN; B.A.; Theoter Arts; Pocific Palisades, Calif.; AXtJ; Z»E; Cap and Bells. JEANNE MITSUYE YAM- ADA; B.S.; Business Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; XAA; Nisei Bruin Club; Bus. Ed. Club. DEAN MERIOAN UTTER- BERG; B.S.; Physical Education; Robbinsdole, Minn.; Transfer: Moc- alester College, St. Paul, Minnesota; 0X; Sohper; Conning Tower; Interfraternity Council; Sr. Class Council. CAROL RUTH WALTERS; A.B.; Phys. Ed.; Holly- wood, Calif.; Transfer; El Camino JC; ZTA; Sr. Class Council; Swim Club; Bowling Club; Homecoming: AWS. RICHARD LEE WEIN- BERG; B.S.; P.E. Rec; Glendale, Calif.; Trans- fer: Glendole City Col- lege; lAM. B. JOAN WILSON: A.B.; Art-Interior De- sign; Alhombra, Calif.; Transfer: John Muir Jr. College; ZTA; Sr. Council; AWS Philan- thropy 2. JANET IDA WUST; A.B.; Art-Interior De- sign; Burbank, Calif.; IK; AE; M.A.C. Club; Class Council 1. BEVERLY ZANOLINE; B.A.; Theatre Arts-Eng- lish; Los Angeles, Calif. 72 business administration 3 Pi EUGENE HAROLD AB- RAMS; B.S.; Finance, Beverly Hills, Colif. RONALD SANFORD AB- RAMS; B.S.; Finance, Los Angelas; TE0. ALBERT ALBERT: B.5.: Production Management; Santa Monica, Calif; Transferred from Santa Monico City College; AKH ; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement, Varsity Club; Senior Manager of Woter Polo and Swim- ming, 2 years. GERALD DORAN BAR- RONE; B.S.; Finance; Glendale, Calif.; Trans- fer: Glendale College; JACQUELINE RELLA BERMAN; B.S.; Person- nel Monogement; Los Angeles, Calif.; flQ; Hiltel Council. WILLARD LEE BRYSON; B.A.; Business Educa- tion; Bakersfteld, Calif.: Transfer: Bakersfield College; in. LEE S. BURNS. B.S.: Finance Beverly Hills, Calif,; X t ; AKV; Junior and Senior Class Councils. JOSEPH JEROME CO- HEN; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif. DONALD FREEMAN AL- LEN; B,S.; Accounting; Coronado, Calif.; Trans- fer from San Diego State College; ZX; Homecoming Committee; Spring Drive Quod Decorations; Spanish Club. ROBERT ISADORE BE- HAR; B.S.; Personnel Management; Los An- geles; JAM; Sopho- more Council. LEON EDWARD BLAKE- LY JR.; B.S.: General Business Admmistrotion; Los Angeles, Calif,; X 0 AKV Masonic Club; Senior Class Council, BERNARD MARTIN BUBMAN; B.S ; Per Sonne I ; Gary, Indiana; nA t ; Intramural Sports; spring Sing. EDWIN RUSSEL CHAN DLER JR.; B.S; Pro duct ion Management Son Marino. Calif. Transfer: Stanford Uni versity, Calif.; 4 A0 Arnold Air Society Bri; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement; Senior Class Council. JEANNE TUTT CURRY; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.: A=A; Transfer: Stanford Uni- versity, Calif.; t)X0; MAC Club; Class Coun- cil 3, 4. RICHARD WILLIAM ACKERMAN; BS.: Ac counting; Los Angeles; Calif.; BQH; Basket- ball 1, Volleyball I. ALLAN VICTOR AFRICK; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; TE . DAVID LEE APPLE- BAUM; B.S.: Account- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer from U.S.C; Accounting Society. JESSE BEIM; B.S.; Pro- duction Management; Los Angeles, Calif,; nA0; Freshman and Sophomore Councils; Orientation 2; Home- coming 3; Presidents Council 4. MARVIN HERBERT BOR- DEN; B S.; Market- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; KMA; Orientation Com- mittee; RFC; Intra- mural Activities 4. JOHN LEE BUKATY; B.S.; Insurance; Kansas City, Kansas; Transfer: Compton College, Calif.; ATfl; Insurance Society. MAYER CHAPMAN; B.S-: Accounting- Chi- cago, III,; AK4 ' : BZK: Senior Honor Roll; As- socioted Business Stu- dent ' s Council; Scab- bard and Blade; Intra- mural Football; Library Committee 1; URA Bowling 2. SHIMON SIEGMUND DAVID; B.S.: Business Administration; Tel- Aviv, Israel; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; ZTZ, Social Science Honorary. DONALD LEE ARBO- GAST; BS.; Accouni- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Santa Barbara College, Calif. MAURICE GILBERT BENDER; B.S,; Finance; Pomona, Calif.; Trans- fer: State University of Iowa, lowo: Society for the Advancement of Management. ROBERT CLAIR BREW- STER; B.S.; Production Management; Los An- geles, Calif.; ZH; President of Yeomen, Gold Key, Col Club; A. M.S. President 3; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Spring Sing Chair- man 2; Board of Con- trol Chairman 4. JULES SAMUEL BURG: B,S,- Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZBT; (fcXH; Freshman and Sophomore Councils. ALLAN CHATKIN; BS Marketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College, WILLIAM EDWARD DAVIS, JR.; B.S.; Pro- duction Management; Alhombra, Calif.; AZ0; Transfer: Pasa- dena City College. g.Sfl ' 73 business administration tss. GERALD ELLIOT DORF- MAN; B.S.; Personnel Management; Los An- geles, Calif.; nA ; Class Council 3; Orien- tation Committ ee; I FC Council. JOHN TEGER ERDAY; B.S.; General; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer; Rutgers University, New Jersey. VINCENT WARREN FINLEY; B.S.; Indus- trial Relations.- Hermo- sa Beach, Calif.; AKH . NORMAN JAY FRANK- FORT; B.S.; Real Estate; Beverly Hills, Calif.- TAO. ROBERT R. GLASSER; B-S.; Accounting; Los Angeles. Calif.- Tennis I, 2. LEE DAVID GOLD- STEIN; B.S.; Accounting- Personnel Management; Winnefka, III.; S.A.M. Treas.; Hillel Council, Treosurer. DOUGLAS RICHARD HALEY; B S. Personnel Monaqemenf . Indus- trial Relations; Santa Monica. Calif.; Trans- fer; Santa Monica City College; S.A.M. DAVID LAIRD DOTEN; B.S.; Personnel Man- agement-Industrial Re- lations; Van Nuys, Calif.; Transfer: Valley Junior College; KZ; Conning Tower; Daily Bruin: Classified Ad Production Manager; Circulation Manager; Ad Solicitor. WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER ESTERAS; B.S.; Person- nel Management- Indus- trial Relations; Los Angeles, Calif.; OE; Society for Advance- ment of Manogement; Class Council 1 , 2- AMS. CHESTER CONYERS FINNERTY; B.S.; Mar- keting; Woodland Hills, Calif.; ATO; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; Welfare Board 2; Bruin Rifles; t 4 . JAMES MILTON GAI- SER: B.S.; Accountino: Carlsbad, Calif.; Trans- fer: Oceanside -Carlsbad College, Oceonside, Calif.; Accounting So- ciety; S.A.M. RICHARD LEE GO- FORTH; B.S.; Market ing; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Long Beach City College; S.A.M. 3, 4. STANLEY RICHARD HABERMAN: B.S ; Busi ness Administration Beverly Hills, Calif. ZBT; Gold Key: Bfl IFC; Student Judicial Board; OCB; Class Council 3, 4. DONALD LYMAN HALL: B.S.; Marketing; Sel- ma, Arkansas; KX; Transfer: University of Arkansas. JASPER FREDERICK DUTTON; B,S.; Insur- ance; Santa Monica, Calif.; ATA; I)0. MALCOLM R. FEIN- BERG; B.S.: Account- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZBT; Class Council 2. 3, 4; Men s Week Committee 3; Home- coming Committee 2, 3. CHARLES WESLEY FISHER; B.S.: Personnel Management - Industrial Relations Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Santa Monica City College. ROLAND AUBREY GARDNER; B.S.; Gen- eral; Los Angeles, Calif. GERALD PHILLIP GOLD; B.S. ; Marketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; flAO; Band 1. STUART M A R S H A LL HACKEL; B.S.; Finance- Insurance - Reol Estate; Los Angeles, Calif.; HAE; Gold Key; PE; Varsity Show 2, 3; Homecoming Show 2, 3; Daily Brum 1; Al- umni May 2; Orienta- tion Bruin 2 3. 4; Yeomen; FIAE Presi- dent; DAE President. GERALD LOWELL HALL; B.S,; Production Man- agement; Los Angeles, Calif.; KI; Yeoman; Gold Key; Arnold Air Society; S.A.M.; Class Council 4; Mens Week Co-Chairmon; Frosh - Soph. Dance, Speciol Advisor; Senior Week Aloha Ball Chairman. RICHARD NORTON EL- LIS, A.B.; Accounting; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Transfer: University of Colif. at Berkeley; ZBT; Homecoming Committee 2; Men s Week Committee; Hillel Council. EDWARD TERRY FIER- STADT; B.S.; Market- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Basketball Manager. FRANK GOODMAN FLEISHER; BS; Ac counting; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZBT; Gold Key; Class Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Elections Board 3. 4, Chairman 4; Fall Drive 3; Rally Commit- tee 2, 3, 4; Uni-Camp Counselor 4; IFC Treas- urer. JEAN CAROL GIZZI; B.S.; Accounting; New- ark, New Jersey; Trans- fer: Rutger s University, Newark; Senior Club. JUERGEN RICHARD GOLDHAGEN; B.S.; Transportation Traffic Management; Manila, Philippines; ATO: Transfer: University of California at Davis; OCB. DON BARRY HAGLER; B.S.; Finance: Glen- dale, Calif.; 0AG: Transfer: Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Texas. HARRY HENRY HAN- BURY; B.S; Business Administration . Insur- ance; Los Angeles. Calif.: t KT: UCLA Insurance Society. 74 BUNJI HAYATA: B.S ; Accounting: Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: East Los Angeles Junior College. GEORGE WILLIAM HOELZEL; B.S.: Gener- al Business; Los An- geles, Calif.: Zri; Bruin Board: Southern Compus, Sales Repre- sentative: Class Coun- cil 2; Orientation Week 2. JAMES HILL JACKSON; B.S, ; Transportation Traffic Management; Los Angeles, Calif.; Tronsfer; Santa Monica City College; S.A.M. ALVIN KEITH JOHN- SON; B.S.; Marketing; Sontc Ana, Calif.; Transfer: Sonta Ano College; AKV. H. STANLEY JONES; B.S.; Accounting; Santa Monica, Calif.; Trans- fer; James Millikin U. Seattle U. Bfl: Accounting Society. HENRY RICHARD KELE- MEN; B.S.; Bus. Adm.; Los Angeles; AKV; Produced and Directed Political Science Movie " Campaign Pi 1 1 boards " DONALD WARREN KETCHAM; B.S- Bus, Adm.; Beverly Hills, Calif.; AKV; S.A.M. Sr. Council; Welfare Board; Tennis Club; Class Councils 3, 4. FRED LAMBERT; B.S.; Accounting; Los Ange- les; KMA; Accounting Society; Intramural Bas- ketball. CHESTER FRANCES HEALY JR.: B.S.; Pre- Lav : Worcester, Mass.; Transfer: Worcester Junior College, Wor- cester, Mass.: AKV; S.A.M.: Class Council 4; Southern Campus; Business Students, Mem- bership Committee VERN NIEL HOLLING5- WORTH: B.S.; Business Admintstration; Los An. geles, Calif.; MAC; Wrestling; Class Coun- cil 3, 4; Arnold Air Society; A fl; Ski Club. BOB JACOBS; B.S; Insurance; Cincinnati, Ohio; I N; Insurance Society; Scabbard and Blade. GLENN OTTO JOHN- SON; B.S.; General Business; Los Angeles, Calif.; t rA. RALPH EDWARD JONES B.S.; Transportation, Los Angeles; Transfer Loyola University- Sk Club. DONN KEMBLE: B.S ; Accounting; Sherman Oaks, Calif.: Transfer: University of Illinois; OKf; Senior Honors, B.A. RICHARD LLOYD KITE; B.S,; Accounting; Long Beach, Colif.- XAM; tl H2 Sec.; BrZ Treas.; Accounting Society Pres.; URA Intromurols. DANIEL LAWRENCE LIV- SON; B.S.; Accounting: Los Angeles; KMA; BrZ; Accounting So- ciety; Intramural Bas- ketball ; Football , and Baseball. HARRY JOHN HEIDEL; B.S.; General Business Administration; Torzano, Calif.; frKI; Transfer: Valley Junior College; Ass ' t, Representative at Large; Executive Ass ' t. to ASUCLA President; Orientation Committee; KZ President. ROBERT S. HOWE; B.S.; General Business; Los Angeles, Calif.; Zri; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; O.C.B. 2, 3; Welfare Board 2, 3. RONALD DOUGLAS JACOBS; B.S.; Market- ing and General: Los Angeles, Calif. (t XA. ROBERT WAYNE JOHN- SON; B.S,; General Business; Chicago, III. ; OrA; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. EDMUND KANAN; BS,; Real Estate: Santa Monica, Calif.; Trans- fer: Santa Monico C.C. Volleyball. KURT HAROLD KEN- WORTH; B.S.; Market- ing; Son Gabriel, Calif.; Transfer: Pasa- dena C.C- zn- srz- AKV; Secretary. Gold Key, Jr. and Sr. Coun- cils, Orientation Day Activity Counselor; SAM; Spring Sing Chairman; Jr. Prom Bus. Mgr. PATRICIA RAE KNEEN; B.5.; Accounting; Glen- dale, Calif.; Transfer: Glendale C.C; OM; SAM Club; House and Dorm Reps. ROBERT BENNY LOPEZ; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles; AK ' , Society for ihe Advancement of Management; Choir 1; Football 1. MYRON HNATEJKO; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College. FRANK JAMES HUS- TEDDE; B.A.; Market- ing; Fullerton, Calif.; Transfer: Fullerton Jr. College; ©AX; Society for the Advancement of Management, HARVEY GEORGE JOFFE; B.S.; Account- ing; Los Angeles, Calif. Accounting Society U.R.A., President, Chair man Activity Council, Bovk ' ling Club, Pres. Class Council 3, 4 President ' s Cabinet. ROGER GORDON JOHN- SON; B.S.; Bus. Adm,; Wallace, Idaho; Trans- fer: University of Ida- ho; t rA: Kelps; Rugby Club; Varsity Club; I. F. C. JACQUELINE KASMITZ; B.S.; Marketing; Man- hosset, N. Y. : Trans- fer: Bucknell University, Penn.; OXO; Shell and Oar, Assoc. Bus. Stud. Council; Class Council EDWARD HOWARD KEPHART; B.S.; Pro- duction Management; Los AngeleS; ©AX; Varsity Rifle Team, HARUO KUMAMOTO; B.S.; Marketing; Pasa- dena. CHARLES STANLEY Mc- ADAMS; B.S.; Account- ing; Indianapolis, Indi- ana; SrZ; Accounting Society; Golf Club. business administration LYNWOOD MAX Mc- KENZIE; B.S.; personnel Management; Van Nuys, Calif.; Transfer: Pasa- dena C.C; Rally Com. 4; Sr. Rally Com. CLIFFORD ALLEN MANSFIELD; B.S., Ac- counting,- Long Branch, N. J.; Accounting So- ciety. BERTRAM MASSING; B.A., Psychology: Los Angeles Calif. TOSHIYUKI EDWARD MORIMOTO; BS.; Bus. Ad. — Accounting; En- cinitas, CoMf; Transfer: Mt. San Antonio Col- lege, Calif.; Sr. Coun- cil; Nisei Bruin Club. DUANE D. NEWTON; B.5.; Accounting; Bur- lington, lowc; Transfer: Arizona State at Tempe, Ariz.; Accounting So- ciety. RICHARD ELLIOT OR- GELL; B.S.; Business Administration; Beverly HillS ' Transfer: Menio College. Calif.; JHA; Gold Key; Pres. Cabi- net 3; Class Council 4; Mardi Gras Chrm, 2; Homecoming 2, 3; High School Day Co-Chmn. 3; Orientation 2; Aloha Boll 4. SYLVIN ZELMAN PERRY; B.S.; Marketing; Beverly Hills Calif.; Transfer: MenIo Col- lege, Calif-: Homecom- ing Committee, 1953; Rally Com.; Soph, and Sr. Council. MARTIN JAY ROE; B S ; Marketing: Denver, Colo,; OZA; Fr. Coun- cil; Soph. Council; Spring Sing 1 . DARRELL C. MeSEVE- NEY; B.S.: Marketing; Alhombra, California; Transfer: Pasadena C.C; AKf. ALLAN WALTER MAR- OUARDT; B.S.; Market- ing; Hollywood, Calif.; 0E: NROTC Rifle Team; NROTC Pistol Team; Intramural Sports. SYDELL MELTZER; B.S ; Bus. Ad.; Accounting: Los Angel es; Transfer: Univ. of Calif., Berke- ley; DO; BTZ; Ac- counting Soicety; Bowl- ing League. WARD AUSTIN MOR- RIS; B.S,; Industrial Re- lations- Los Angeles; Transfer: USC; OfA; Men ' s Athletic Board, Bruin Rowing Club; Crew Copt. 4. WARD S. NOBLE; BS Accounting; Pomona Calif.; Transfer: Chaf fey College, Ontario Calif.; Sr. Class Coun cil. RICHARD GENE OSORIO; B.S; Bus. Ad,; Alameda, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; OIK pres. , 00. I FC; Varsity Footboll at Berkeley, 1952. JERROLD F. RABIN; B.A,; Accounting; Chi- cago, Illinois; ZBT. THOMAS SCOTT MAU DEN; B.S.: Office Man- agement; Pomona, Calif.; Transfer: Mt. San Antonio College, Calif.; API; Jr. Coun. cil; Sr. Council; Magic club. JOHN KATSUJI MASHI- HARA; B.S.; Accounting; Santo Monico; Trans- fer: Univ. of Calif., Berkeley; Accounting Society; Society for Ad- vancement for Manage- ment. ROBERT G. MILLER; B.S.; Marketing: Santo Monica- Transfer: Santo Monica C-C; 0KW . Society for Advancement of Management; Insur- ance Society vice-pres.; Jr. Class Council. TOSHIO NAKAHIRO; B,S.; Production Man- agement; Pasadena Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club; S.A.M.; UCLA Insurance Society. EUGENE O ' HARE; B.S.; Marketing; San Marino, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Colif. at Berkeley; 0KW: Photo Club; New- mon Club; Society for the Advancement of Management. GENE ALAN OSTROW; B.S,; Marketing; Los Angeles. FRANK JOHN SAEM- MER; B,A.; Production Management; Holly- wood- Transfer: LACC; AKV; pre s. CO. P.; OCB. DALE CURTISS REID; B.S.; Accounting; Oklo- homa City. Oklohomo; AXA; Yeoman, Home- coming, 1954; Spring Sing Bus. Mgr., 1955. GERALD HERMAN SALTSMAN; B.S ; Ac- counting; Los Angeles, Calif.; KN pres.; Ac- counting Society. MARLENE MALOUF; B,S.; Finance; Los An- geles; AAA; Sr. Coun- cil; Southern Campus; Homecoming Show, Var- sity Show; Exec. Sec. Aloha Ball. ARTHUR HARRY MA- SON; B,S.; Office Man- agement; West wood: Transfer: Son Diego State College, Calif.; ex JEROME BERNARD MORGAN; BS.; Ac- counting Hollywood; AKH ; Senior Football Manager 1 , 2, 3, 4. STUART MERLE NEW- MARK; B.S.; Morketing: Los Angeles; t ZA pres.; BrZ; URA Swim Club; Mark Rash- mir Award; Inter-fra- ternity Council I ; Fr. Council; Exec. Council of Assoc, of Business Students 1 . JERALD RONALD OLF; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles; Transfer: LACC Accounting Society. DONALD PARK; B.S. Business Administration, Los Angel es; Transfer: LACC; BIT; Nisei Bruin Club, PHILIP GLEN RODWELL; B.S,; Real Estate and Urban Land Economics; Long Beach; Transfer: Long Beach C.C; PE. PHILIP SALTZ; B.S.; Personnel Adm. In- dustrial Rel,; Sun Val- ley, Calif.; AEH: In- tramural Handball 2; Sr. Council; Welfare Bd. 1 ; Society for Ad- vancement of Mgt, 2; Pre-Legal Society 1. 76 w. JERRY SAVAGE; lELAND ANTHONY B.S.; Insurance; San SCHIEFELBEIN; B.S.; Pedro, Calif.; Transfer: Marketing; Glendale, Harbor Jr. College, Calif.; Transfer: Gien- Colif.; OKI. dale CC; AKH . HERMAN SCHWARTZ; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif. PEGGY JOANN SMABY; B.S,; Morketing; Los Angeles; Transfer: East Los Angeles Jr. Col- lege; AZ; Moc Club; Soph. Council; Junior Council; Red Cross Blood Drive. HERBERT ALLEN SPI- VAK; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles Sr. Class Council. ALLAN HERBERT TAN- NER; B.S,; Personnel Mgmt.- Santa Monica; Transfer: SMCC; Yeo- men; Kelps; Advanced ROTC; Bruin Board; Comp Board; Football 2; Rugby. JORDAN MORRIS WANK; B.S.; Account- ing ' Los Angeles; Trans- fer: LACC; TE t ; Ac- counting Society; ROTC. FRANK DENNY WINS- TON; B.S.; Personnel Management; Oakland, Calif.; Transfer: Uni- versity of Calif. at Berkeley; TA0; AKH ' ; Hillel Council; Class Council 4; Model U.N. ARTHUR IRWIN WROU- BEl; B.S.; Marketing; Sp r r ng fie I d, Mass.; KMA; Intramural Bas- ketball. JAMES MICHAEL SEELY B.5.; Business Adm. Corona Del Mar, Calif, Transfer: Oronge Coast College, Calif.; XH; Conning Tower, Soph, Council; Sr. Council. RICHARD GORDON SNY- DER; B.S.; Accounting; Pasadena, Calif.; Trans- fer: Pasadena C.C; ©AX; AKV; Jr. Class Council; Homecoming Parade 1 : Intramural Sports 3; Track 1 . THEODORE STERN; B S ; Morketing; Los Ange- les; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley. MINORU TONAI; B.S.; Accounting; Los Ange- les; Transfer: LACC; Nisei Bruin Club; Ac- counting Society; Soci- ety for the Advance- ment of Management; Intramural Football; Wrestling. THOMAS GEORGE WAR- BURTON; B.S.; General Playo Del Rey, Calif. Arh Rally Comm. Gold Key; Varsity Club Men ' s Athletic Board 2; Pres. Cabinet 1- Athletic Advisory Board I; Interfraternity Coun- cil 1. WALTER R. WHITMAN; B.S,; Accountjng; Los Angeles, Calit.; flAO; Track 1 . GEORGE MARSHALL WYMAN; B.S,; Person- nel Management; Po- mona, Calif.; Tronsfer: Choffey Junior College; A t n; Hiking Club; As- sociated Business Stu- dents Council; Mardi Gros King Contest, Choirman. PAUL EDWIN SCHU- BERT; B.S.; Accounting; Los AngeleS; Transfer; SMCC; Univ. Religious Conference; Sr. Honors — Bus. Adm. ARTHUR JAY SHAW; B.S.; Production Man- agement; Glendale. TKE pres.; SAM. VICTORIA MORIYE SO- MEN; B.S,; Accounting; Los Angeles; Transfer: LACC; Senior Council- Nisei Bruins 3, 4. RAYMOND EDWARD STEPHENS JR.; B,S.; Production Mgmt.; Los AngeleS; Transfer: U.S. Naval Academy, Mary- land. JOHN M. VICKERY; B.S., General; Los An- geles; OfA; Lt. Col. AFROTC. EARL PAUL WEISS; B,S.; Accounting; Holly- wood; New York City College, N.Y.; Senior Class Council. MYRON DAVID WINK- LER; B,S,; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; AEH. DAVID PAUL YAFFE; B.S,; Business Adminis- tration; Los Angeles, Calif.; AEn. MINA SCHWARTZ; B.S.; Business Adm.; Los Angeles; Transfer: LACC; ne. ROBERT HAROLD IVAN SILVER; B.S,; produc- tion management; La Jollo, Calif., Transfer: Santa Ana College, Calif.; AKM ' ; Society for the Advoncement of Management; Business Students Assoc.; Sr. Class Council; Masonic Affiliate Club; Rugby 1. BARRY MELVIN SPEN- CER; B.S.; Accounting; Hollywood; TA t ; Sr. Class Council; Hillel. GARY STONE; B.S.; Ac counting; Los Angeles, BTZ; Accounting So ciety Intramural Rep- resentotive. ROBERT THEODORE WALL; B.S, General Business Los Angeles; t A0. HOMER SHERMAN WERTS; B.S; Marketing; Bakersfleld, Calif.; X0; Transfer: Bakersfield College- Class Council 4; S.A.M. LAURENCE EDWARD WOLFF; B.S.; Person- nel Management; Los Angeles, Calif,; 0ZA. P« pSt • engineering CARLOS B. APABLASA; B.S. : Engineering; Los Angeles, Calif,; Trans- fer from Los Angeles City College; ESUC. EDWIN GEORGE BID- DLECOMB: B S.; Engi- neering; Los Angeles Calif.; ESUC. DONOVAN ASHTON CHARLFANT; BE.; En- gineering; Los Angeles, Calif.; TBH; fUgineer- ing Society, DAVID CARROLL DUFF; B.S.; Engineering; Hol- lywood, Calif.; 0A0; O ; Arnold Air Society. STEPHEN JAMES GIL- BERT; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Los Angeles; Calif.; ZBT; Engineer- ing Society; Class Council 4. EDDY HOSE; BS ; En- gineering; Ramat Gon, Israel; Transfer from University of California- ESUC. JOHN SERGE JAMES; B S.; Enaineeiing Glen- dale, Calif.; Transfer from Glendale College; LSUC 2, 3, 4; Tiner and Sail 3. ELIAHU AREST; B.S.; Engineering; Jerusalem, Israel; Transfer from San Mateo Junior Col- lege; Engineering So- ciety. HARRY GEORGE BIE- KER; B.S.; Engineering; Los Angeles, Calif:; Transfer from Glendale College, Calif.; ESUC; A Capellc Choir 2. PAUL JEFFERSON CRANE; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Los Angeles, Cal.; Z4 A; Engineering So- ciety; URA Ice Skoting Club; Track, t ; Cross Country, 3. JAMES EDWARD EL- LIOT; B.E.; Civil Engi- neering; Los Angeles, Caif.; Engineerng So- ciety. PAUL BARBOUR; B S.; Engineering; Banning, Calif.; I0A; TBH; En- gineering Society. DAVID BEN - YEHUDA; B.S.; Engineering; Hai- fa, Israel; Transfer from University of Cali- fornio. IRWIN GROSSMAN; B.S. : Engineering; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer from City College, N. v.; Engineering So- ciety; Engineering Stu- oenis Newsletter. ROBERT DOUGLAS HUN- TER JR; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Chattanooga, Ten- nessee; Transfer from Southern Methodist Uni- versity, Texas. THOMAS LAURANN JEP- SEN; B.S.; Engineering; Arcadia, Calit,; Trans- fer from Mount San Anionic College, Calif.; Tsn. MAX PLEASANT CALLI- SON; B.S.; Engineering- Bell, California; ZAE- ESUC. ANGELO DE GRACE; B.S., Engineering; Re- dondo Beach, Colif.; Engineering Society. ROBERT NORTON FLAN- DERS; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Monrovio, Calif; Transfer from Pasadeno City College; ESUC; Masonic AfTlliates Club. MARK OLAF GULDSETH; B.S. ; Engineering; Bur- bank, Colif.; Engineer- ing Society. ADRIAN C. INGALSBE; B.E.; Engineering; Los Angeles, Calif. ROBERT ALLEN JOHN- SON; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Glendale, Calif.; Transfer from Glendale College; Enginering So- ciety. KENNETH CARLEY CAR. TER; B.S.; Engineering; Whittier, Colif.; Aca- cia; Engineering Soci- ety; Lutheran Student Association. MISCHA DOBROTIN; B.S.; Engineering; Ro- mona, Calif.; Transfer from Pasadena City College; Secretary Engi- neering Society. ROBERT LANDES GEI- GER; B.S.; Engineering; Arcadia, Calif.; Trans- fer from Pasadena City College; ESUC. TOM METZEL HIOBEE; B.S.; Engineering; Los Angeles, Colif. ATA; Ski Club; Volleyball 2; President and Treasurer of ATA. ALEXANDER DONALD JACOBSON; B.S.; Engi- neering; North Holly- wood, Calif.; TE0; TBn HIROMU KAICHI; B.S.; Engineering; Los Ange- les, Calif.; 1 ' ansfpr from Santa Moni ■ " ' ■• College. 78 «0 O e EMANUEL KENNER; RAY WILLIAM KING; JOHN ROBINSON B.S.- Engineering; Tel B.S.; Engineering; Glen- KOCH; B.S.; Engineer- Aviv, Israel: Engineer- dole. Calif.; Tronsfet ng; Los Angeles, ing Society. from Glendale City Col- Calif.; Engineering So- lege. Engineering So- ciety. ciety TOM T. KURATANI; B.S.; Engineering; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer from Los Angeles City College; E.S.U.C. RONALD HENRY LIN- COLN; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Colorado Springs, Colorado; Tronsfer from United States Military Academy, Nev York; KZ; Student Member of American Institute ol Electrical Engineers. EUGENE TOSHIO MUR- AKAMI; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; TBH; ESUC, Nisei Bruin Club. ROWLAND HARVEY NOWELL; B.S.; Engi- neering; Los Angeles, California; Transfer Los Angeles City College. DONALD LEWIS PHIL- LIPS; B.S.; Industrial Engineering; Los An- geles, Calif.; BOn, Pres.; Kelps, 1-4; Crew 3; Engineering Society 2, 3, 4; Deputy Com- mander AFROTC. WILLIAM EVERETT ROBERTS; B.S.; Engi- neering: Long Beach, Calif-: TBH: ESUC. MASAO LAKUMOTO; B.S.: Electronics En- gineering; Okinawa; Transfer; University ol New Mexico, New Mexico. PHILIP ANTHONY MANCINI; B.S.; Engi- neering, Encino, Coif.; Tronsfer from Los An- geles City College; ©X; ESUC. WILLIAM NICKERSON, JR.; B.S.; Engineering; Los Angeles, Califor- nia- ESUCLA. EUGENE O ' ROURKE; B.S.; Mechanical Engi- neering; Sherman Oaks, Calif,; AZ tt; Scabbard and Blade; Conning Tower Engineering So- ciety. LAWRENCE GLEN QUAN; B,S-; Engineer- ing; Los Angeles, Colif.; ETA: ESUC. PAUL ARTHUR RUDE; B.S.: Electronics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; AX; Engineer- ing Society. ROBERT LOGAN LAMP- TON; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer from Glendale City College; AX; AIEE, ESUC, URA Bowling; Class Council 4, Engi- neering Commencement Dinner. RALPH HENRY MARX; B.S.; Engineering; Bev- erly Hills, Calif; 0AX; Engineering Society; Flying Cub, 2; Sopho- more and Senior Class Councils; Homecoming 2. REAMAN PAUL NIOU- ETTE; B,S.; Electronics; Redondo Beach, Cali- fornia; Transfer: El Comino College; Cali- fornia Engineer 3, 4; Engineering Student 3, 4; News Letter. GEORGE JOHN PETRO- POULOS; B,S.; Engi- neering; Athens, Greece; Transfer: University of New Mexico, New Mexico; International House; Soccerball; Mo- tion Picture Acting 4; International Chairman 4. JAMES FRANKLIN RAM- SAY; B.S.; Engineering; Philadelphia, Penna,; Transferred: Posodena City College; Y-Coop.; Cosmos Club; URA; Bruin Ski Club; Engi- neering Society ESUC. YOSHITAKA SAKAZAKI; B.S.; Engineering; Olaa, Hawaii; Trans- fer; San Mateo Junior College; Engineering Society, University ol California. MUSHE KUPFER; B.S.; Engineering; Tel Aviv, Israel; Transfer from Iowa State College; TBri; Engineering So- ciety. HALL Tl LEW; B S.; En- gineering; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer from Santa Monica City Col- lege. JACK MORRIS; B.S,; Engineering; Santo Monica, Calif.; IN; Arnold Air Society, AF- ROTC; Student Foculty Committee. MASOA NISHIHARA; B.S,, Electronics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Engi- neering Society; Nisei Bruin Club. JOHN LEWIS PETTY; B.S.; Mechanical Engi- neering; West Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: Brown Military; TBH; Scabbard and Blade; Engineering So- ciety at UCLA; Institute of Aeronautical Scienc- es- Aeronautical group at UCLA; Bruin Rifles. NILES RA5MUSSEN; B.S.; Electronics; Son Fernando, Calif.; ©z.. Conning Tower; ESUC. WILLIAM HILTON SAR- GENT; B.S.; Mechani- cal Engineering; Hunt- ington Park California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College: ESUC. 79 engineering ttt WILLIAM GEORGE SCHWEIKHARD; B S Structural Engineering Los Angeles, Calif. IX; Lutheran Student Association; Engineer- ing Society. BERNARD LEE SHER; B.S.; Electronic Engi- neering,- Los Angeles, California: IRE. WILLIAM OTTO SCHWENNICK E; B.S.; Engineering; Los An- geles, Calif.; TBH; ESUC. ROBERT ANDREW STANG; B-S.; Electron- ics Engineering; North Hollywood, California; A Capella Choir, 4; ESUC; Men s Glee Club 2, 3, 4. NORMAN TOLLESON; B.S.; Electronic Engi- neering; South Pasa- dena, Calif.; Transfer: John Muir College; ESUC. CESAR FRANCISCO TOSCANO; B.E.; Engi- neering; Uruguay; Transfer from Colegic J. P. Varela, Uruguay; TBD; Varsity Club, UCLA Varsity Soccer Team; Internal House. DENNIS ALVIN WALZ; B.S.; Electrical Engi- neermg; Transfer: Glen- doe Junior College: JOHN EDWIN WINK LER; B.S,; Engineering Los Angeles, Calif. IX TBH; 0HZ ESUC; Conning Tower Uni-Camp; Bruin Sk Club. RICHARD SEVERIN SIM- ONSEN; B.S.; Engineer- Sherman Oaks, Califor- nia; ZX; Engineering Society; URA Ski Club; Ski Team 1; IPC Rep. at Large t ; Judicial Committee 1 ; ZX, Pres. Homecoming Commit- tee 1 . IWAO SUGAI; B.S. Electronic Engineering Alhambro, California Transfer: Tohoku Uni versity, Sendoi, Japan Nisei Brum Club; ESUC WALTER RICHARD THIEL; B.S.J Engineer- ing; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; 0rA; Intra- mural Sports- Handball I. HIROYUKI WAKAMAT- SU; B.S.; Electricol En- gineering; Tokyo Ja- pan; Transfer: Wosedo Jr. College, Tokyo, Ja- pan; ESUC; Senior Ac- tivity. ROBERT BRANDON WHITMAN; B S.; Elec- tro-Mechanical Engi- neering; L a wnda I e , California; Transferred: El Camino College; ESUC. GILBERT ROUSE WOOD MAN, JR.; B.S.; Elec trical EnginerinQ; Al hambra, Calif.; Trans fer: Pasadena City Col lege; ESUC; Radio Club, LSA; Band 3, JEROME ROBERT SHAP- IRO; B.S,; EIPTtronic Engineering; Beverly Hills, Coht,; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; TBH; ESUC. PHILLIP E. tOLOMON; B.S.; Electronic Engi- neering; Long Beach, Calif.; nA0; Engineer- ing Society; Arnold Air Society; Sophomore Council. DAVID TAUBMAN;B.S.; Civil Engineering; Los Angeles, Calif.- nA t ; ESUC. RICHARD EDWIN THOMPSON; BS; En- gineering, Glendole, California; I AX. YOOICHI WAKAMIYA; B.S. ; Engineering; Long Beach. Calif,; ESUC; Nisei Bruin Club. DUANE ESER WIK- HOLM; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Los Angeles Cali- fornia; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; TBH; ESUC Pros.. JAMES KIYOSHI YAK- URA; B.S,; Mechanical Engineerng; Los An- geles, Coif.; t HZ 1; TBn 3. 4; ESUC; Ni- sei Bruin Club. 80 letters and science to ALLAN JOSEPH ABE- DOR; A.B,; Theater Arts; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Varsity Club; Crew; Southern Campus; Mens Athletic Board; Bruin Rowing Club. rHARON JOY ABEL; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation Northridge, California. JOHN R. ADAMS A.B.; English; Pasa dene, Calif.; Transfer John Muir College Homecoming Committee; Jr. Class Council. NORMAN ROY AGIN; CARROLL MILES AIL- ALBERT ALCOU- A B. Political Science; MAN; B,S.; Applied LOUMRE A.B.; Politico! Los Angeles, Calif.; PhysicS; Hoi 1 y wood, Science; Los Angees, Calif.; Orcfiestro; noon Calif.; Transfer: Los concerts. Angeles City College. MARCIA ALTSCHULER; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation; New York, New York. MARILYN FRANCES AR- MANDO; A.B.; Elemen. tory Education; Los Angeles, Calif. Junior Council; Senior Coun- cil; Homecoming Com- mittee; Junior Day in Coop. RICHARD ASLANIAN; A.B.; Spanish; Encino, California; Transfer: Valley Junior College; El Club Hispanico; AMP. GEORGE KENDALL BAL- DRY; A.B.; Geography; Neosho, Missouri; 0X; Conning Tower; NROTC. EARL JAY BARRON; A.B.- Economics; Los Angeles, Calif.; AKV Prof. Bus.; Varsity Club; 2, 3, 4 Wrestling. MARILYN AMENDE; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation; Son Marino, Calif.; KAG; AWS; Homecoming Queen s Advisor, Attendant; Uni-Camp Counselor; Shell and Oar; AXA Sweetheart. LOEB ARONIN; A.B.; Psychology; Madison, Wisconsin Transfer: Uni- versity of Wisconsin; Band 2. MARCIA JEAN AVEL- LONE; A.B.; Psychol- ogy Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Rally Commit- tee 2, 3, 4. MARY ERNESTINE BANGERT; A.B.; Pre- social Welfare; Pasa- dena, Calif-; Transfer; Pasadena City College. GLORIA BARSIMAN- TOB; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles, California; lAT; Spurs; ASUCLA Orientation; AWS; I, 2, 3, Class Councis. FAYE AVONNE AMES; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calf.; AZ. JACOUOLYN ASARO; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation; San Marino, California AXO; Class Councils 1 , 2. HOWARD LEE BACH- RACH; A-B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZBT; Orientation Com- mittee 2; Homecoming Committee 2; Class Councils 1 , 4. CAROL JOAN BARNETT; A.B.; Primary Educa- tion; Detroit Michigan; Transfer: University of Michgon; I Z Z. GERALD SHERMAN BARTON; A-B.; Bacteri- ology; Los Angeles, Californio- Masonic Af- filiate Club Pres.; Ex- ecutive Council of Bi- ology Assoc.; Masonic Affiliate Honorary; Class Councils 4. JOSEPH ADLER; AB, History; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; NSA osst. co-editor Regional Rep. STANLEY JARL ALEX- ANDER; A.B.; Zoology; Hollywood, California; ZAE; Premedical As- sociation; Biology As- sociation. CLAUDETTE FAE AN- FINSON A.B.; Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, Calif.; 4 M; Homecoming Commit- tee- OCB; Model UN. MAROLYN ASARO; A.B.; Education; San Marino, Calif.; AXfi. Trolls; Junior Council; Senior Council. GEORGE FRANKLIN BA- JOR; B.S.; Chemistry; Los Angeles, Californio; Biology Association; SAACS. JAMES KENNETH BARR; B.S.; Chemistry; River- side California; Trans- fer; Washington Jef- feson College, Penn- sylvania. Scabbard and Blade; Student AfTiliate American Chemical So- ciety; AXZ. NANCY LUCILE BATE !; A.B.; English -Speech; Orange, Calif.; Trans- fer: Fullerton Junior College; Cass Councils 3, 4; A An. letters and science JUDITH ANN BATH; A.B.; Education; Lara- mie, Wyoming; Trans- fer; Pasadena City Col- lege, and University of Nevada; Class Councils 4. LLOYD G. BAYME; A.B.; Zoology; Brook- lyn, Nev - York; Trans- fer: City College of New York; University Cooperotve Assn.; Bi- ology Assn.; Hillel; Student officer of Am. LILA BEAL; A.B.; Psy- chology; Van Nuys; Transfer: Valley J.C. College. DANIEL WESLEY BEA- TON; A,B.; Psychology; Los Angeles California; Transfer: Glendale Col- lege Class Council 4. Chem. Soc; Welfare Boarci Bureau of Stu- denf Opinion; Soccer. GLORIA MERVANE JUNE ANNE BEDOL; BECK; B,S.; Education; A.B.; Sociology; L. A., Los Angeles, California; Calif. Class Council 1; AWS 1, 2. IVAN BERGER: A.B.; Psychology; Studio City, California; ZAM. VICTORIA MARIE BEV AN; A.B.; Sociology, Tarzana, Calif.; Trans fer: Marymount Col lege, Los Angeles, Call fornio; Junior Council; Psychology Club; New man Club; Senior Social Club. SHIRLEY GRACE BLOOM; A.B.; Kinder- garten-Primary Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; ZAT. PATRICIA LEE BORCH- ERDT; A.B.; Kindergar- ten-Primary Education; Ventura, Calif.; AO; Transfer: College of the Pacific; Trolls; Varsity Show 3. HARRIET BRANDMAN; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California. JANET FRANCES BER- GER; B.S.; Business Ed- ucation; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Transfer: Uni- versity of California at Berkeley; AE0, Presi- dent. BARBARA TRATTNER BILSON (MRS.); AB.; English; Long Beach, Calif.- Transfer: Stan- ford University; XAH; Secretary 4; Model UN Delegation 3. LOUISE ARLENE BOCK- ALL; A.B.; Kindergar- ten-Pimary; Los An- geles, Calif.; ZAT; HAO. HAROLD DOUGLAS BOWREN; A.B.; Politi- ra Science; Enid, Okl - homo- Transfer: Oklo- homo A. M., Still- water, Okla.; Daily Bruin 2; Orotory 3; Choral Club 3. DONALD OGDEN BRAUER; A.B.; Speech; Los Angeles, Calif,; ZAE; Tonsfer: Santa Monica City College; Sophomore Class Coun- cil; Mardi Gros Ticket Co-Chairmon 2. HANNA PEGGY BEKEY; A.B.; Primary Educo- tion; Pasadena, Calif.; Transfer; Pasadena City College; A0Y; Class Councils 3, 4; Home- coming Committee 3, 4; Mardi Gras 3; Mod- el UN 3; Hillel 3, 4; AWS 3; URA 3, 4. FREDERIC VERNON BETTIN; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Psychology Club. WILLARD ROBERT BIRD; A.B.; Mathematics; Re- seda, Calif,; Scabbard and Blade. KENNETH DALE BOED- ENER; A.B.; History; Redondo Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Claremonl Mens College; West- minster Club, HARRY HERBERT BOYLE; A,B.; English; North Hollywood, California; Transfer: University of Santo Cloro; Doily Bruin, Reporter, Desk Editor; Intramural Ten- nis 4. IRWIN JOEL BRESSEL; A.B.; History; Burbank, California. BARBARA EDITH BEN- lOFF; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, California; ACapella Choir 2; Glee Club 3; URA Mardi Gras Secretary; Poster Chairman 3, BETTY ELLEN BETZ; A.B.- Education; Fuller- ton, Calif.; KA0; Transfer: Fullerton Jun- ior College; Class Coun- cil; 3. ANITA IRENE BLOCK; A.B.; Mathematics; Los Angeles, Calif.; KA; AMP; Cass Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3. WILLIAM STEWART BOGOROD; A.B.; Psy- chology; New York City, New York. STEPHEN RANDOLH BOYLE; A. 8.; Mathe- matics; Et Monte, Cali- fornia; ATO, RUTH WYNNETTE BRIS- BANE; A.B.; Pre-Medi- cal; Fontono, Calif.; Transfer: ChofTey Col- lege; Pre-Medical Asso- ciation; Baptist Student Fellowship, Secretary. 82 to .2 MARILYN ANN BROD. ERICK; A.B.; Education; Beverly Hills, Calif.; AXfl; Vice President, Rush Chairman; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Roily Committee J , 2; OCB 1, 2. DONALD EUGENE BROWN; A,B.; Psychol- ogy: Detroit, Michigan; Transfer; Wayne Uni- versity, Detroit Mich. A0A. ZELDA BROWN (MRS.); A. 8.; History; Sherman Oaks, Calif. RONALD STANLEY BRONOW; A.B., Zool- ogy; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; TA0; t HZ; Class Council 4. PHILIP G. BROOKS; A.B.; Zoology; Beverly Hills, California; TA4»; AMP; Class Council 4; President s Cabinet; IFC; CAROL JEAN BROWN; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif.; AE t ; University of Michigan. BETTY ANNE BURT; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif. RICHARD BYRNE; A.B Scence; Calif.; Project Board; dent; " SKIP " Political Los Angeles, KZ; Col Club; India; Student ASUCLA Presi- Upper Division Rep.; Soph. Class Pres.; Class Council 1 , 2, 3 4. LOIS ANN CARNEY; A.B.; General Elemen- tary; San Pedro, Cotif.; Transfer: Harbor Junior College, Wilmington, Calif.; Transfer: Harbor Junior College, Wil- mington, Calif.; A0Y; Bruin Svwim Club; Her- shey Hall, Pres.; Miro Hershey Scholarship. EVELYN MAURINE CLARK; A.B.; Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Mary- mount College; Educa- tion Club. LUCY M. BROWN; A. B.; History; Philadelphra, Penna.; Transfer: Hunt- er College, New York City. N.Y.; Folk Danc- ing Club; Registered Nurses Club. RUTH ANN BRUNEY; B.S.; Public Service; Martins Ferry, Ohio; Tronsfer: Los Angeles City College; Rally Committee 1 , 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Executive Committee; Orientation Committee 4; Spring Counseling; Spring Sing. OLIVE ALDRINE BURT; A.B.; International Re- lations; Pacific Pali- sades, Calif.; NSA-SDS, Secretary. LEE WORTHINGTON CAKE; A.B.; Political Science; Trenton, New Jersey; Transfer: Santa Monica City College; Daily Bruin 3, 4, Night Editor, Managing Edi- tor; Scop 4; Associate Editor. CORTEZ CARPENTER; A.B.; International Re- lations; Chandler, Ari- zona; Transfer: Uni- versity of Arizona, Tuc- son, Arizona. FLORENCE THERESA CLARKE; A.B.; Econom- ics; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; AKA; Transfer: New York University, New York, New York; AXAr Phroteres. PAUL BROWN; Psychology; Los les, Calif. A.B,; Ange- JEAN FRANCES BURNS A.B,; Bo c te ri o I og y Sherman Oaks, Catf. Biology Association, Swim Show. ROBERT LEWIS BUTTER- FIELD; A.B.; Engish- Speech; Los Angeles, Calif.; Tennis Team. CAROL JEAN CAMP- BELL; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; AAA; Rally Committee; Uni-camp Board; Uni- versity Religious Con- ference Associates; Trolls; A Capella Choir 1 ; Class Council 1 . JAMES MICHAEL CHAP- MAN; B.S.; Applied Physics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. BEVERLY JOAN CLAY- MAN; A.B.; Elementary Education; Los Angeles, California; Spurs; AWS Leadership Training Comm i ttee; Hostess Committee. RONALD BROWN; Engineering; San Cisco, Calif. B.S,; Fron- MALCOLM S. BURN- STEIN; A.B.; Political Science: Detroit, Michi- gan; Transfer: Wayne University, Det ro i t, Michigan; ZAM, SHIRLEY FLORENCE BYLES; A.B.; Bacteri- ology; San Fernando, Calif.; Tansfer: Valley Junior College. CAROL CANNON; A B ; Education; Los Angeles, Calif-; Transfer: Uni- versity of Utah; KKr. ALIZA CHAPSKY; A.B ; Sociology; Tel -Aviv, Is- rael; Transfer: Santa Monica City College; International House; Cosmos Club. SHERLYN MYRA CO- HEN; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles Calif.; URA; Skiing Club; Rid- ing Club; Soiling Club. 83 letters and science £0N1A IRENE COHEN; A.B,; Education; Lo! Angeles, Calif.; lAT Homecoming Committee 2. 3; Secretariat I. 2 Class Councils 1 , 2. DAVID PAUL COMP- TON; A.B.; Political Science; Shermon Oaks, Calif.; AZ0. MARY LOUISE COOK, A.B.; English; Los An geles, Calif.; AXO Spurs, Vice.Pres.; DAE Vice Pres.; URC Stu dent Board; Uni Camp; Class Council 1 , 2, 3, 4 Southen Campus 1, 2, 3, 4; Organizations Editor ' 54, Editor 55. JUDITH CRAFTS; AB; Geography; Burlin- qame, Calif.; KA; Daily Bruin 2; Election Board 3; Shell and Oar; Rally Committee I. Mens Week Dance Committee. ELIZABETH A. DAHM; A , B. ; Psychology; Pas- adena, Calif.; Transfer: John Muir College; AOri; A Capella Choir 3, 4; Swim Show 3; Homecoming Show 4; Daily Bruin Business Office 3. ANN FINLAW DAVIS; A B.; English; Los An- gles. Calif.; AXa bouthern Campus 1; Scop, Exchange Editor. PALMIRA LOUISE DEL LAMANO; A.B.; Bac leriology; Los Angeles Calif.; Biology Asso ciation; Rally Commit tee. LONNIE MARGARET COHN; A.B.; Bacteri- ology; Los Angeles, Calif.; AMr, Secretary; Pha teres; Biology Asso- ciation. JOYCE CRITTENDEN CONVERSE; A.B,; Psy- chology; Los Angeles, Calif-; DBO; Tronsfer: University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado. CAROLYN VIVIAN COOLEY; A.B.; Elemen- tory Education; Los Angeles Caif.; AKA. GERALDINE ANN CROYMANS; A.B.; Ele mentary Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; AZ; Senior Class Treasurer; AZ Vice-President 3, 4; Class Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Com- mittee Executive Secre- tary 3, 4: Junior Prom Comm.; Women ' s Week. JOHN D ' ALOIA; A B ; Geography; Burbank, Calif.; OX; Geographic Society ■ Crew Manager 1. JOCELYN ANNE DAV- IS; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; AXfi; Class Council 1, 2. JOHN ANTHONY DE LUCA; A.B ; Political Science jPre-Law); Los Angeles, Calif.; 0BK; OH Z; Frosh Soph Brawl Choiman I ; Freshman Dance Com- mittee 1; Mardi Gras, Mens Week Committee 2, 3: Student Judicial Board 4; Newman Club. LINDA M. COLBY; A.B ; Geography; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer; Long Beach City Col- lege; Geographic So- ciety,- Tiller and Sail. ALLEN BRITTAIN CON- WELL; A.B.; History; Calif.; in. WILLA JEAN COLE; A.B-; General Elemen- tary; Long Beach, Cali- fornia; AAFl; Transfer: University of Redlands. MAURY WILLIAM CORN; A.B.; Astron- omy-Physics; Los An- geles Calif.; ZA; 4 HZ; Junior Council; Senior Council. MARCELINE KATHLEEN DAIGH; A.B,; History; Los Angeles, Calif.; AAA; YWCA. ADELLE LAVONNE DAVIDSON; A B.; Gen- eral Elementary Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Transfer: El Cam i no Junior College; Senior Executive Coun- cil. LINDA BRENEMAN DAY; B.S.; Chemistry; Millersburg, Pa.; Trons- fer: Vallev Junior Col- lege; TAE; AMP; Fencing Club 3. JOHN ALAN DESAEGH- ER; A.B.; Zoology; Bur- bank, Caifornio; Bruin Christian Fellowship. JOHN PATRICK COOK; A.B.; History; Santa Monica, Calif.; Trans- fer: Santa Monica City College. MARY ANN COUGHLIN; A.B.; Kindergarten- Pri- mory Education; Los Angeles Calif.; KKT; Transfer: Alleghany College, Meodville, Po. LILLY DAITA; A.B.; Sociology; Yokohama, Jopon, CLYDE FRANK DAVIES; A.B.; Geology; Baldwin Park, Calif.; Transfer: Mt. San Antonio Junior College; Masonic Club; UCLA Geological So- ciety. CARRIE DEEB; A.B.; General Elementary Educotion; Burbank, Calif. LESLIE KAY DILLE A.B.; English - Speech, Ingle wood, California Transfer: Santa Monico City College. 84 k. O MARILYN IRENE DIT. ZEN; A.B.; History: Woodside, California,- Tronsfer: University of Colifornia ot Dovis; xn. ROBERT E. DIXON; B.S.; Applied Physics; Von Nuys, Californio; Transfer: Valley Junior College, GERALD M. DODO; A.B.; English; Downey, Colifornia; K Z, BARBARA LEE DUNN; A.B.; Gen. Elementary Educ; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZAT; Class Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming, Dance Committee; Decorations Chairman, Village Re- lations Committee; AWS Philanthropy Commit- tee. BARBARA JEANNE EL- LIS; AS.; Psychology: Pasadena, Calif.; Trans- fer: Pasadeno City Col- lege. GORDON LEE ERVIN; A.B.; Political Science; Madera, Calif.; Trans- fer: University of Cali- fornia at Santa Bar- bora. JOHN CORNELIUS FEELEY; A.B.; Bacteri- ology; los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College- STANLEY ROBERT FIM- BERG; A.B.; Political Science; North Holly- wood, Calif.; ZBT. RONALD HOWARD DOLKART; AB; Inter- national Relations; Los Angeles, California WILLOW BLAIR DUNNE; A.B.; English- Speech; Sherman Oaks, Calif.; APA; Transfer: Choffey Junior College: Class Council 2, 3, 4; Trolls. IRL HOWARD ELZER; A.B.; English, Beverly Hills, California; Daily Bruin; Class Council 4; Junior and Senior Cass, Publicity Director; Rally Committee 1; Home- coming Committee 1. ARDYTH BERENICE ESKIN; A.B.; General Elementary Education; Los Angeles, California. ROBERT L. FEINSTEIN; A.B.; Economics and Pre-Medicine; Beverly Hills, California; ZAM; Transfer: Mitchell Col- lege, South Dakota; Glee Club 1 ; Southern Campus 1; Closs Coun- cil 1, 2, 3, 4; Pre. Medical Association; Insurance Society; NSA. ALBERT JULIAN FINK; A.B.; Political Science Lo ' . Angeles, Cahifc-nra nZA; Speech Activities Board; Debate Squad 3; Oratory 3. GRACE JEANNE Dt- ZENZO; A.B.; Psychol- Sherman Oaks, Transfer: New University, New A0Y; Phroferes; Club; Psychology Rally TAX: ogy; Caif.; York York; Ski Club; I " House; Committee 3; Fencing Club 3; Swim- ming Club; Campus Theater. THOMAS JOSEPH DOOLEY; AB,; Politi- cal Science; Burbank, Calif.; Transfer: Uni- versity of Illinois. MARILYN GULLIVER EBBERT; A.B.; General Elementary Education; Von Nuys, California ZTA; AftY; Spring Sing 2, 3, 4. CHARLES KEITH ENGLE; A.B.; Geology; Ven- tura, Calif.; Transfer: Ventura City College; Geology Society; AXA. ELIZABETH LOUISE EV- ANS; A.B.; Psychology, Sherman Ooks, Calif. AFA; Class Council 4 YWCA Freshman Club Panhellenic Council, APA President. CLIFFORD MELVIN FER- GU:ON; A.B.; Botany; San Bernardino Valley College, California. PHYLLIS FINKEL; A.B.; General Elementary Ed- ucotion; Kansas City, Missouri; Transfer from Los Angeles City Col- lege; 4 ZZ; Hillel Council; Homecoming. SHERMAN DOCTROW; A.B.- History; Bfooklyn New York; TEO; t HZ; Homecoming Queen Committee; Greek Week Comm i ttee ; Men ' s Week Committee; Spring Sing Committee. GERALDINE JOAN DOUD; A.B,; Generol Elementary Education Oxnard, Calif.; RBO, Tansfer: Ventura Col- lege; BOR Society; Trolls, Stunt Chairman; Class Council 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA MARIE EG- GERS; A.B.; General Elementary Education; Altodena, Colit; AOri: Transfer: Posadena City College; Senior Class; Panhellenic Council, Co I i f on i a Student Teachers ' Association; Class Council 3, 4. NORMAN LEE EPSTEIN; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, California; Welfare Board Chair- man; NSA Coordinator: IPC Pres. Council; URC InterFoith Council; Class Council 3; SLC; Presi- dent ' s Cab.; Interna- tional House; NSLA Delegate to NSA Cong. WINTHROP BALDWIN FAIRCHILD, II; A.B.; Pre-Librarianship; North Hollywood, California; Transfer: Valley Junior College. BERNARD JOSEPH FE- VERMAN; A.B.; Eng- lish; Los Angeles, Ca|i- fornio; KN. INEZ RUTH FISCHER; A.B,; Eementory Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; XO; Transfer Los Angeles City Col- lege; Closs Council 3; Junior Prom Committee; Homecoming Commit- tee. 1?l! 85 letters and science EMZZ DAVID ALLESANDRO FLEMING; A.B.; His- tory,- Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Yeomon 2; Gold Key 3, 4; AMF. A t n, President 3; Arnold Air Society 3, 4, President 4; California Club; Class Council 3. 4; Homecoming - All - U - Weekend, Chairman 3- HENRY FRANKENBERG; B A., Spanish; Ger- many. ANTHONY HENRY GALPERN; A.B.; Politi- cal Science; Los Ange- les, California; ZX; nZA; Political Science Honorary Bruin 3 Contributing Writer; 3 I.F.C. Delegate 1953. BARBARA LYNNE GAYNES; A.B.; Politi- cal Science; Beverly Hills, Calif.; niA. MORTON M. GERSON; A.B.; Political Science Los Angeles, Calif. ZBT; Senior Class Council. ARTHUR NORMAN GOLDFARB; B S.; Boc- teriology; Los Angeles. California; President oi 0H2; Pre-Medicol Ass n; Colifornio Men; Orientation Day Board; Choirmon of Student Librory Committee [wel- fore board}. RICHARD PAUL GOLD- STEIN; A.B,; English; Santa Monica, Calif,; Senior Class Council! MARGUERITE RUTH FLETCHER; A.B.; En- glish; Los Angeles, Cal- ifornia; KA0, Class Council 2; Homecoming Attendant, 1 95 1; AX A Cross and Crescent Girl, 1953. CHARLES FRIEDMAN; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, California- AEn Hillel. MARIANNE ELIZABETH GARARD; A.B.; Zool- ogy; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; AAA Past pres- ident; Spurs; Chimes; President of Mortar Board; California Club; A.W.S.; Panhellenic; Living Group Represen- tative (on Student Legislative Council). CHARLOTTE BOYER GEARHART; A,B.; Gen- era Elementary Teach- ing; Santa Monica, Calif.; Transfer: Santa Monica City College. GAIL EDWINA GIF- FORD; B.S.; Political Science; Fullefon, Calif.: ra B; Transfer: Steph- ens College, Columbia, Misouri; Senior Closs Council; Trolls 314; President of Trolls 4; Univ. Young Republi- cans; V.P. Orientation: Uni-Camp Project. ERWIN CHARLES GOLD- MAN; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, Colif.- Vorsity Crew 1, 2, 3; Varsity Club- Senior Council. DOROTHY GO LOVE; A.B.; Psychology; New York, New York; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; Model U.N. LAVANIA FLORENCE; B.S.; English- Bakers- field, California; AOH; Transfer: University of California at Berkeley; Bruin Board. JOHN FREDERICK FREY JR.; A.B. Zoology- Los Angeles, Calif. X0 Rally Committee; Ar- nold Air Society; Uni Camp Counselor. THERESA DAWN GAR- CIA; A.B.; Interna- tional Relations; On- tario, Calif.; Transfer: Chaffey College, Calif.; OB; Conference Secre- tory ai Model U.N. CHARLES FRANCIS GEHLBACH, A.B.; Zo ology; Alhambra, Ccli- fornio; AXA; OHZ; Bond. SUZANNE GLASS; A.B.; Spanish; Los Angeles, California; A . AMf- lAn JOEL E. GOLDMAN; B.S.; Political Science; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Tronsfer: University of Wisconsin, Wisconsin- HAO. PABLO GONZALEZ-DE- LIMA; A B ; Spanish; Hollywood, California. DONALD GENE FOS- TER; B.S.; Physics; San- ta Monica, California; Transfer: Pasadena City College. YOKO BETTY FUKUDA; A.B.; Bocteriology; Los Angeles, California; AAA, Nisei Brums, Jr. Council, Southern Campus OfTtce Manager 4; Biology Association, Bruin Christian Fellow- ship. MARILYN HANNAH GAYLORD; A.B.; Ele- mentary Education; Bevery Hills, Calif.; XAT; 2, 3 Homecom- ing. CHARLES JAMES GEORGE; A.B.; Geog- raphy; Hollywod, Calif; t rA; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Crew. ALBERT B. GLICKMAN; B,S.; Political Science; fornio; ZBT; Transfer: North Hollywood, CaM- University of California at Santa Barbara; Yeo- men; Gold Key: Arnold Air Society; Intramu- ral Athletics; Freshman President; Senior Presi- dent; Homecoming. PAUL LEONARD GOLD- STEIN; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; AEd; Wrestling 2; University Chorus 1 , 2, 4; Class Council 1 , 2, 4; Chairman of Share the Ride; Chair- man of Student Disas- ter Preparedness; Psychology Club 3. ROBERT STANLEY GOODMAN; A.B.; Zo- ology; Beverly Hills, California; ZBT; Rally Committee; Freshman Council. 86 «0 •2 MARJORtE JEAN GOR- DON; A.B.: Zoology: San Pedro, California? Transfer: Pomono Col- lege, California; AOH; Wings; AWS Womens Week; Class Council 4. MARY JEANNETTE GREEN; A.B.; General Elementary - Kindergor- ten and Primary Edu - cation- Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; AZ; Sfiell Oar; Anchors; Bruin 2, 3; Class Councils 3, 4; Red Cross 2, NANCY DUMOND GROBATY; A.B.; Politi- cal Science; Long Beach, Calif.; A t ; Chairmon of tnterno- tional Bood; President ' s Cabinet; Chancellor ' s Student- Faculty Commit- tee; Trolls; Class Coun- cils 3, 4; Junior Prom Executive Committee. NANCY CATHERINE GULICK; A.B.; Teacher- Education; Soufh Gate, Calif.; Transfer: Comp- ton J.C; AEA: A0Y; Chimes; Choirman Cafe Store Board; Rally Committee; Va rsi ty Show ' 53; Music Festi- val 53; URA Ski, Bov I- ing. Hikers; Choral Club. CHARLES D. HAMBUR- GER; B.S.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif.- TE«t . JOHN ALLEN HANSEN; A.B.; Zoology; Comp- ton, Colif.; Transfer: Son Jose State College Calif. WALTER STEPHAN HAR- RIS; Los UCLA ciety. A.B-; Geology; Angeles, Calif.; Geological So- SUSAN LORRAINE GOSS; A.B.; General Elemenlory Education; Woodland, California; Transfer: University ol California at Davis. ROBERT WILLIAM GREEN; B.S.; Chemis try; Burbonk Calif.- AXZ; Student AfTili- otes of American Chem- ical Society; Band 1 , 3; Orchestra 3. EVELYN RONNI E GROSSMAN; A B.; So ciology; Alfa Visto Calif.; 011; HAE; Daily Bruin 2, 3; — So- cial Editor 4 — Supple- ments Editor; AWS; ASUCLA News Bureau; Secretary Public Plan- ning Board; AWS Pub- lic Relations Chairman AVRAHAM M. GUR-AZ; A.B.; Political Science; Tel-Aviv, Israel. JOHN CHARLES HAMBY; A.B.; Sociology; Long Beach, Caif.; Transfer: Harbor Junior College; Boxing I. PHYLIS JOYCE HAR- GREAVES; A.B,; Eng- lish; Los Angeles, Calif.; XAH. DAVID EUGENE HART; A.B.; Political Science; Alhambra, California; Transfer: Loyola Uni- versity; IN; Arnold Air Society; KelpS; Gold Key; Honorary Spur; University C omp Board; Spring Drive Chairman 4; Homecoming - Queen Chrmn.; Greek Week. ALVIN MYRON GOTT- EVE LYNN GREEN; LIEB; A.B.; Psychology; A.B.; English Speech; Los Angeles, Calit.; Phoenix, Ariz. Trans- KM; Class Councils 3. fer; University of An. 4; NSA— Classical Mu- zona. sic; Pre-Medical Ass ' n 2, 3; Model U.N. 1; Collegiate Council for the U.N. I, 2, ESTA RHODA GREEN- BERG; B.A., Political Science; Sepulveda, Calif. ; Transfer; Uni- versity of California at Berkeley; AE J . DORIS ELtSE GRUPEN; A.B., Bacteriology; San Gabriel, Calif, Transfer: Pasadena City College; Biology Asso- ciation. GRETCHEN LEE HAAS; A B Elementary Edu- cation; La f-labra, Calir.; Transfer: Po- mona College, Calif.; KA0; University Camp Board; Class Councils 3; University Camp Drive 3, 4. ADORAE JEAN HAN- SEN; A.B,; Kindergar- ten-Primary Education; Hawthorne, California; Senior Club. BERNARD NATHAN HARRIS; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, Calif. KN President; Pre- Medical Ass ' ri; HiHel Council; Band 3, 4. ANN HARTLEY; A.B.; Kindergarten Primary Education; San Pedro, Calif.; A0Y; Hershey Hall, Vice - President, Social Chairman 4. SONI A GREENWALD A.B.; English - Speech Burbonk, Caif.; DAO AMT; Phrateries; Cam pus Theater I . VINCENT GUALTIERI; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: LACC; U.C.H.A. BARUCH HABAS; B.S.; Production Management; Tel Aviv, Israel. ARTHUR LOUIS HAN- SEN; B.S.; Applied Physics, Lynwood, Calif.; Transfer: Comp- ton Junior College; Boptist Student Fellow- ship. JOSEPH PHILLIP HAR- RIS; B.S.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, Colif; Transfer: Los Angeles State College. GARY FORREST HATH- AWAY; A B.; Psychol- ogy; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Football 1 ■ Glee Club 2. rZf [gtt 87 letters and science JOHANNA RAE MAU- SER; A.B.; International Relations; Los Angeles, Calif.; URA Activity Council ]; URA Swim Club. ROBERT ALAN HEFNER; A.B.; Political Science, Los Angeles, Colifornio; Transfer; University of Oregon, Oregon; Aca- cia: Senior Gloss Coun- cil; Aloha Boll Comnnit- tee; Senior Brench Committee. GEORGE EDWARD HETHERINGTON; A.B.; Geology ' Huntington Park, Calif.; OKV; Geological Society of UCLA. SHIRLEY JOAN DAVIS HILL; B,S.; Anthropol- ogy; Chino Lake, Calif.; Transfer: University of California at Berkeley; Tv in Pines Cooperative Club. NINA FLETCHER HIX- SON; A.B.; Education Los Angeles, Calif. KA0; Class Councils 3 Sailing Club 2. MICHELE ANN HORST; A.B. History; Ingle- wood, Calif. ■ URA Folk Dance Club 3. 4; OBK. BETTYE JEANNE HURD; A,B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: Compton College, Colif.; AZ0; YWCA; AWS. RICHARD GRANT HAYES; B.S.; Chemis- try; San Bernardino, Calif.; Transfer: San Bernardino Volley Col- lege, Calif.; KZ. DIANE LETA HEISLER A.B.; French; Glendole Calif.; Transfer: Glen dale City College Calif.; Rally Commit tee; Spring Sing; Wei fare Boord; Class Coun cils 3, 4; Aloha Boll Committee. ROBERT BUNSEN HEYN; A.B.; Political Science; Arcadia, Calif.; Trans- fer: Stonford Union; ©AX; Organization Control Board; Daily Bruin; Senior Council; Orientation. HILDEGARD H. KILLER; A.B.; Psychology; Al- hombra, Calif.; Trans- fer: Pasadena City Col- lege; AZ; Shell Oar; ASUCLA International Board; Varsity Show 2, Exec. Sec. 3; Homecom- ing Show 4, Exec. Sec.; Glee Club 2, 3; ACa- pella Choir 2, 3. GRETCHEN HARRIETTE HOEGER; A.B,; Anthro- pology; Santa Monica. Calif.; Masonic Affiliate Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Councils 1. WILLIAM CLOKEY HOUGHTON; A.B.; His- tory; South Pasadena, Calif.; Transfer; Occi- dental College, Calif.; lAE; Crew 1; Episco- pal Student Group 2. CAROLE HYMAN; A,B.; Psychology; New Or- leons. La.; ZAT; AAA; tBK; Spurs; Class Council 1; AWS 1. DONALD CARNEY HEALTON; B.S.; Chem- istry; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Fuller- ton Junior College; Band Manager ■54-55; Bond 2. CLEMENT EDWARD HERRING; A.B.; Reli- gion; Woodland Hills, Calif.; Westminister Club, President. MARY LOUISE HEATH; A.B.; MusiC; Huntina- ton Pork, Colif.; M0; California Student Teachers Association; Wesley Foundation; Band 1 ; Sec. - Treas. Winslow Arms 1 . JOYCE HERTZBERG; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZTA; UCLA Rally Com- mittee 2, 3, 4, Sec.; University Young Re- publicans 3, 4; Class Councils 1 , 3, 4, BALLARD VANHORN ROGER DUNCAN HILL; HIGBEE; A,B,; English; A.B.- Political Science; Highland Park Illinois; Los Angeles, Calif:; Transfer: SMCC, Calif.; Transfer: John Muir ATA. College, Calif.; Ski Club; Senior CIoss Council. DANIEL MARTIN HIRSCH; A.B.; Econom- ics; North Hollywood, Calif.; Transfer: Univer- sity of California at Berkeley; KN; Band 3, 4; Class Councils 3, 4. NANCY LYNN HOFF- MAN; A.B.; Elementary Education Los Angeles, Calif.; AfA; Class Councils 4, SALLY MAY HUGHES, A.B.; Political Science Los Angeles, Calif. Transfer: Stanford Uni versify, Calif.; A0. ALAN IRWIN INDIC- TOR; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Univer- sity of California at Berkeley; ZBT; Class Councils 3, 4; Home- coming; Senior Brunch Chairman; Model U.N. JACQUELYN NAN HIRSH; A.B.; Generol Elementary, Los Ange- les, Calif. JESSE LEIGH HOLLO- WAY; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles State College; Mosonic AfTiliotes Cub. STEWART OLIVER HUME; A.B.; English; Monrovia, Colif.; Trans- fer: Stanford University, Calif.; OKH ; Air Force ROTC. PATRICIA ANN INCH; A.B.; Kindergarten- Pri- mary Education; San Bernardino, Calif.; KA; Southern Campus, Or- ganizations Staff; Class Councils 1 , 3. I s ! EMELYN RUTH JACK- SON; A.B.; Bacteriol- ogy- Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; ZTA; URA Folk Dance Club. BEHY LORRAINE JOHN- SON; A.B.; General Elementary Education, Los Angeles, Calif.: Spurs; Homecoming Judge 1, 2; AWS Lead- ership Training Chair- man 1 . 2. RICHARD OLMSTEAO JULIAN; A.B.; History; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZX; AFROTC; Bond 3. HAROLD WILLIAM KEL- LY; A.B., Germanic Languages; Mon rovia, Colif.; German Club Vice-Pesident. SHIZIE KOHNO; AB ; General Elementary; Los Angeles, Colif.; Trans- fer: East LAJC, Calif.- XAA: A I Y; Nisei Bruin Club. LETTA JANE KONIS; B.A.; German; Seattle. Wash.; Transfer from Univ. of Washington, JACK PETER LAM- BRIGHTS; A.B,: French- Economics; Los Angeles, Calif.; 0An- Tennis 1- Ski Club 1; Flying Club 1 ; Internat ' l House I . PAULETTE JACOB; A.B.; French; Los Angeles, Calif.; nA t. CHRIS JOHN JOHNSON; A.B.; Bacteriology; Mi- ami, Fla.; Transfer: LACC. JANEL MURIEL KAP- LAN; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles, Colif.; Class Councils 1; Mar- di Gros Decorations Chairman; Homecoming Show ' 52 Publicity Chairman; Se c r e tariot AWS Committee. TERUKO KIDO; AB Kindergarten - Primary Education; Niland, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club. LEONARD KOLOD; A B Political Science; Las Vegas, Nev.; ZBT; Senior Council; Senior Brunch Ticket Choirmon RONALD NORMAN KORNBLUM; A B Zo ology; Woodland Hills, Calif.; Pre-Medical As- sociation 1 , 2, 3. 4. BRADLEY CHARLES LAN- DIS; B.S.; Psychology, Altadena, Calif.; Trans- fer: John Muir College, Calif.; ZN; Class Coun- cil 4. ANNINA ELENA JA- COBS; A.B.; French; Camorillo, Calif.; Trans- fer: Tufts College, Mas- sachusetts; ZTA, House Manager 3, Vice-presi- dent 4; CI OSS Councils 2, 3, 4; Dublin Boll 2; Junior Prom 3. ROBERT ALLEN JONES; B.S.: Chemistry: Lo- mito, Calif.; Zfl. ARLENE GLORIA KAP- NER; A.B.: Elementary Educofion; Philadelphia, Penn, ; Transfer: Univ- of Penn.; Penn.; Class Councils 3; Rally Com- mittee 3, 2; Women ' s Week 2; Phrateres 2, 3; Bowling Club I, 2, MILTON KNOPOFF B.A,, Political Science Los Angeles. Colif. AEH; Daily Bruin Cor- toonist; Intra - murols Senior Council. rOSHfKO KONISHt; B.S.: Chemistry; Venice, Cohf.: AAA; Nisei Bruin Club; Student Af- filiates of the American Chemical Society. SHIRLEY MAE LaBORDE; A. B.; Elementary Edu- cation; Santo Monica, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC, Calif.; XCi: Class Coun- cils 3, 4; AWS Philan- thropy Committee: CSTA 3, 4 Welfare Boord 4. JANE MARIE LANG- LEY; A.B.; English: Los Angeles, Calif.; nB t ; Wings, Trolls. EVALYN COBSON; A B pology: Los Calif.; 0BK. MIRIAM JA. Anthro- Angeles. FROSINA ANN JOR. DAN; A B.: Spanish; El Centro, Calif. KOICHI KAWANA; A B. International Relations: Otsu, Yokosuka, Japon, FREDERIC CHARLES KOCH; B.S.; Mathemat- ics; Montebello, Calif., Transfer: Pasadena Col- lege; 0AK; NSA; In- ternational House 1 ; Foreign Student Tour T; Cosmos Council 3. MARY GEORGE KON- TOGIANNIS; A B Eng. lish; Los Angeles. Calif.; Transfer; Pierce College, Greece. LANICE LOWELLA LACY; A.B.; Kindergar- ten-Primary Education, Santa Monica, Calif. Transfer: SMCC, Calif., Westminster Club. FLORENCE LAVANIA; B.A- English Bakers- f.eld, Calif. J V J 8-; letters and science MARYLIN LEE; A.B,; General Elementary Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; ERA; Bruin In- tervarsity. NATHAN LILIENTHAL; A.B.; speech - English; Los Angeles, Calif.- Transfer: LACC, Calif.- KAP. ALBRO LYNN LUNDY JR.; B-S.: Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif.; 0A0; Yeomen; Kelps Secretary; Gold Key President; Arnold Air Society; LJRC Student Board; Class Council 4; Orientation 3; Varsity Show ) ; High School Day 1. MARGARET LOUISE MC- ALLISTER; A.B.; Kinder, garten. Primary Educo- tion; San Pedro, Calif.; Transfer: L.A. Harbor JC. Calif.; AOY; Her- shey Hall; Wesley Foun. dafion. BARNA A. McDEVITT; B.A.; French; Holly- wood, Calif. RICHARD ALLEN MAIZE; A.B.; Bocteriology- San Gobriel, Calif.; Pre- Medical Assn.; Treasur- er Biology Assn. JOAN ELAINE MAR- KANO; A.B.; Education, Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC, Calif. MARK G. LEES; AB English-Speech; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: UC or Berkeley; Hillel Foundation. ROBERT KENNETH LINN; A.B.; Geology; Glen- dale, Calif.; Transfer: Pasadena City College JANET LOU LUXEN- BERG; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif. DIANNE JANE McCON- DACH; A.B.; English; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Long Beach CC; KAe ALYCE LILLIAN Mc- LENNAN; A.B,; History; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Llniv, of Ore- gon, Oregon; KKF. JOAN BERKE MARGOL; A.B.; Education- Los Angeles, Calif.; Hillel; Education Club; Col Student Teacher Assn. LOYDE REED A.B.; Botany. Monica. Calif.- fer: SMCC. Calif, MARKER; Santa ; Trans- RICHARD JACOB LEW- IN; A.B.; Zoology; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Long Beach City Col- lege, Calif.; Varsity Club; Sky Club; Swim- ming I Varsity Water Polo 2. THERE5IA JANE LONG; A.B.; History; Beverly Hills, Calif.; A4 Pres.: Univ. Camp Board. ROSE FUNG LIEU; A.B.; Education- Los Angetes, Calif.: AOY; ERA. JAMES BIGLER LYMAN; B.S.; Chemistry; Cedar City, Utah; SAACS. KAYE ROLLAND Mc- COWN; A.B.; Geology; Glendale, Calif.; Trans- fer: Glendale City Col- lege, Calif. MARSHALL SEATON Mc- LENNAN; A.B.; Political Science; Los Vegas, Nev.; Transfer: Menio College, Calif.; ATf) Vice - President; Kelps YeomoM; Crew 1; Swim- ming 1; Class Councils 2; Rally Committee i, 2, 3, 4; Vice-chair- man OCB 2. RALPH LEE MARGOLIN A.B.; Political Science No. Hollywood, Calif, Hillel. PETER MARVIN; A.B; Economics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Senior Class Council, Welfare Board, International House. JAMES GRAF LUMS- DEN; B.S.; Economics; Los Angeles, Calif.; eAX; Closs Councils 2, 3, 4; Junior Class Treasurer; Senior Class Exec. Board; ASUCLA Activity Counselor. ROBERT LAWRENCE LYONS; A.B.; History; Anaheim, Calif.; Trans- fer; Univ. of Redlands, Calif.; Acacia ; Senior Class Council. CHARLES JAMES Mc- CRACKEN; A.B.; Philos- ophy; Los Angeles, Calif. MONA FAY McTAG- GART; A.B.; Speech- English; Costa Mesa, Calif.; AP; Spurs; Chimes Vice-President; Mortar Board; Col Club Chairman; URC Stu- dent Board Chairman; I B: Student Judicial Board; Trolls; Sopho- more Class Vice-Presi- dent. RONALD H. MARINOFF; A.B.; Political Science; Beverly Hills, Calif. JEAN CLYDE MASON; A.B.; Transfer: Son Di- ego State College; Art Advertising; Los An- geles, Calif.; XCl; AE President; Trolls; Art Club;; acting, Home- coming Show; Fall Drive poster chairman. i 90 o e JOYCE ANN MASON; A.B.; Education: San Pedro, Calif.: Transfer: Horbor JC. Calif. GEIAID LEE MATLIN; B.S.: Astfopfiysics; Los Angeles. Calif.: AEH Pres. RONALD EDWIN MER- RIMAN; A.B.; Educa- tion Santa Monico, Calif.: Tronsfer: SMCC, Colif.: •K ; Westnnin- isler Fellowship, RCB. GARDNER HARTMAN MILLER; A.B.: Politicol Science Los Angeles, Calif.: OAX: Varsity Golf 1: Class Councils 1, 2 3, 4: Bruin Ski Club. NIRA MITRANY; B.S.; Physics: Los Angeles, Colif. JOHN WILLIAM MOORE; A.B.; Politicol Science: Gary, tnd.: KAf: Col. Club 3, 4: Gold Key 3, 4; Yeoman I, 2 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. RAE RUDIN MOSS; A.B.; Political Science: L.A., Calif.: II. MARIKO MARY NA- GUMO; A.B.; Element. ary Edu c. - Interdept. ; L.A., Calif.; Transfer: lACC: XAA: Nisei Bru- in Club. JANICE DeETTE MET- CALF; A.B.: Educotion Tucson, Aiz.: Transfer Posodeno CC, Calif. AZ: Class Councils 3, 4 FREDRIC lEE MILSTEIN; A.B.: English; Los An. geles, Calif.; AEPl nKA: UCLA Hillel Drama Group Chair- man; Campus TheoTer; Opera Workshop; Bruin. JORDAN EVELYN MO; A.B.. English; Whittier, Calif.: nB«: Spurs 2: Mortar Board 4; Uni- versity Comp Board 2, 3, 4. Sailing team 2, 3, 4. HAROLD IRWIN MOR- GAN: A.B. Political Science Santo Monica. Colif.: KAV; Arnold Air Society 2. JOSEPH FRANKLIN MOUNT; A.B.; Mothe- mofics; L.A., Calif.; KI RODNEY NAHAMA; A.B : Geology: Loc An- geles, Calif, MARCIA JANE MAY; A.B.; Zoology; Brawley. Calif.: Transfer: Iowa State College, lowo: A2; Pre-Med Club 4; Ping Pong Club 4. HARRIET ETHEL MILES; A.B.: History: los An- geles, Calif.; AIO. CORINNE GRACE MIN- KOFF; A.B.; Sociology; Glendole, Calif.; Spurs: Coed Auxilioy Phrateres I, 2, 3, 4 Homecoming 1; Mordi Gras I; Wel- fare Board I, 3, 4: Class Caur%cils 1 , 3, 4. SHEILA ANTOINETTE MONTGOMERY; A B : Education; Los Angeles, Calif,; Transfer: Pasa- dena CC, Colif,; Project India, CARL VINCENT MO- RONEY; A.B.: English Los Angeles, Calif.; Tronsfer, LACC, Calif.: iri; ♦ ; Scabbard and Blode; Class Coun- cils 3, 4; Interfrater- nity Council 3, 4; ROTC Rifle Team 3: Cross Country 2, ARKADI MULAK-YATZ- KIVSKY; A.B.; Inter, notional Relations; New Haven Conn.- Transfer: LACC, ELAINE MARGARET NA- HIGIAN; A.B.: Element- ary Education; Kings- burg, Calif.; AZ. ROBERT LEE MENNELL; A.B,; History IPre-le- aalj: Palm Springs, Calif,; Acacia; Gold Key; Bruin desk editor 2, 3, 4; SJB chairman 4; Roily Com. 3, 4; Homecoming Publicity choirman 4; Closs Coun- cils I, 2, 3, 4, WILLIAM BERT MIL- HAM; A,B.: Economics: Santo Monica, Colif. Transfer: SMCC, Calif,; Masonic AfFiliate Club, JAMES RILEY MINTON; B.S.; Psychology; Eu- gene, Oregon; Trans- fer: Oregon State Col- lege, Oregon; Acacia: Psych. Club: Photog- raphy Club; Class Coun- cil 4. ALICE MAE MOORE; A.B.- English; Berkeley, Calif,; AAri: Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4: Greek Week O.C.B. ARLENE JUNE MORRIS; A.B.: Elementary Edu- cation; L.A., Calif.: OXZ; AWS: Homecom- ing: Freshman Council; Senior Council. MARY ANNE MURPHY; A.B.; Bacteriology: Cul- ver City, Colif.: Trans- fer; Fullerlon JC: 0Y; Senior Class Council. ELINOR MIYAKO NAKA- MOTO; A.B.: History: Hilo Hawaii. T.H.: Transfer: LACC, Calif,; Internofl House; History Club; Univ, YWCA, 91 letters and science ROY SUNAO NAKA- WATA5E; A.B.; Ele- mentary Educ: L.A., Calif. Transferred: LACC. JOHN RUSSELL NEL- SON; A.B.; English; Var Nuys, Calif..- IX: XAri; Daily Bruin. CHARLES C. NANCE; A.B.; Math; Malibu, Calif.; Transfer; Glen- dale CC. MARY LORRAINE NATHE; A.B.; Political Science; Beverly Hills Calif.; AMr; Pre-Legal Assn. MORRIS NIMOUITZ; B.A.; Political Science; Florida. MASAKO OBA; B.A.; Matfiematics; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer from Tokyo Woman ' s Christian College; DME (Mathematics Honorary]. WESLEY OWENS JR.; A.B.; Spanish; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer Lonq Beach CC, Calif. ArM; Club Hispanico; Circle Francois; UCHA LARRY CLARK PARKS; A.B.; Zoology; Fall- brook, Calif.; Transfer; Polomor College, Colif. ROBERT ALLAN PEREL- MAN; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif. RONALD ANDREW NEL- SON; A.B.; Geography; Cathedral City, Calif.; AZ0; Geogrophic So- ciety; Uni-Camp; URC. MIYOKO CLARA NISHI; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, Calif.; Nisei Bru- ins Sec, V. P. MARLYN DIANNE OCK- ERMAN; B.A.; Element- ary Educ. ; Whittier. Calif.; KA0. MATTYE ERNESTINE PAGE; A.B.; History; Compton, Colif.; Trans- fer: Alcorm A M Col- lege, Miss.; AZO. SUSAN RUSSELL PARR; B.S.; Elem. Education; Glendole, Calif.; Trans- fer: Santa Barbara Col- lege- Calif.; AOri; Trolls; Sr. Class Coun- cil; Southern Campus; Choral Club 1 . ELLEN FRANCES PERL- STEIN; A.B.; Speech; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: UC of Berke- ley; AEO. JOHN R. NICHOLS; B.S.; Political Science; Alva, Oklo.; Trans- fer: Oklahoma ' Mili- tary Academy, Okla.; ATO CLARENCE WINDZELL NORRIS; A.B.; Sociol- ogy; San Antonio, Tex.. Transfer: LACC, Calif.; Campus Crusade 1 . DAVID HENRY OLSON; B.A,; Political Science; Ailwaukee, Wis.; XAE. TERESA PARFEN; A.B.: Bacteriology; Posodeno, Calif.; Transfer: Poso- deno CC, Calif.; 0Y; Jr. Class Council; Sr. Council; Greek Week 3; Tiller and Sail 1 yr.; Jr. Panhellenic Sec. I sem. CHARLES LEE PATRICK; A.B.; Politicol Science; Anaheim, Calif.; Trons- fer Fullenon JC, Calif.; fWCA Co-op 3 Bruin i: URA Tennis Club 4. FRANK VINCENT PE- SENTI; A.B.; Geogophy; Costa Mesa. Calif.- OX; ! . BERNARD BENJAMIN NEBENZAHL; A.B.; Po- liticol Science- L.A., Colif.; ZBT; Col Club; Gold Key; KelpS; Yeo- man; Arnold Air So- ciety Uni Camp Board- ASUCLA All-U Rep; Class Councils 4 ASUCLA Yell Leader ' 53-4; Project India. KAREN MARIE NIEL- SEN; A.B.; Kindergar- ten - Primory Teaching; Pasadena,- Colif.; Trans- fer: Posodeno CC, Colif.; AHA; A4 Y; Panhellenic Council; Shell Oor; Rally Committee- Jr. Sr. Class Councils- South - ern Compus; Greek Week. SARA GRAHAM NUTTEL- MAN; A.B.; History; Reseda, Colif.,- Trans- fer: Randolph -Macon Women ' s College, Vir- ginia.- AOri; ArM; Jr. Sr. Council. CURT LEE OWEN; A.B., Anthropology; Los An- geles, Calif.: KZ; Chancellor ' s Student Faculty Com.; Bruin Feature Page Ed. 4; Co-Chairmon Jr. Prom 3; Class Councils 2, 3, 4; Model UN 3, 4; Project India 4; Bruin Mountaineers 2, 3, 4. ROBERT MILLARD PARK- HURST; B,S.; Chemisty; Sherman Ooks, Calif.; AX I; 0HZ. EVELYN LOUISE PAT- TERSON; A.B., Zoology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LA Sierra College, Calif.; A Ca- pella Choir 1. EDWIN HARRISON PE- TERS; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: El Co- mino College, Calif. 92 ROGER ALISON PETERS; A.B.. Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif.; in Arnold Air So- cieTy; Yeomor Class Councils 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2: 0 . LeNORE JUNE PLOT- KIN; A.B.; Education; Chicago, III. GENE ROBERT PRES- TON; A.B.; PoliTiccI Science; El Monte , Calif.; Gold Key; HZA; Wesley Foundation; Publ i cations Board; Panel of Americans; Inter Foith Council of URC; Religion in Life Week 2: Commuters Rep 5LC; t EI. DOLORES HELEN RA- MOS; A.B.; Generol Elementary: San Pedro, Calif.; Transfer from Los Angeles Harbor JC. ALLEN JAMES RE- PASHY; A.B.: History; Waukegan, III.; 0X; Transfer: Orange Coast College, Col if.; Class Council 3. DONNA MARIE RIES; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif. ROBERT WILLIAM RO- BINOW; A.B.; Political Science- Los Angeles, Calif.: Aid " Pres.; IFC. JANICE RUTH PINK; A.B.; Elem. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; J TZ. MONTY POLSKY; A.B.; Political Science; Win- nipeg, Manitoba, Can- ada; Transfer: Univ. of Manitoba, Canada; ZAM; S. Class Council. DANA EDWARD AN- THONY QUADE; A.B.; Mathematics; Pacific Palisades, Calif.; NYS. DAVID EDWARD RAN- DEL; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Zn. SEYMOUR RHEINGOLD; A.B.; Public Sevice; Hollywood, Caif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; American So- ciety for Pub. Admin. BARBARA RILSON; B.A.: Apparel Design; Los Angeles, Calif. DIANE ELAINE ROGA- WAY; A.B,; Political Science- Los Anneles, Calif.; Oil; nZA Varsity Show. SHIRLEY ANN PIR- SCHEL; A,B.; Elem. Ed, Los Angeles, Calif. Spurs 2; Chimes 3 Chairman AWS Leader ship Training I, 2; So ciol Orientation 1 , 2 BSO; Homecoming 1 , 2; CoChoirman Model UN housing 3; Class Councils ], 2. PAUL MICHAEL POSSE- MATO; B.S.; Political Science- Los Angeles, Calif.; t)rA. BEVERLY LYNNE QUINN; A.B.; English- Speech- Santa Monica, Calif.; AXO; Class Councils 1, 2. 3, 4; Sales for Scop 4. MILTON HILMER REESE; A.B.: Meteorology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Tans- fer from LACC. FRANCES FAY RICE; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer; Univ. of Santa Bar- bara, Calif. CHARLES FARRELL RIT- CHIE; A.B.; History; Pasadena, Calif.; Trans- fer: Pasadena City Col- lege. ELIZABETH ANN ROG- ERS; A.B.; Elementary Educ- Los Angeles, Calif.; KKT; Transfer: Pasadena City College, Calif.: Shell Oar; Women ' s Intramural Ex- ecutive Board; Women ' s Intramural Swimming Choirman. JANE PITTMAN; A.B.; English; Encino, Calif.; rO B; Homecoming Show 3; Class Councils ALMA GERALENE POW- ELL; A.B.; History; Ar- vin, Calif.; Transfer: Bakersfield College, Calif.- Jr. Class Coun- cil. MILLIE RABB; A B. Speech Correction; Ele mentary Educ; Los An geles, Calif.; Spurs Chimes; t B; Senior Ex ecutive Council; Choir man of Freshman Coun cil Exchange; Traditions 1; Hostess and Orienta- tion 1 . BARBARA LEE REICH; A.B-; Zoology; Long Beach, Calif.; AAH; AWS; Student Judicial Boord; AWS Historian 4; Class Councils 1 , 2, 3, 4; Choirman of Mod- el Josie Committee 3; Chairman of Oriento tion; AWS Associate Board 3, 4. STEPHEN HOWARD RICHARDSON; A.B.; Bacteriology; Long Beach, Calif.; Trans- fer: Long Beach City College; Order of Vi- dar. ROBERT ROCKNER; B A English; Las Angeles, Calif. MARION WILL ROPER; B.S.; Chemistry; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Univ. of Okla- homa; AAFl; Ponhel- lenic Council Pres. 93 letters and science ROY J. ROSE; AB; History, Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. SS:IS DANIEL EUGENE RO- SENWAS5ER; A.B.: Speech-English; Los An- geles, Col if.: Transfer: los Angeles City Col- lege. ARNOLD ROTH; AB ; Anthropology: Los An- geles, Colif; AEFl. FRANK G. RUBINO; B.S.; Zoology; Los An- geles, Calif.: AXA. DORIS ANNE RUSSEL; A.B.; English- Speech; Huntington Park, Calif.; Transfer from Occident- al College; IK; Jr. Sr. Councils; Wesley Foundation 2. MARCIA ESTHER SAL- LOWAY; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Colif.; ZAT; Transfer: Mills College, Calif.; Closs Council 4; A W.S. HANAKO DUANE SASA- JIMA; B S ; Chemistry- Los Angeles, Calif.; AMP; Student AfTiltotes of American Chemical Society; Nisei Bruin Club. PATRICIA JOY ROSEN- BLUM; A.B.; Kindergar- ten-Primary Educ; Los Angeles, Calif.; AE J ; Transfer: Univ. of tlli- nois, Illinois. ROBERT THOMAS ROSI- CHAN; A.B.: Politicol Science; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZBT; Uni Camp Board; Kelps. JOAN BARBARA ROTH- STEIN; A.B.; General Elementary Educ; Los Angeles, Calif. ANTHONY JAMES RUF- FOLO; A.B.; Political Science; Montebello, Calif-; Transfer from Univ. of Illinois, DOROTHY ANN RUS- SEL; A,B.; Historv: Eagle Rock, Calif.; AO; Shell and Oar; Sophomore and Senior Class Councils. IRWIN EDWARD SAND- LER; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif.; 4 IA; Class Council 3, 4. MELVIN SCHAPIRO; A.B.; Zoology: North Hollywood, Colif.; Transfer from Los An- geles City College. ALICE JOY ROSENFELD; A.B.: General Element- ary Educ.; Los Angeles, Calif.; 011: Class Council 2. 3, 4; Rally Committee; AWS: Home- coming. BETTE DEE ROSS; B.S.; Physical Educ.; San Di- ego, Calif.; Transfer: John M u i r College, Calif.: AXO: Sahpers; Shell and Oar 4; Sr. Homecoming attendant 4; Jr. Prom attendant; IN White Rose Queen 3: Swim Club Aquacade 3, 4; Model Josie 3. GLENN E. ROUTIER JR.; A.B.; Geography; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer from Los An- geles City College; Member of Co-op. JOAN LEE RUMAN; A.B,; Art History; Lo3 Angeles, Calif.; AE0; Spurs 2; Rally Commit- tee- Coed Auxiliary 3, 4; AE 4; Trolls 3, 4; Residence Council; Bru- in Board. ROBERT CHARLES RY- DER; A.B,; Bacteriol- ogy; Lawrence, Mass.; French Club. JOHN HENRY SANDOZ; A.B,; Mathematics; Los Angeles, Calif.; fiVft; Mens Glee Club; Folk Donee Club; Intramu- ral Spots. MARION LEE SCHAT- TENBURG; A.B.; Politi- cal Science: Los Ange- les, Calif,; Transfer from Pomona College, Calif.; A ; Fall Drive, 1953; Episcopal Student O rg a n i zo t i on 3, 4; Project Indio 3; Student Board 3; Panel of Americans 3, 4. IRENE THELMA ROSEN- THAL; A.B.; Elementary Educ.; Los Angeles, Colif.; 4 II; Homecom- ing Committee; BSO; Mardr Gros. JEANNE MARGUERITE ROSS; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif.; Spurs; Orienta- tion Committee; YWCA; Commuters Council 4. JOYCE RUBIN; A.B.; Psychology; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer from Santo Monica City College; Jr. Sr. Coun- cil; Psychology Club. ELEANOR HINDS RUN- TLE; AB.; Psychology; Santa Monica, Calif.; Transfer from Santo Monica City College: Psychology Club 3, 4. TOSHIKO BETTY SA- KAMOTO; B.S,; General Elementary; Pocoima, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club; California Stu- dent and Teachers Club; Education Club. JAN OU5EY SARKIN; A.B.; Zoology; Holly- wood, Calif.; Masonic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wel- fare Board 2; Rally Committee 2, 3, 4; Senior Rally Committee 4; Orientation Commit- tee 3; Homecoming Committee 4. RONNIE LONDON SCHEINMAN; AB.; Po- litical Science; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer from University of Ari- zona; ZBT. 94 •2 " 5 ■ARBAKA SCHIMMEL; A.B.: Psychology; San- to Monica, Calif.; Biol- ogy Association. MONTY JAY SCHOTTEL- KORt; B.A.; Economics; Los Angeles, Coiit. ALBERT SCHUMAN; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, Calit.; Notional Honor Society of Sec- ondory Schools; Pre- Medical Associotion. VIVIAN GEORGENE SCOH; A.B.; Kinder- garten - Primary Educo tion; Los Angeles, Colif.; KA; Tansfer: University of Southern California; Will Rogers Scholarship; Class Coun- cil 1, 2, 3, 4; Chimes 3; Co-ed Auxiliary 3, 4. MARVIN JAY SEGA- LOVE; A.B.; Bacteriol- ogy; Los Angeles, Calif.; TEO. WUIIAM FORSYTH SHARPE; A.B.; Econom- ics; Riverside, Calif.; ©H; Transfer: Univer- sity of California a1 Berkeley; Sailing Teom 3, 4; ASUCLA Financial Investigation Committee 3; Tiller and Sail Club, Commodore. ANITA BARBARA SI- MON; A.B.; Political Science; Portland, Ore- gon; AEO; Tansfer: University of Washing- ton; Rally Committee 3. WILLIAM JOSEPH 5CHINDLER; BS.; 2o oloqv- Cleveland, Ohio; AEP; OH I; (Sr. Ad visor); Pre-Medicol As- sociation. LOUIS WAITER SCHREi- BER; A.B.: Psychology; Beverly Hills, Calif.; ♦ Kf; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Founder Richard Hurly Snundron A Capella Choir; Glee Club; AFRCTC Drill Team 3- SHELDON OSCAR SCHWEBEL; A.B.; Bac- teriology; Hollywood, Calif. JACK DARRELl SCROG- GINS; B.S.; Chemistry; Los Angeles, Calif.; AXI. JEROME RICHARD SEL- MER; A.B.; Public Ad- ministration; Pasadena, Calif.; Transfer: Paso- dena City College; Bruin Rifle, Leader; Scabbard and Blode, Secretary. ELEANOR ALICE SHEP- LEY; A,B- Elementary Education; Huntington Park. Calif. JOYCE SLATER; A.B.; General Elementary Education; Manhottan Beach, Calif.; AAA. ELIGAH JUDAH SCHO- CHET; A.B.; Psychol- ogy- Los Angeles, Calif.; Pre. Medical As- sociation; Psychology Club. SONDRA GAYWOOD SCHREIBER; A.B.; Gen. erol Elementary Educa- tion; South Gate, Calif.; California Student- Teachers Associotion; nAO- Interdom Coun- cil 3; Rudy Holl, Pres. KATHRYN ANN SCHWENNICKE; A.B.; Elementary Educotion; Los Angeles, Calif, HEIMTRAUT GISELA SEEMAYER; A.B.; Ger- man; Visac, Yugoslovio; AOA. PAUL SELWYN; B A.; Political Science; Bev- erly Hills, Calif.; ♦ZA; Gold Key, Pres.; Yeo- man, Pres.; Conning Tower, Treas.; Varsity Club; Tennis: Cricket 3; Service Board, Chair- man I; President ' s Cab- inet; Class Council 4; Homecoming Committee, ZACHARY SHIMER; A.B.; Politicol Science Los Angeles, Calif. KMA NORBERT MALCOLM SLEPYAN, A.B.; Eng- lish- Los Angeles Calif. XAn president; «BK Soccer 2; Cricket 1 Daily Bruin Sports staff Welfare Board; Chimera RICHARD THOMAS SCHOFIELD; A.B.; Po- litical Science: Los An- geles, Calif.: Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege. J. BRIN SCHULMAN; A.B.; Sociology: Los Angeles, Calif. RICHARD PHILLIP SCOTT; A-B.; Geology Hollywood, Calif.; IN Conning Tower; Geo logical Stjciety of UCLA, Southern Campus, Ass Manager. CLAIRE ARLENE SEGAL; A.B.; Education; Beverly Hills, Calif.; AE t ; Spurs. PATRICIA MARY SEY- MOUR; A.B-; Education; Long Beoch, Calif.; AAII; Transfer: Long Beach City College; Class Council 3; South- en Campus. DONALD S. SHULMAN; A.B.; Political Science; Los ' Angeles, Calif.; Gold Key; Class Coun- cil 4; SLC Men s Rep.; Pavillion Chairman. HENRY SLUCKl; A.B. Psychology; Los Ange- les, Calif.; Psychology Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres.; Council of Organization Presidents; Welfare Board; Council for Stu- dent Unity; Bureau of Student Opinion 2; Ten- nis Club 2. letters and science CAROLYN JUNE SMELT- ZER; B.S.; Geography; Los Angeles, Calif.; Wesley Foundation 4. CALVIN SPECTOR; A.B.; Botany; Los Angeles, Calif.; Copt. Richard Hurley Squadron. HERBERT I. STEIN; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, Calif.; TA0; Pre-Medi- col Association; Class Council 2, 4. JIMMY MILTON STE- VENSON, A.B.; Philos- ophy; Son Diego, Calif.; OZA; Spanish Club; Cricket 2, 3, 4, Assis- tant Captain. MARY OGDEN STUART; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; A0; Chimes; ASUCLA Elec- tion Board; University Camp. RONALD B. SUNDER- LAND; B.S.; Pre-Medi- cal Ass ' n; Los Angeles, Colif.; TA0. HIROE TAKAMIYA A.B.; Anthropology; Ish igaki Yaeyoma, Ryuk yus; Transfer; Univer sity of New Mexico, New Mexico. ADALYN RUTH TAY- LOR; A.B.; Geography; Ventura, Calif.; Trans- fer; Ventura College; 0M; Class Council; A.W.S. DAVIDA HARRIET SOL- OMON; A.B.; Sociol- ogy; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Transfer: Uni- versity of Illinois; Ma- sonic Affiliate Club 3, 4. SHIRLEY EVELYN SPITZ; A,B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, Calif. JEROME ROBERT SOLO- MON; A.B.; Public Re- lations; Beverly Hills, Calif.; TA0. ARLENE SORIN; A.B.; Psychology; Los Ange- les.; AAA; AMr. ALEX STEINBERG; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif. RALPH EARL STIRLING; A.B.; Psychology; East Chicago, Ind.; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; Wrestling 1 ; Pre- Medical Ass ' n 3. ALASTAIR ARTHUR STUNDEN; A,B.; Psy- chology; Sanfa Monica, Calif.; 0MA; Sinfonia; Music Service Board; Band I, 2, 3, 4. BOB L. SUNDLAND; A.B.; Psychology; Alto- deno; Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; Swimming. TOMOKO TONI TAKEU- CHI; A.B,; General Elementary Education; Los Angeles, Colif.; Transfer; Los Angeles City College; XAA; AOf; Phrateres; Nisei Bruin Club. BARBARA HELEN TAY- LOR; A.B.; Pre-Social Welfare; Puenfe, Calif.; AAA; Student Judicial Board; Spurs; FIX A; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. I, 2, 3, 4; ' Y " Co-op 1, 2, 3. RALPH EARL STARLING; A.B.; Psychology; East Chicago, Ind., Trans- fer: Los Angeles, City College; Wrestling I ; Pre-Medical Ass ' n 3. RAYMOND EDWARD STEPHENS, JR.; B.A. Business Administration; Los Angeles, Calif, Transfer from United States Naval Academy. HARVEY STRASSMAN; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif. BEVERLY GREER STUN- DEN; A.B.; General Elementary Educotion; ZTA; A.W.S.; Philan- thropy 2, 3; Secretarial 2, 3. COLLEEN MARGARET SUNSTROME, A.B.; Ele- mentary Education; Glendale, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College. HELEN KEIKO TANI- GUCHI; A.B.; General Elementary Education Los Angeles, Calif. XAA; Nisei Bruin Club Ac H . JULIE ANNE TAYLOR; A.B.; Kindergarten Pri- mary Education; Trans- fer: Mt. Son Antonio College, Calif. MARVIN STARR; A.B.; Political Science; New Rochelle, N. Y. Trans- fer: Long Island Uni- versity, New York; nzA. ESTHER PEARL STEPKIN; B.A.; Elementary Edu- cation; Chicago, III.; Transfer; University of Illinois, Champaign, Ur- banno, Illinois; U.R.A. Executive Secretary. DAVJD WAYNE STUART; A.B.; Meteorology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer; University of Mich- igan; XE t . NOBUKO SUENAGA; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, Calif. THU TA; M.A.; Meteo rology; Los Angeles, Calif.; XED; Soccer, TRIEVE A. TANNER; A.B.; Psychology; Pasa- dena, Calif.; Transfer: Posadena City College. MARY JOAN MAR- GARET THOMSEN; A.B.; Psychology; Hawthorne, Calif.; Jr. Council; Sr. Council; Bureau of Stu- dent Opinion. 96 HECTOR TIMOURIAN; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Bruin Christion Fellowship. LOUISE ELCOTERIA TOMAS; A.B.; English; Hollywood, California; Transfer: LACC, Calif. LAWRENCE ROBERT TOVER; A.B.; English; San Francisco, Calif.; Tronsfer: University of California, Berkeley; ZAM. GAIL EVEREST TYLER; B.S.; Element. Educa- tion, ' Pasadena, Calif.; Transfer: Pasadena City College, Calif.; Senior Gloss Council; AfA. SUE SHIZUE UYETAKE; A B.- Elementary Edu- cation; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Nisei Bruin Club. HENRY WALLECH; A.B.; Psychology; Tarzana, Colif.; Transfer: LACC. BILLY D. WEBB; A.B.; Political Science; Okla- homa City, Oklahoma; Transfer: USC. WALDA LUCILLE WEL- DAY; A.B; Bacteriology; Long Beach, Calif-; IK; URC; Frosh Coun- cil; Senior Council. ELBERT R. WILKINSON; A.B.; Geology; Los An- geles; Transfer: LACC; Geological Society of UCLA president. THOMAS GORDON TREANOR; A.B.; Politi- cal Science; Los Ange- les; Transfer: Principia College, Illinois: Z LUELLA MAE UDE; A.B.; History; Burbank, Calif.- Transfer: LACC, Calif. DORIS VAN AKEN; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angees City College; 0M; C.S.T.A.; Welfare Board; Senior Class Council. KAREN LAUREE WALSH; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation; Santa Monica, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC; AXO. ESTHER DIANE WEB- STER; A.B.; General Elementary Education; Los AngeleS; ZTA; AWS; OCB; Senior Council; LSA; URA. GAYLE KRISTIN WEST- LUND; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles; Wesley Foundotion. THELARD CAR MOD Y WILLEMS; A.B.; His- tory; Von Nuys; Trans- fer: University of Cali- fornia at Santa Bar- bara; ZK. ELIZABETH LOUISE TO- MASINI; A.B.; General Elementary Education; San Luis Obispo; Trans- fer: San Luis Obispo Jr. Col I eg e, Calif.; ACapella Choir. PAUL STEPHEN TURNER; A.B.; Political Science; Los Ang e I es; AER V.P.; OHZ pres.; Hillel Council pres,; Junior Council; Senior Council; Interfatih Coun- cil; Model UN; nZA; HKA XAH: debating squad; Oratory. SETSUKO UMEDA; A.B Pre-Sociol Welfare; Ox nard, Calif.; Tronsfen Ventura Junior Col lege, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club; Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. JOHN ANTON VANDE- WOUW; A.B,; Geo- physics; Mo I ibu, Calif.; Tronsfer: SMCC. GRETA ANNA WANYIK; A.B.; Pre - Med. - Zool- ogy; Beszterce, Romo- nio: Transfer; SMCC. BELSON JACK WEIN- STEIN; A.B.; Pre-Med.- Zoo. -Psych.; Los Ange- les, Colif.; Pre-Med. Ass ' n historian; Ma- sonic Club, Bond; Uni Camp; D- ' um Ma- jor of Air Force Band. J E R A L D EUGENE WHEAT; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: University of Kansas; ATO. BRUCE HAYS WILLOCK; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles; Uni Camp. JUDITH MARY TONER; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; San Pedro, Calif.; ZK; Freshman Council; Soph. Council, Junior Council; Senior Council; Home- coming Exec. Commit- te; Orientotion; Bruin Board; Greek Week; Rally Committee. STEINAR TWEITEN; A.B.; International Re- lations; Hon St. Vestb., Norway; Transfer: Uni- versity of Oslo, Nor- way; OH; Track, Ski- ing; A ' Copello Choir. DONALD GEORGE UP- HOUSE; A.B.; History; Pomona, Calif.; Trans- fer: Ml. San Antonio Junior College, Calif. MARVIN GORDON WALLIS; A.B.; Interno- lional Relations; Los Angeles, Calif; Trans- fer: LACC, Colif.; TAE: ZTZ; Bowling Club; Flying Club; Bruin. VIRGINIA LEE WATTS; B.A.; International Re- lations; Los Angeles, Calif. LAWRENCE MORTON WEISE; A.B.; Geog- raphy; Los Angeles; ZA; California Men. MARILYN CHARLOTTE WHERLEY; A.B.; His- tory; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC. JOSEPH WINOCUR; A.B.- Physics; Los An- qeles: AEFl; AMP; zni. . ■ - ■• h letters and science ULA RITA WOLf; A B, ; Psychology; Los Ange- les, Calif. RICHARD B. WOLFSON A.B.: Political Science Los Angeles, ZBT Homecoming. VERA ANN WOOD- LAND; A.B.; Bacteriol- ogy; Culver City, Calif.; Biology Assn. ELLIOTT SEYMOUR WOLFE; A.B.; Zoology New York, New York 0BK; OHI: AMr Pre-Med. Assn (pres.). JAMES JOSEPH WOL- PERT; A.B., Zoology; Son Fernando, Calif.; Transfer: Glendale JC. JAMES T. YAMAMOTO; A,B.; Pre-Sociol Wel- fare; Los Angeles, CHARLES ALBERT WOODWARD; AS.; Ge ologv; Yorbo Linda, Calif.; X t ; UCLA Ge- ological Society; A0C} Sr. Class Council. LEONARD JOSEPH YET- TO JR.; B.S.; P.E. Rec- reation; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC, RAE ANNE WOLFE; A.B.; Bacteriology; Glendale, Calif.; Trans- fer: Glendale College and LACC. ALBERT WONG, JR.; A.B.; Zoology; Stock- ton, California; ROTC Barnes Award; YMCA: Varsity Boxing Team; Scabbard and Blade; ERA. EDWIN F R E D R I C WOODWARD; A B ; Po litical Science; San Go- bief, Calif.; Transfer: Claremont Men ' s Col- lege, Calif. PHYLLIS RUTH YORSHIS A.B.; Political Science Los Angeles; AEO; AAA niA; Bruin Board; Model UN. RONALD JOSEPH ZIN- NER; A.B.; Zoology; Los Anqeles: AMP. DONALD M. WOLF. HOPE; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Inglewood, Calif.; Transfer: El Cam! no Junior College. GRETCHEN SUSAN WOOD; A.B.; General Elementary EduC; Los Angeles, Calif.; A0; Chimes Jr. Class Coun- cil. AKIKO YAMAGAWA; A.B.; Pre-Librarianship; Los Angeles; Transfer-. Columbia Univ. Gen. Studies, New York. ROSE F. YOSHII; A.B.; Bacteriology; Madrone, Calif.; Transfer: Modes- to JC, Calif.; Twin Pines V.P.: Soph Coun- cil; Dorn Council; Nisei Bruin Club; Biology As- soc- Residence Coun- cil. VICTORIA ZUPANICICH; A.B.; Gen. Elem. Educ San Pedro, Calif., AXfl; Spurs; AWS So- cial Chairman; Soph Council. « 8 nursing to Q e JOAN ELIZABETH BUT- LER; B.S.; School of Nursing; Santa AAonico, Calif.: AOri: Fieshmon and Sophomore Class Councils; Pre-Nutsing Club 4; AWS 1, 2. DARLIENE ANN HAR- RIES; B.S.; School or Nursing; Los Angeles, Calif,; Af; P.-e-tegis- tered Nurses Club; Freshman and Sopho more Class Councils; Rally Committee 1, 2 Orientation Committee 1, 2; AWS 1. JUNE TAKIUCHI; BS; Nursing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club: Pre- registered Nurses Club, ELEANOR KATHERINE CODERRE; BS,; School of Nursing; Los An- geles. Calif,; Pre-regis- tered Nurses Club; Class Representative 1953: President 1952. HELEN F. SAKURAI; B,S.; Nursing: Sun Val- ley. Calif,; Nisei Bruin Club; Pre - r eg i stered Nurses Assn, TOMIKO TERA:HI; B S,; Nursing: Los Angeles, Calif,: Nisei Bruin Club: Pre-registered Nursing Club, MARIE BUXMAN EVINS; BS,; P,H, Nursing; Lokewood, Calif.; ATA (California State Nurses Assn, I; R.N. Bruins 4. PATRICIA JOAN SCHROM; B S : Nurs ing; Wisconsin; Trans- fer from Santa Monica City College; President of Bruin Nurses Club. ROSE GAWALDO; BS School of Nursing; Al- tadena, Calif.; Transfer from Posodeno City College RN. Bruins. PATRICIA SUZANNE SUTTER; B.S.; Public Heolth Nursing; Yuba City, Calif.; Bruin Nurses Club; Welfare Board; Phrateres; Bruin Nurses Club Pres. , Vice- Pres. public health DOLPH R. CASARINO; B.S.; Pub. Health Adm.; Valleio, Calif.; Public Heolth Assn. MYRON RALPH GOLD- BERG; B.S.; Public Health; Los Angeles; Transfer: Santa Monica CC; Bruin Pub. Healrh Assn. MICHAEL ALLEN PAR- SONT; B.S.; Public Health; New York; TA ; Sr. Class Coun- cil ROBERT COLE; BS; Public Health, Los An- gelas: TA t ; Bruin Pub. Health Assn, (pres.); S. Class Council. GEORGE EVERETT HAN- CHER; B.S.; Public Health; Berkeley, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Colif. oT Berkeley; Medical Club pres.; Masonic Club: Bruin Pub. Health Assn. IKUYO YONEYAMA; B.S.; Pub. Health; Los Angeles; Bruin Public Health Assn.; Nisei Bruin Club, BASIL BERTRAM CLY. MAN; B,S,; Pub, Health Beverly Hills, Calif.; OIA; Gold Key; Scab- bard Blade; Special Events Chmn. 1951 Homecoming; Student Faculty Committee; Pre- Med. Assn, ; Bruin Pub. Health Assn.; Welfare Board Chmn. GLEN FRANKLIN HAR- lAND; B.S.; Pub. Health Admin,- Burbank- trans fer: LACC; Bruin Public Health Assn. activities chmn.; Sr. Class Coun- cil. JAY NOVAK; B A Ad- vertising Design; Los Angeles, Calif, so busy designing Southern Campus he barely found time to graduate. SAMUEL GOETZ; BS; Pub. Health; Los An- geles; Transfer: LA State College; Bruin Pub. Health Assn. WALTER BURKE O ' KEEFE; B.S,; Public Health; Los Angeles; Transfer: Long Beach City College; A0fi; Bruin Band; Bruin Pub. Health Assn.; Orchest.o. 99 n afternoon 4 h fi 1 student legislative council Tackling the problems of student govern- ment were the elevei: elected members of Student Legislative Council, who tried to streamline ASL ' CLA to make it more func- tional and efficient. Meeting at 7 p.m. every Wednesday in the Kerckhoff Memorial Room, SLC was responsible for giving activities more definite academic value to students. A housing committee was set up by SLC over the summer to investigate the campus housing conditions. A report of this committee ' s investigation findings contributed toward the construction of a dormitory in April which will house 800 students when completed. SLC also estab- lished the improvements committee whose purpose was to find possible methods of finance for the long hoped-for Pavillion. Members of Student Legislative Council who put the wheels of student government into motion during the year are seated (I to r) President Skip Byrne, Vice President Jean Diether, Upper Division Rep Ralph Hansen, Women ' s Rep Joyce Clasen. Appointed Rep Charlie Decker and standing (I to r) are Alt- U-Rep Bernie Neben;:ahl, SLC ' s Secretary Lorraine Shore, NSA Chairman Norm Epstein, Alumni Rep Carl McBain, Faculty Rep Professor Eli Sobcl, Commuters ' Rep Gene Preston and Men ' s Rep Irv Drasnin. 102 According to Robert ' s Rules of Order, this resolution sIiokUI be ruled Mr. Chairman, I call for the question . . Thinking over the problems of legislation are Student Body President Skip Byrne and Vice President Jean Diether. Some of the worries that were probably on their minds were the plans for the spring Leadership Camp and the nerv ASUCLA personnel de- partment which was set up to assist in training and placement of committee chair- men. A big boost to activities this year teas the increase in office space. Because of the extra offices vacated by the athletic department, an on-campus center was pro- vided for international students. Due to the efforts of SLC members, students tvere not only well-represented but also ivell- informed about all the activities of SLC members. Reports of the work of all the SLC members were dittoed up every week. n asucia president 104 As ASICLA student body president, easy- going Skip Byrne jjresided over all the SLC meetings. A member of Kappa Sigma and a political science senior, he plans to go on to law school next year. Skip s past record of student body activities in- cludes being upper division rej). sopho- more class president, an honorary Spur and a member of Cal Club. His other activities were membership in Gold Key. the I KG Student Board, the 195H Project India. Yeomen, the Chancellor ' s student- faculty committee and the ASIT.LA Fi- nance Committee. The emphasis during Skip ' s administration was on the student leadership program. Skip also tried to tackle the problems of campus government in a concrete fashion in order to make this year ' s student government more operative and representative of the students. In line with this goal was the formation of the committee to investigate Manning ' s Studio. Skip was also responsible for the further implementation of International Board. A warm sunny smile and a friendly person- ality are some of the attributes of Jean Diether, UCLA ' s student body vice presi- dent and ASUCLA ' s official hostess. An Alpha Phi. Jean was a senior majoring in apparel merchandising. Jean was Skip s right-hand gal and shared the responsi- bility of making ASUCLA policy. She was also in charge of public relations and student-faculty relations. As public rela- tions chairman. Jean was responsible for seeing that over 2000 students from high schools were taken on tours of the campus. An expansion of the orientation program to include freshman clubs was one of Jean ' s pet projects during the year. After graduation this June, Jean plans to go to Europe. Before becoming vice prexy Jean was on the Chancellor ' s student-faculty committee, Cal Club, AWS Associate Board besides being chairman of the Y CA student-faculty retreat. She was also the co-chairman of the Junior Prom and the IFC-Panhellenic Social Council and the Chairman of the URC Spring Reception. asucia vice president 105 representation Students brought their problems to their eight representatives, and they strove to represent Bruins more completely and take government right to the students through informal coffee hours and rep sessions. As All-U-Rep, Bernie Nebenzahl worked to get a closer coordination of all reps. Bernie also was active in Yeomen, Kelps, Cal Club and Gold Key. " How do the up- per division students think about this " was the question that Ralph Hansen sought to answer. Yeomen, Sigma Nu. and SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS Business Manager work kept Ralph busy. Office hours, personal con- tact and a lower division council helped Phi Sigma Delta Al Lasher determine what frosh and sophs wanted out of student gov- ernment. Al was a Yeomen member and formerly was frosh prexy and on fall drive committee. TEP Irv Drasnin vitalized the Men ' s Rep Board. Irv also had experience on Gold Key, Cal Club, Athletic Advisory Board, Yeomen, Project India and DAILY BRUIN sports editor. A student-faculty committee and a women ' s rep board occu- pied Joyce Clasen. Some of Joyce ' s past activities included Spurs, YWCA, the RGB Bruin Board and Gal Club. Wielding the gavel at the weekly meetings of Presi- dent ' s Cabinet was the job of Sigma Nu Charlie Decker. Charlie ' s experience in- cludes Cal Club, Yeomen, Project India, Gold Key and the Uni-C amp Spring Drive. A living group council composed of reps from IFG, Panhel and Dorm Councils was formed by Fiji Ron Pengilly. Previously Ron attended Leadership Camp and was the fraternity rep to the Gayley Avenue Living Group Council and Fiji rush chair- man. An informal commuters " council met bi-monthly under the leadership of Gene Preston. Gene also was formerly on Stu- dent Judicial Board and chairman of Cafe- teria Investigation Committee, URC Panel of Americans and the Inter-Faith Council. 106 «l The student body at large ivas the concern of All-University Rep Bernie Nebenzahl. Ralph Hanson handled the big job of respresenting the upper division students. ' Lower division opinion was determined by Al Lasher through rep sessions and polls. Representing women students on campus ivas job of vivacious Pi Phi Joyce Clasen. Popular Irv Drasnin pleased women and men in his role as Men ' s Rep. Appointed Rep Charlie Decker presided over all the meetings of President ' s Cabinet. Luncheons, a telephone grapevine and news- paper for commuters occupied Gene Preston. Fiji Ron Pengilly saw that the living groups had a voice in SLC. 107 Cal Club (1)1(1 Gold Key member Bob Stein riiiided men ' s activities. associated men students The program of the Associated Men Stu- dents began with a bang this year with the presentation of Men ' s Week, during the week of November 15-20. Men ' s Week events included the Men ' s Stag and Dads ' Dinner, the Frosh-Soph Brawl, Class Days in the Coop. Rally and Rally Dance and the addition of a " " Belle of UCLA " con- test. Chancellor Allen was serenaded by students during the Christmas Sing spon- sored by AMS and AWS. The Spring Sing presented by AMS this spring was better than ever. A permanent trophy case was set up in KerckhofT Hall to house the per- petual trophies for the Spring Sing. Plus the job of coordinating all these event! and all those of the AMS Executive Board. AMS President Bob Stein somehow found the time to participate in Yeomen. Phi Sigma Delta. Cal Club and Gold Key. On Exec Board icere (I to r) A. Glickman, D. Gertsman, J. Oda- basian, P. Selwyn, Vice President B. Ashworth, Secretary M. McCaf- frey, D. Fleming, E. Petko, J. Taylor, A. Hoffman and L. Weiner. Figuring out new activities for this year ' s Men ' s Week are mem- bers of Bob Rosetta ' s committee. Individual class days and paint- ing pants were the highlights. 108 SAE Bob Rosetta was chairman of the successful Men ' s Week events. Alpha Gam Betty Bock took over the task of the AWS presidency. associated women students AWS Chairman Betty Bock tried to stimu- late interest in AWS by the interesting activities offered to women students on campus this year. Betty was kept quite busy trying to keep track of her fourteen AWS committees plus the AWS Associ- ate. Judicial and Rep Boards. AWS events included the traditional Women ' s Week in the springtime when members of the ■ " weaker " sex took over. During Women ' s Week, there were parties, fashion shows, a Hi-Jinx show and the traditional ban- quet which closes the week. At the ban- quet, awards are given out to outstand- ing women students and new members are tapped for women ' s honoraries. The Christmas Sing sponsored jointly with the AMS and a special Orientation Day at the beginning of each semester are all in- cluded in the year-long program of AWS. Members of the AWS Associate Board were (I to r, top) AWS Veep Gail Risiyig, AWS Prexy Betty Bock, Sue Pittman, and (lower r to I) Mary Lou Kreichhaum, Joan Bell, Sue Faulkner, Claudia Schott, Holly Larson, Tanya Ross, and Leanne Cope. 109 president ' s cabinet The activity body of ASUCLA was President ' s Cabinet. Cabinet ' s job was to coordinate and improi ' e school activities and also to set up the activity calendar for the year. Board members include (seated from I to r) Chairman Charlie Decker, Secretary Judy McFall, Sue Eggleston, Nancy Grobaty, Marian Troyer, Betty Bock and (standing I to r) Jerry Lewis, Al Gtickman, Dave Pierson, Bob Stein, Armin Hoffman, Paul Selwyn, Sandy Goldberg, Harv Joffe. Charlie Decker divided his time be- tween SLC and Cabinet meetings. board of control Serving a second year on Board of Control, Sigma Pi Bob Brewster tvas its chairma i. Bob was also a member of Cal Club and Gold Key and was formerly the President of AMS and Yeomen. Board mem- bers (seated I to r) were Secre- tary Lorraine Shore, Chairman Bob, Jean Diether, Skip Byrne, John Jackson, Dr. Cyril O ' Don- nell and (standing I to r) Bar- ney Atkins() i, George Taylor, Wil- bnr Johns, William Ackerman and Royce Hamilton. The Board of Control handled all ASUCLA finances uJiich include the book- store, cafeteria, the athletic pro- gram and the service departments. 110 international board . Board Chairman was Alpha Phi Nancy Grobaty. Newly formed " I " Board consisted of Barbara Hunt, Hildegard Hitler, Mehnga Singh Sanghera, Nancy Grobaty, Gerry White, Arun Bhatia, Pat Mclntyre, Dana Lou Tharp. service board Service Board was led by Chairman Armin Hoffman. Coordinating the campus service organizations are Service Board members George Wyman, Paul Selwyn, Armin Hoffman, Joan Schultz, Janice Seward, Nancy Towle. Ill ( l!i student judicial board Personable Bob Mennell guided the verdicts of Student Judicial Board as its chairman. Se7iiors and juniors with a 2.0 over-all average were eligible to be members of .Judicial Board. Students on SJB who were in charge of student disciplinary matters were (clockicise from lower right) Brigid Gray, Sue Egpleston, Chairman Bob Mennell, Kurt Kenworth, Susie Leonardsen, Paul Rosenthal and Joe Poliner. Not pictured is John de Luca. 112 commuters ' council Representation and tmnsportation for commuters ivere the problems of the Commuters ' Council. Taking part in their solution are (clockwise from bottom right) Don Shulman, Henia de Rosales, Joe Boudreau, Jane Cords, Cha irynan Gene Preston, Joanna Tanner, Morgan Parker, and Dick Hornichter. living group council Living Group Rep Ron Pengilly headed the Living Group Council which was composed of representa- tives from all campiis living groups, including fraternities, sororities, dorvis and co-ops. Common living group problems such as lockouts and parking were discussed and solved at council meetmgs. 113 men ' s athletic board il Men ' s Athletic Board Chairman Tom Warhurton was busy coordi- nating the men ' s athletic program. Men ' s Athletic Board members were (I to r) B. Seaman, E. White, R. Miller, F. Earle, J. Peterson, L. Hansen, T. Warburton, B. Putnam, J. Strong, J. Read, W. Vendley, B. Senn, R. Tatus and B. Bache. student production board Bob Em.enegger, as head of Student Productions Board, supervised the creations of aspiring thespians. Taking time out from work on campus theatrical productions are the Student Productions Board meynbers (I to r) Bob Emenegger, Chair- man, Armin Hoffman, Rosemary Sorge, Shelley Jaffery, Anne Crotvell. 114 speech activities board Speech Activities Board members (I to r) are Jack Melitz, William Wittenberg, Chairman At Fink, Jerry Bazar and Paul Rosenthal. SAB entered the National PiKD tournament for the first time this year. Prospective orators, debators and all forensic activities were the con- cerns of SAB Chairman Al Fink. publications board Pub Board members were (I to r) Ralph Melaragno, M. E. Vogel, Chuck Francis, Mr. Morris, Mary Cook, Lee Monfeleone, Marty McReynolds, John Price, Ralph Hansen, Dan Bachman, Fern Victor. The uniting force behind all cam- pus publications was Pub. Board C hairman Marty McReynolds. 115 I national students association A special fall election elected AEPi Norm Epstein as coordinator of NSA. Besides his NSA duties, he took part in Gold Key and SLC. NSA members included (I to r) Charles Hansen, Walker Bush, Barbara Davis, Norm Epstein, Les Hurwitz. Barbara Klaiisner, Bill Kitteringham and Don Palmer. This year NSA was streamlined and the Student Discount Service ivas expanded. NSA acted as the liaison body between ASUCLA and the student community beyond this campus. graduate students association A graduate of Princeton, Bruce Arnold served as GSA President. Bruce tried to obtain just what the grad students really wanted. Officers of the Graduate Students Association for the year were (I to r) Bob Haig, President Bruce Arnold and Bob Gross. GSA is geared to meet the extra- curricular needs of the ever-increasing number of graduate students at UCLA. All grad students automatically become members of the GSA upon registration. 116 Edward Bauni As chairman of Welfare Board, Jim Liiter ' s wit and humor at meetings amused board members. Jim, a senior, majored in speech. welfare board X ' hat was it that students wanted most: lower prices in the cafe- teria, more parking spaces, later library hours or perhaps fewer thefts on campus? These were on- ly a few of the many student re- quests which members of Welfare Board worked on this year. An anti-theft campaign was sponsored by the Sunshine Committee, while members of the Labor Committee investigated student labor prob- lems. The Library Committee saw- to it that the group study room was kept open. A student dis- aster preparedness program was started. Candidates for Califor- nia elections were interviewed. Members of Welfare Board informally met every Wednesday at 3 p.m. in the Kerckhoff Hall Memorial Room to discuss problems concerning the general welfare of students. Aside from their work, members took time out for two retreats which were held at the home of their sponsor, Ivan Hinderaker, of the Political Science Department. Gene CarpeTiter . rt Goldfarb Sandra Hanauer Evelyne Johns- Raymon Kaplan Don Ketchan Gary Walls Irene Zamel i. : I 117 AliiiiDii Associafio)! President Judge Thomas Cunningham, Ernest Wolff, Chancellor Allen, Mrs. Cunningham, Mrs. Allen, and Coach and Mrs.. John Wooden get together for a chat during the fall Alumni Picnic. alumni association I CLA ' s Alumni Association had its begin- nings in 1925. Dedicated to UCLA ' s fu- ture, the Bruin Alumni organization be- came autonomous in 1934 and in that same year started a drive to establish a grad school here. The Alumni sponsors under- graduate scholarships each year and pub- lishes a monthly magazine. Some of the activities planned by the association every year include the Homecoming buffet, alumni basketball game, the Charter Day banquet, vacation trips and football and homecoming film showings. The associa- tion also sponsors an alumni employment and counseling service and a UCLA prog- ress Fund. The purpose of the organi- zation is to unite the former students of UCLA to give service to the school. Executive Secretary John Jackson headed UCLA Alnmni in KH 30H. As field secretary, Waldo Edmnnds was in charge of the monthly Alumni Magazine. Assistant Alumni Secretary Harry Longway U ' as in charge of the Ah imni memhcrshij). 118 Friendly William Ackerma i signs every- thing from ASUCLA cards to game tickets as part of his work as General Manager. The power behind all student body activ- ity comes from the offices of the ASLiCLA officials and KerckhofI Hall. These men and women act as advisors for each of the various campus functions. Through their experience, careful direction, and critical evaluation, student leaders were able to carry out their jobs, and Bruins could enjoy many extra privileges provided for their use. From game tickets and new mer- chandise in the student store to the UCLA finances, the officials kept the wheels of ASUCLA speeding along smoothly. Keep- ing close watch on the publications, the athletic programs, and the accounts cer- tainly comprised a big and never-ending job for these people who seldom received anv of the credit they so well deserved. general manager 119 asucia officials With headquarters in KH 307, Norm Padgett officially ad- vised class coiDicit members. Purchasing Director Stan Reel was swamped every day with htmdreds of requests. Wilbur Johns, director of athletics, was mighty proud of UCLA ' s number one team. As Campus Accountant, Royce Hamilton saw that Bruin ac- counts were out of the red. Bmin at- ' ' f red. The friendly smile behi id the Cashier ' s Cage belonged to Head Cashier Do)i Ashen. The job of balancing UCLA ' s million dollar budget books ivas done by T. D. Stanfoi-d. Assistant Director of UCLA publications Frank Stewart ■supervised Campus info. The big tnan in the ASUCLA News Bureau was golfer Vic Kelley, Publicity Director. Mrs. fl«» ' ' oil tickets activititi- Managing the cafeteria and planning balanced meals was the chore of Roy Cullison. .Joe Felker ivas in charge of all the incoming mail in the Bruin Receiving Department. Opening up Kerckhoff every mornitig icas one of the jobs of Guy ' Bucky ' Buckingham,. The newest books were kept 3 in stock at the bookstore by Manager Ralph Stilltvell. it publications r p I « southern campus Having promised the students a yearbook in June, the Southern Campus staff found themselves confronted by one early dead- line after another and by combining ambi- tion with experience managed to meet them successfully. To insure that June date the business staff had television actress Vam- pira sign a Southern Coffin Document vowing that the book would be out on time or else the staff would meet with a most gruesome death. Kerckhoff 304 became a busy traffic intersection, and Scop moved into one of the corners; there followed an interlude of hiliarious battles of words and bantering about between two staffs. In the midst of the Homecoming rush, the staff appeared in the parade riding in a fire engine hijacked from some fraternity across town. The chummy Tuesday after- noon meetings when the group all gathered within the confines of the tiny office inner sanctum were quite a contrast to the eagerly awaited elaborate dinner meetings with Mr. Morris ' " the Menace " presiding. Sales people and secretaries watched the charts to see their books and hours added while the copy staff surveyed intently a record of their progress. Her pica rule in hand. Edit or Mary supervised the whole production, giving encouragement to all. Intent on Soiitherti Campus work, Marn Cook dashed around the office singing and making funny noises ' til the staff was de- termined to make a record of " Our Editor in Sound. " Conscientious and efficient Mary was formerly the ' 5i Organizations Editor. r3 Four years of yearbook ej:perie ice helped as the pressure of turning out pages on time ivas put on Ruth Reiter who, as As- sociate Editor, had the last deadlines. Dividing his time between Kerckhoff offices 108 and 301,, Southern Campus Busiyiess Manager Ralph Hansen was seen most often talking to people on the stairs. Art work was done on a big scale by Beta Jay Novak, tvho turned out the incompara- ble layouts of the Life Magazine type in between the tournaments and ski e.rcursions. Engravings Editor Barbara Webb had pills for all ills and posters for publicity. Kathe Knope and her Glen- date copytcriters used a se- cret formula for even lines. fi fh I ' eg Manuel pleased everyone with the work she did as Organization Editor. The telephone girl with the friendly voice was sparkling Photo Editor Peggy Albin. A big promoter, atniable Don Chatelain, in Sigma Nu tra- dition, planned sales drive. Friendly, dependable Betty Fukuda, Office Manager, was captain of the card files. Working with Manning ' s on senior reservations was Jo Randall, native of Maryland. Part of the Glendale crowd was the Contracts Manager Virginia ' Gin Gin ' Turner. ,. : Taking all the informal photography for Southern Campus were hard-working members of photo staff: (I to r) Bill Knox, Jim Hilton, Al Abedor, Stan Troutman, Ray Cippcrly, Herb Saul and Phil Lohman: I All (ji-ga)iizations layouts • ' irere done by Remi Kramer. Phi Mu Marion Troyer was the Record Coordinator. Helping Pat us senior editor was her roommate Sne Jones. Record staff members recorded our memories in sound. Keeping the office phone lines busy were Photo Committee Staffers Diana Millholland, Carol Lisle, and Peg Albin. AChiO Pat Farley served the staff as co-se7iior editor. Punching holes in carbon and copy paper were Dick Kitzrow, Barb Ellwood, Bob A mstadter, Chris McCoy, and Kathe Knope. Biggest boomer on the busi- ness staff was Valerie Bulk. I Phantom Dick Foster haunted the office to edit sports. Beta Bruce Nordlund took care of the photo library. Mat knife and glue clan ivas (I to r) V. Havens, J. Ruiz, J. Jackson, Peg Manuel, B. Bystrom, B. Brown, D. Hedden. daily bruin Climaxing his Daily Bruin experi- ence, Marty McReynolds led the staff through the fall semester. Hell sheets, beef reports, nepa- depa meetings, shop problems and Len occupied Fern Victor ' s time. Business Manager .Jack Ferguson ' s chief iyiterests were money, ad breaks and a cute office manager. In .Januarii Irv Drasnin resigned his Men ' s Rep position to serve as the new Daily Bruin editor. After serving a semester as As- sociate editor of Scop, Lee Cake became spring Managing Editor. Walh) Truesdale moved up from the job of Classifieds Manager to the job of spring Business Manager. 128 T. A. Phillip Berk amused the staff members with layoiits and films. Change never comes easy, and this old axiom certainly held sway for the Daily Bruin, as the frequent- ly spotlighted publication experi- mented under the growing pains of constitutional changes during the spring semester. Despite the trials and errors involved, most agreed that this change was for the better as the spring editorial board, under the direction of Editor Irv Drasnin. exerted deter- mined efforts toward much sought after goals of a complete campus coverage and journalistic objec- tivity. Drasnin was backed up by Managing Editor Lee Cake, City Editor Marty Sklar, Business Man- ager Wally Truesdell, News Editor Tom Spiro and Feature Editor Curt Owen. The social editor was Mary Solow. sports editor, Ed Isen- son, and supplements editor, Evelyn Grossman. During the fall semes- ter the staff, headed by Marty Mc- Reynolds, included Fern Victor, managing editor. Barry Tunick and Phil Berk, city editors. Busi- ness Manager Jack Ferguson, So- cial Editor Evelyn Grossman, the feature editors. Jerry Farber and Chuck Lomas, and Marty Sklar who edited all the Daily Bruin sports copy. Included in the year was a convincing 14-0 victory over the Daily Trojan in the Blood Bowl. Busy Barry Tunick was city edi- tor and poet ' s nook proprietor. A special November election made Chuck Lomas fall feature editor. Zena Stanten supervised fall par- ties, banquets and cub classes. M 1:3 Fall spoi-ts editor Marty Sklar was promoted to city editing job. As social editor, Evelyn Grossman covered all campus social eveyits. A nose for news was important as- set of News Editor Fredy Perhnan. ' Campus Casanova ' Steve Wayne designed supplement magazines. Barbara Elwood was fall night editor and production manag er. Mary Solow went from co-fine arts editor to spring social editor. Putting the paper to bed every night were members of the night staff u ' hich included (I to r) night editors Eric Shu nan, Jean Fox and Al Greenstein and desk editors Bennie Benson and Harry Boyle. Not pictured above are Bob Paskin and Jean Schenkman. Members of the business staff for the Daily Bruin this year were (I to r) Dave Doten, Louie Mir- aula. Jack Ferguson, Diaiia Riley and Wally Truesdale. A fall ro- mance in the business office was climaxed when Jack Ferguson gave Diane Riley an engagement ring. 130 scop Editor Ralph Melaragno ' s task of reactivating Scop this year was a hard one with many difficulties. I 1 Two desks, two typewriters, one bulletin hoard and a telephon e lo- cated up in KH 304 served as the headquarters for Scop, UCLA ' s humor magazine. Scop returned to campus this year after an absence of two years. Under the editor- ship of Ralph Melaragno, cartoon- ists and writers were attracted to the staff, and a short story writing contest was held during the fall semester. Other editors on the magazine staff included Managing Editor M. E. Vogel. As- sociate Editor Lee Cake. Business Manager John Price and Art Edi- tor Bonnie Shrubar. Sharing the office with Southern Campus, mem- bers of Scop put out two issues during the year. This year Scop was striving for more than a hu- mor magazine and tried to make it a literary magazine as well. As Editor, Ralph encouraged creative writing such as essays and short stories and hoped that the mag- azine this year would follow in the tradition of past magazines and be AU-American once ag ain. With such contributors as Claude Baum. Dick Guttnian. Mel Albaum. Irv Drasnin, Michael Chester and Jay Victor. Scop neared success. A senior majoring in English. Lee Cake served as Associate Editor for Scop for the fall semester. Her chores as Scop ' s Managing Ed- itor and icork as a law grad stu- dent kept M.E. Vogel mighty busy. Rounding up advertising and keep- ing an eye on the Scop budget was the job of Kappa Sig John Price. 131 honor and service , ' X . ' fe ;U " " T , -■■ " l ■?-. ' • ' J 4 S • • .4 ' ,-r: - " , ' ;- X i organizations control board OCB functioned smoothly under the direction of a most capable chairman. Sue Eggleston. OCB continued to serve Bruins with its many projects by assisting in the formation and recognition of new groups and by publicizing existing campus organizations. OCB Chair- man Sue Eggleston, Assistant Chairmen Joan Weissman and Don Cornell, and board members were responsible for enforcing the ASUCLA constitution and by-laws by conducting scho- lastic checks on the chairmen and presidents of all recognized organizations and by val- idating the signatures on the petitions and initiatives circulated on campus. Functions of these organizations were coordinated by the use of social calendars and social regu- lations in conjunction with the President ' s Cabinet. OCH ' s newest idea to benefit stu- dents and interest them in greater ASUCLA participation was a plan whereby OCB acted as a guide on the how. what, and where of all student activities and campus organizations. Marjorie Anderson Carole Ascheiibach Mina Balls Thomas Brooks Jean Carroll Don Cornell ilb (is If lie I Ik in. flai Sue Eggleston Juergen Goldhageii Robert Hey " Vera Inback Helen Kesser ■ i wi .jr » -j Mary Lou Kriechbautii I ' WIA B- " ' C fl Sue Pitttnan Joan Weissman « 134 Darlcnc Bcfidt-r Glcnda Brill lx»is Buckman ludith I ' aplan Nathlic (. " hristian Rose Marii- Franklin Pat Goldring Connie Joyner Janice Kayahara Marta Pirschel Giiinev Recior Susan Talli alpha lambda delta Alpha Lambda Delta may be known as the fresman women ' s honorary, but it has included freshman, sophomores, and juniors on the roll this year. A grade average of 2.5 during the first half or the entire freshman year is required for eligibility. With the emphasis on personal enjoyment, the activities were planned to provide cultural and social experiences. The year began with the Autumn Tea. which featured Mrs. Josephine Reps of the Art Department and her discourse on " ' Clothes for the College o- man. " The fall pledging ceremony was followed by an exchange with Phi Eta Sigma at the Hollywood Tick Tock. A Senior Award was given during the spring term to the senior girl with the highest grade point average. phi eta sigma The Alpha Lambda Deltas were led by Susan Talley, Darlene Bender, Glenda Brill, and Constance Joyner. President Art Goldfarb. Secretary Bill Windham, Norton Karno, the public- ity chairman and Richard Noto, scholastic coordinator planned events. Stimulating and rewarding freshman scholarship among men and aiding the students by informing them on topics of particular interest to them are a few of the objects of Phi Eta Sigma. The organization has under- taken the project of tutoring freshman classes rather than individuals and, the response being very good, hope to enlarge this program. The group also had a booth for Mardi Gras. An ini- tiation dinner with Alpha Lambda Delta was held at the Tick-Took Res- taurant, at which the speaker was Jan Popper. Phi Eta Sigma sponsored a talk by Dr. Fred Woellner on " Teach- ing on the University Level, " a very informative and humorous summary of his magazine article. Between se- mesters members celebrated at a stag. Mayer Chapman Eli Dubrovv Arthur Goldfarb Albert Meister Parviz Morewedge Robert Parkhurst Larry Wang alpha mu gamma Richard Aslaruan Mike Bermati Misako Chiwaki Diane Cnplen David Fleming Mohamed Jorikhdar Janice Kayahara Don Kobahe Edward Matranga Harna McDevitt Mar ' I-nrraine Nathi- I.estrifa Nicholas I- rrinc Rona Elt-anore Stansell Da id Sit ensnii Prexy Ron Zinner explains plans to Delores Mohr, Lestrita Nicholas Lori Rona, Ted Sorenson, Bernice Thome, Paid Marks and Rilss Normayi. Hernice Tliorne Hyron W ' aiiK Ron Zinner Nu Chapter of ihr foreign language honorary society, Alpha Mu Gamma, ihis year has oxtciHird its activities into now fields in hopes of being of service to its nu ' ml ershi[) and to the student body in general. To stimulate student interest in ( ultural. social, and linguistic aspects of foreign countries, the organization sponsored two panel discussions on ' Understanding Europe " and ' Understanding Asia. " These were pre- sented free of charge. Featured as guest speakers were faculty members who had recently returned from those places. They were such a suc- cess that another discussion, this time concerned with the Near E st, took place. Other events which were planned by Nu Chapter included the showing of films on foreign cultures and a special spring party. 136 alpha phi omega Conducting the Uni Camp King Contest and the Fall Drive Little Man on Campus Con- te3t. managing and directing the Homecom- ing Parade, and painting class numerals on levis during Men ' s Week were just some of the campus projects of ever-busy Alpha Phi Omega. The national service frater- nity consists of men trained in scouting who are interested in upholding its fine ideals. Additional activities of the or- ganization were helping with new-student orientation and conducting the commuters ' car pool program. The Bruin Chi Chapter, made up of only the service and activity- minded students, was able to provide many experienced people to fill ASUCLA posi- tions. Camping trips, exchanges and par- ties rounded out a year full of success. Robert Ackerson Walker Bush Gene Carpenter Gerald Commons Stanley Denburg David Fleming John Francis Ronald Grant William Gustafson Herman Hoffman Vern Hollingsworth Richard Holmes Robert Housman Raymon Kaplasi Joel Klein V. A. Krotoski Charles Linsey Jim I.uter Bruce McMa ter Robert Melnick Joseph Merdler Paul Struhl Philmortr Tankin Norman Wacht Gary Walls George Wyman S Lfwil Scoutmaster George Wyman and his aides sat at the head of the campfire. 137 arnold air society Alpha Chi Omega Francis Saba was chosen to reign as queen of the annual Chandelle Ball. KB ' Edw ard DicktT oii Ronald Cjrant David Fleming Al Gliciinian C ' ltrry Hall Ricliard Krrr Vern Hollingsworth Harold Morgan Bernic Nebenzahl Davis I ' ayior Arnold Air Society, the social honorary for the AFROTC, furnishes the social activity for cadet members and aids the Wings with planning the social program for the entire AFROTC unit. Starting out the year with a rush party at the Beta house. AAS moved into full swing. Working in conjunction with the AFROTC to help plan and build a Homecoming float took up most of the time in October, but there was still time for an in- formal initiation, followed by the formal initiation at the SAE house. AAS members were fortunate to have Arthur F. Kelly. Vice President of X estern Air Lines, as their guest speaker. The big Chandelle Ball, held in November was a highlight of the year. Installation dinners, informal l)arties, and a field trip to Nellis Air Force Base at Las Vegas rounded out the year for the AAS boys, better known as the Don Brown Squadron. 138 Rodalfo Castillo After a rousing party-to-end-all-parties, Cal Men started off the first term by planning their schedule of events. Led by the president, Martin F. Berman. the organiza- tion took an active part in student activities, which included all-U dances, orientation of new students, and the various drives on campus. During " Round-up Time in West- wood " eek, Cal Men again answered the call in filling many important posts as well as building Queen Betty ' s float in fine tradi- tional style. A full social calendar was planned for the service honorary by Social Chairman Ron Kathren. This program was made up of numerous exchanges and sports activities, but the biggest highlight of the sea- son came around when most of the campus was traveling northward to Berkeley. Enthusias- tic Cal Men turned out for a " Our Car Broke Down on the Way to Cal " Halloween shindig. cal men V ' arren Gilmorr Art Goldfarb Morton Hirschberg Ron Kathren Cal Men cabinet members tvere Ron Kathren, Larry Green, President Martin Berman and Gilbert Yanow. 139 cal club Bob BrewMtr Helen Marie Paynton and Dave Fleming held conferences on Cal Club activities with the president, Mona McTaggart, M. E. V.- if Skip Byrne Jo ce Clasen Jean Dieiher Irv Drasnin David Fleming Marianne Garard Nancy Ishizaki Mona McTaggart Pierre Mornell Bernie Nebenzahl Ruth Reiter CJail Rising Shirlf Roberts Hob Stein MariKti Strickland 140 The past year was filled with actixily for members of the UCLA chapter of Cal Club, as they played host to delegates from the Santa Barbara. Berkeley. San Franeisco. and Davis cha|)ter.s at their annual convention in February. The three day convention consisted of panel discussions by members of the seven state-wide committees, talks by many prom- inent men in the University scene, and more casual moments of " Southern ( " alifornia Hosj)itality. " " A Christmas party for the (ihancellor and Mrs. Allen, leisurely Sunday night dinner meetings, and a trip to the new Riverside campus highlighted a big year for members of this honorary All-U organization. Dedicated to promoting service and scho- lastic standards among the Junior women. Chimes pitched right in and got to work in September, when they helped with the hostessing at President Sproul ' s reception. October kept the Chimes busy selling Homecoming buttons. The biggest part of his Thanksgiving dinner was the reward of some lucky Bruin who had purchased a chance on the Chimes ' turkey raffle. It was one way that the Chimes found profit- able for raising money to help orientate transfer students. Worthwhile projects like these continued throughout the year un- der the efficient guidance of President Marilyn Strickland, as the Chimes chalked up a successful year of service to UCLA. chimes B| 9fi ' y9Bff F ■ ■fc.- ' M X ' Leading Chimes were Marilyn Kiidell, Barb Wright, Marilyn Strickland, Peggy Albin. Joyce C!aseii Sue Eggleston Marlene Foltz Margaret Hunts Mary Jane KJIgore CIvdeen Kintz Dee Kipps Maril n KudeM Sandie Kutin Suzie Leonardson Marilyn Lewis Gail Rising Shirle " Roberts Carole Strahan Marilyn S.rickland Betsey W ar vick Joan V ' eissnian Barbara ' righi conning tower The honorary naval fraternity. Conning Tower, is composed of midshipmen from the NROTC who desire to develop a high de- gree of fellowship and leadership. They work to stimulate higher understanding be- tween the officers and midshipmen. Spon- soring and planning social, athletic, and other special events and making sure the name of Conning Tower is well known about campus are some of the functions of this group. During the year Conning Tower members got together for a hayride, the annual Initiation dance, and the Stripe and Star Ball following the navy final dress parade and the Presentation of Awards. Operations Officer Dick Tiirnblade discusses plans irith Captain Bob Eddy and Larry Schnifzer, Bob Copeland, and George Enoch. ihui OouK Hurck J. II. ChriM E. A. Cramer Jim Dahli-ri Jtrry Eckrrman Robert Eddy George Enoch Kay Hutchison lohti Kurtich John l.undstrorn Komr Morrison Aloti o Parks (icnc Preston Mavderi Koss-C " lunis C. A. Shaul »Ietin Smith Norm Stewart R. S. Stipano Charles i ' ackett Ron ' aii Paris David Weir 142 In fostering interest and appreciation of the arts among all students of the univer- sity, Delta Epsilon has organized the Art Club this year which is open to all under- graduates in the art department. Another aim of the fraternity is to establish and maintain the high standard of scholarship and the bond of fellowship among its mem- bers. This organization sponsors various programs during the year to raise money to enable needy art students to continue their study. A lecture series featuring the notable men and women in the many and diverse branches of the field of art has been conducted by the art fraternity, in addition to their showing of the U. P. A. films on the campus, which has been a part of the functions of the group each year. delta epsilon Discussing the ivonders of the spring Art Show were Delta Epsilon president Jean Mason and her assistants, Rea Moscow, Patty Pyle, Kathie Cooper, and Don Pascoe. Judy Cohen John Fos;er ' illiain Frew Glodean Kerkman Ross Kerlin Jean Mason Peter Roman Joan Ruman 143 delta phi upsilon Karen Nielsen, president, Shizie Kohno, secretary, and Helen Taniguchi, vice prexy, talk of readin ' , writin ' and ' rithmetic. i Marcia Bryant Eilt-ne Jacoh on Joan Kussy Karen Nit-lsi-n Audrey Strull_ tiracc I)iZc-n o Shi ie Kohno Violel Lew Ruth Dhniura Toiii Takeuchi MarKanl Hunts Sumiko Kokit u Rose I.ieu Judy Sousa Helen TaniKuchi Bela chapter of IJt ' Ua Phi Upsilon. the National Honor- ary ' omen ' s Fraternity of Early Childhood Education, was founded on the southland campus in 1923. Members concentrate on becoming acquainted with faculty, stu- dents and others in the field of their professional in- terest. They stri c to promote |)rofessional attainment as part of a national organization. Sophomores with a 1.7 grade average are eligible for membership. A field trip to John Tracy Clinic, workshops for art and music in the classroom, and two open houses for all elementary education majors featuring outstanding speakers were some of the year ' s activities, highlighted by the fra- ternity ' s resiional convention in San Jose during March. 144 gold key 4 The purpose of Gold Key is to honor those men of upper division status who have given outstanding service to the university. This year the activities of the organization in- cluded such athletic events as the semi-an- nual Gold Key- Yeoman football and basketball games. The first semester was highlighted by the pigskin fracas, which added another win to Gold Key ' s string of victories. The highlight of the game was a spectacular 85- yard kickoff return by the former Gold Key president. Al Lundy. Among other events on the calendar were exchanges with the various other honoraries at UCLA. At their monthly meetings, the group was honored in having as the speakers such men as Dean of Men Byron Atkinson. Basketball Coach John Wooden, and Dr. F. Woellner of the education department. Don Bragg, President Paul Selwyn, and Don Shidman devoted their time to officiating over the boys who wear the Gold Key emblem. Jim Ball MacArlhur Becktr Richard Borun Boh Brewster Skip Byrne Charlie Decker Irv Drasnili Boh EmeneRger Dave Fleming Don Gertsman Al Glickman Stu Hackel Gerry Hall Armin Hoffman Al Lundy Bob Mennell Rene Miller Bernie Neheni ahl Dick Orgell Ed Peck Gene Preston Paul Selwyn Don Shultnan Boh Stein Tom Warhurtoii 145 mortar board Serving as UCLA ' s senior women ' s honorary, Mortar Board promoted scholarship, service, and leadership to UCLA among its women. In the fall Mortar Board members were actively engaged in selling calendars to any obliging Bruin. February carried Board members over to a Regional Conference at Occidental. The cold winds of March didn ' t keep the girls at home, as they ventured out for an exchange with the SC chapter. The spring meant more hustling for Mortar Board enthusiasts as the preparations were made for the annual honor tea for outstanding LICLA women. Marianne Garard and her very capable assistants led Mortar Board girls through another top year. Jordan Mo, Nancy Ishizaki, President Marianne Garrard, Marilou Jones were the outstanding senior girls guiding Mortar Board. Betty Bock Marianne Ciarard Lvula Ilcnrv Nancy Nhl aki Marilyn Jonas Mona McTagKart Nancy Plunimcr Ruth Reiter Susan Wood 146 Eunice Jacobsott, Carmen San Marie Boiihain, Shirley Sfo»?e German, Presideyit Nancy Towle, Rose , Rochelle Williams led the Phrateres. phrateres " Roll over SC ' s tootsies, " was the cry of the spirited members of Phrateres during Men ' s Week, when they all were busy sell- ing Tootsie Rolls. Providing a service and social group for women on campus and establishing a spirit of friendliness are the functions of Phrateres, and the girls who are " famous for friendship " ' saw to it that these things were accomplished. A formal dance at the Santa Ynez Inn with the SC and L.A. State chapters was just one of the highlights of a year crammed full of activities. Semi-annual initiation and installation banquets, exchanges and parties such as the coketail orientation party and the surprise kidnap breakfast, and a convention for all chapters con- cluded a bang-up year for Phrateres. Barbara Beecher Rose Marie Bonhaiii Florence Clarke Sharon Cohen Grace DiZenzo Sonia Greeiuvald Joan Harelik Eunice Jacobson leanette Kubik Ingle Luster Corinne Minkoff Carmen San-German Shirley Stone Alaine Sutherland Toni Takeuchi Nancy Towle Rochelle Williams 147 " You ' re great! We ' ve done it again. " This was Don Gertsman speaking to the 3600 Bruins who participated in the big double section " Uclarama " stunt at the SC game. That stunt was making history, for it comprised the largest card stunt section ever successfully attempted. This year Rally Committee added " Sound " to the fabulous animated card stunts, which also lit up at the games. On the social scene. Rally Coram was far from inactive, and members enjoyed the booming weekend party at Cal. a pizza party, a sock party, a Christmas party, and the big climax, their 25th annual banquet. By helping to build up school spirit and keeping it at a high level during the season through campus ral- lies and half-time entertainment Rally Coram upheld its purpose, and deserves a rousing ovation for a job well done. UCLA ' s energetic and hard working Rallij Comm Chairman, Don Gertsman, was largely responsible for the great success of the terrific card stunts this year. Credit is also due Skip Nevell, vice chairman, Pat For, stunt artist, Diane Heisler, Joyce Hertzberg, Ruth Bruney, secretaries, and all the industrious members of Rally Committee who labored to give Bruins spectacular card-studded games. ■;--WX ' Alter ■ i- Richard Andreiiii sJfer HMf Arlene Andrews Pr Kay Badglty V Ruth Bruney Nancy Buckley James Clark Mike Clarke Gweii Draper Audree Fowler Lynne Garhardt Marilyn George Stuart Hackel ' eeva Hamblen Hubert Hamilton Diane Heisler Joyce Hertzberg Kathleen Hevler Stan Hughes Robert Johnson Carole Jurgensen Nancy Kelley Allene Killough Rod Kistinger Raymond Louie Sherman McClellan I.yn McKenzie NIarshall McLennan Marilynn McMullin Bob Mennell Bill Moye Pat Nelson Karen Nielsen Nancy O ' Connor Jay Olins Chuck Parnes ' m Richard Paxson Pauline Porter Jewel Purkiss William Rickard Lorrine Rona John Russo Jan Sarkin Shirley Sellers Helen Singer Jackie Sookhaker Helen Soulier Elinor Stones Jack Taxlor Carole Ann Taylor Carolyn Thomas Ted Thorhaug Svlvia Weinfeld Dick Wilbur Margaret Williams Michael Wolfson Beth Wood Mar ann Zeman pi delta epsilon Dick Borun Mary Cook Irv Drasnin Barbara Ellwood Evelyn Grossman Stu Hackel Ruth Reiter Zena Stanten Virginia Turner PiDE officers were (I to r) Secretary Barbara Ellwood, Vice Presi- dent Mary Cook, Treasurer Barry Tiotick and President Stu Hackel. pill! ol ' »)niens jioller i tie and teuktr ( loiise to Wllioii lepl Ik ' loppin? Upper division students who had print- er ' s ink in their blood and who gave outstanding service to a major campus publication were eligible for member- ship in the National Journalism Honor- ary, Pi Delia Epsilon. Activities of the honorary included putting out the Orientation Bruin every semester and giving awards to the outstanding stu- dents in publications. Members of the journalism honorary also helped out with Publications Day. For the first lime this year, Pi Delta Epsilon took part in the yearbook conference for the Western United States which was held on the UCLA campus in the spring. ISO shell and oar Beginning the fall semester with two suc- cessful open houses followed by the tap- ping of new members. Shell and Oar. the women ' s honorary for crew, started off on another spirited year dedicated to social life and service. The cold rains of De- cember didn ' t dampen their spirit as they sponsored an AU-U open house at the Beta house to help publicize the activities of both Shell and Oar and Crew. " How much am I offered for — " sounded through the coop, where both organizations held an auction in spring with proceeds going for a new shell. Off to Ballona Creek to paint the boathouse. observation platform, and dock kept those hearty males busy in spring, topping this only by serving as hostesses at the big Annual Newport Regatta in May. Jackie Kasnitz Lois Kenison Bea Lowe Caroline Martin Janice Maupin Merrilou Nelson Karen Nielsen Christine Poulos Laurie Quanstrom Sandra Snyder Carole Strahaii Sara Sue Sutherland Evon Thomas Margaret Thomas Jean Warwick Beth Wood Nancy Worthington MaryAnn Zeman Mates at the helm were Goddard, Nielson, President Beth Wood, Hiller, and Elliott. Kay Badgley CJtri Beal Bette Beck Jovce Brickman Marian Carlson Luan Cramer Jeanne Cressey Dorothea Dakis Sue Faulkner Lila Fitzgerald Jo Freed Carole Friend Atine Goddard nixie Gott liildegard Hliler 151 Arline Andtrson Judie Anderson Skip Byrne Pauline Chiriaco Jennv Cullitoii Sue Downing Irv Drasnin Marilyn Eacrett Sue Faulkner Anita Freeman Don Ger ' .siiian Mary Jo Gohel Dave Hart Vivian Havens Heather Hicks-Beach Armin Hoffman Shelby Hunsinger Helen Kesser Lvnne Kiene Mary I-ou Kriechbauni Sandv Laitin spurs •■ liiJi ' V Officers of Spurs were Sue Pittman, Mary Lou Kriechbaum, Marilyn Milstein, Monika Riemer, Shelby Hunsinger, and Prexy Judy Pickard. To promote school spirit and give service to the school was the purpose of Spurs, sophomore women ' s service honorary. In keeping with their tradition, members of Spurs sold " Lick SC " suckers and pom-poms. Starting off the year ' s activities. Spur members were hostesses at Orientation Day and the President ' s Reception. To stir up more spirit for Homecoming, they sold " " Spurshey " bars, and their motto was " A Spurshey eaten means Stanford beaten. " Their float won the prize for being the most original one in the Home- coming parade. Honorary members of Spurs were tapped and the boys took part in all Spur activities. Other activities of Spurs in- cluded starting off the Christmas caroling, purchasing a Christmas tree for the library and having socials with other honoraries. Ki ha Maloikf PfK Manuel Ocaii Ma oii Diana Millhollaiiil Marilyn Milstein Johnna Moore Kill Move Panva Ro Shirley Ann Shafe Sandy SpraKUe ' I " om Stoever Tom Williams Beth Wood Jerc WriRht Bernie Neben ahl m t,. John Ddabashian ■ - Nancv Omeliatiovitfli . Kd Peck Judy Pickard " ' Sue Pittman Monika Riemer % ' % ) kelps Another zany year was registered in the Kelp log. Following a slight faux pas at Berkeley, the clan retreated to the USC campus where the Kappas were serenaded in a mock pinning. Taking ninety Uni- campers to a football game was the next endeavor. The big push for the year was the raffle, show, and New York trip. Kelp tickets became a blight on the countryside. Kent Harkins assembled the " Kelp Review " in kaleidoscope fashion, as Larry Connell went psycho over the books. Despite an infirm bus the group was on hand for the Garden Tournament in Madison. Between games Kelps had three TV appearances, an interview with Dr. Ralph Bunche and a tour of the UN. North American Air- lines arranged a special flight home for Kelps, faced with the prospect of a long walk. Low Lord Hart and Potentate Odabashian were last seen stum- bling into a sanitarium with fits of exhaustion. Hart, Gei-tfunan, Cotniell, Nebeiizahl Oda- bashian, and Garofalo led the Kelps. Don Allison Garv Baker Jim Ball Bob Brownstein Jim McGinnis Marshall McLennan Bernie Nebenzahl Pete Nelson -J Roger Bunting Roger Comerrord Queniin (Jalavan John George Don Gertsman Ben Greene David Groot Hal Harms Jim Harrigan Dave Hart Armin Hoffman Roger Johnson Tom Koehm Don Lane Sherman McClellan 153 trolls Escapades of the " girh " of that fine, upstanding garden club were led by Geri Doud, Betty Russell, and Low Potentate Gail Gifford. Donning: sheets and cups, an illustrious group of spirited young ladies who ' " live it up " under the title of Trolls started out a most successful year by serenading Bruins with their haunting refrains from the steps of Royce Hall. The Trolls were bouncing back from glories in the Spring Sing (second in Odd Ball Group), drum- ming up spirit in any way, shape, or form, tan- gible or intangible. A presentation of Trolls ' Homecoming Queen candidate and her official entourage of princesses, pages, and paupers was a highlight of the fall festivities. A near fan- tastic parade entry climaxed Homecoming Week as Trolls, fifty strong, paid tribute to " Object Indians. " as usual winning a trophy for " Most Evading the Theme. " Trolls ' treasury was kept bare as a result of sending many sympathy cards to the Kelps. With capable leaders and a new sponsor. Trolls moved through this crazy year, their hearts filled with dedication and spirit. Marolyti Asaro Tominif Capelouto Jtrri Doud Paulftte Atlif loan Cougler CJail Gifford Barbara Haih Dee Dalloiis Arline Hans Carol Campbell Joyce Dickson Emilv Hollada Susie Johnson Jean Mason Barbara Moore Sheila Kellv Julie McFarland Sally Mosher Neia Kleaveland Reiiee Mayers l.ynn Murphy Jo ce Larson (Jinnv Millican Jnan Pabian Susan Parr Charloe Roen Bettv Russell Helen Russell Justine Smith Elinor Stones Beverly Taylor Jean Williams K. ri ,- ' ,r: a A bai! varsity club George Aaniodt Robert Amstadter Don Atherion Robert Bache Jim Ball " Gary Ballfiiger Pat Barosh Joe Blatchford Bill Cox J. R. Dailey Fred Earle Don Faber Daryl Faulkner Domenick Girardi Krwin Goldman Bob Hammond yi Earl Hanson Richard Knight Dick Lewin Joseph Malone John Manson Joseph Merdler Rene Miller Jerome Morgan ' ard Morris Gordon Newman Robert Perry Jim Read Paul Sehvvn Malcolm Smith Richard Tatus Jack Ta lor Cesar Toscano Primo Villanueva In addition to leadinji a victorious football team. Captain John Peterson guided the UCLA lettermen through the year as president of Varsity Club. The organization of letter-winning men worked for eloser association between the athletes and the students by its various service projects and activities on campus. The most important event during the fall semester was the annual athletic banquet, where the lettermen had the privilege of hearing Kenny Washington, the main speaker at the dinner. The whole group en- thusiastically joined in the All Sports Day. held by the Varsity Club each spring, and by their active participation made it the greatest program of the semester. The purpose of the club is not onlv to serve UCLA, but to provide social events for lettermen. Presiding officers of the lettermen were President John Peterson, Secretary-Treasurer Walt Vendley, and Vice President Eddie White. ' alter Vendley Tom W ' arburton Robert Weebe Parvl Westerfeld Clvde Wetter wings f I. . iifi iK :r Wings officers Marlis Rochat, Tommie Capelouto, the president, and Jean Cowan made plans to hostess for the various Air Force events. Kay Badgley Barby Blaine Babs Bystrom Tommy Capelouto Jean Cowan Dorothea Dakis June Gerlick Margie Gordon Ro Gordon Arliiie Hans Susan Ililbert Irene Hull Pat Jacobs ' ina Keysor Neta Kleavelaiid Jean Lambert ny Mitlican of Porte Ginnv Carol niaiie Raymond Jean W ' illiam.s Another national honorary recently estab- lishing a chapter on the UCLA campus is the Wings, the women ' s auxiliary to the Air Force ROTC honorary, the Arnold Air Society. Among events in which the ings participate are reviewing the formal Air Force drills, hostessing for many of the Air Force social functions, and frequent- ly visiting nearby air bases. At March Air Base VI ings piloted B-47 and jet link trainers and witnessed some special dem- onstrations on judo, rescue by parachute, and the maneuverability of helicopters. The monthly meetings were planned to pro- vide films and speakers to give the mem- bers a clearer idea of how the Air Force operates. Members of U ings can be recog- nized on campus by their official uniform consisting of a navy blue skirt and a navy and white wings on a light blue sweater. 156 yeomen Secretary Steve Sanders, Treasurer Al Lasher, and ' ice President Don Chatelain (not pictured) aided Jack Taylor, this year ' s prexy. The big sports event of the year for the Yeomen is their annual football game with Gold Key- This season was a record year for the lower division group as, sparked by their great tailback, Yoshio Setoguchi, they registered their best score of recent years in a 6-12 finish. Contrary to this service honorary ' s own claims of being ten percent service and ninety percent honor- ary, the Yeomen, guided by President Jack Taylor, provided service for many campus occasions. One of these was ushering for the Men ' s Stag. Don Chatelain. the vice president, arranged for the big exchange in January with Spurs. Chimes. Gold Key, and Mortar Board, which was heartily en- dorsed by all twenty-four recognized mem- bers. After socializing with swimming and dancing. Yeomen settled down to a sec- ond semester of honor and campus service. Harry .Abrams Don Atherton Stan Benson Don Chatelain John Considine Dick Foster Dick Franklin Ken Friedman Dave Gill Jim Harrigan Stan Hughes . 1 Lasher Chuck McCrary Steve Piatt Yoshio Setoguchi Bob Sloan Tom Stoever Jack Tavlor Philip Valling 157 campus organizations ■■i.i- - :- : -:-;Jii Aii ' ' :- .t ' :v ' ' ' mim- w v- a ii- ' " ?jtf; i - S " - mini Discussing business trends were Do7i Ketcham, Prexy Frank Saemmer, Kurt Wemvorthj Dick Anderson. Leon Blakely Lee S. Burns Mayer Chapman Richard Crouch Jack Ehrenberg Jerold Estow ' iticent Finley Richard Gurney Gordon Haack Donald Kassis Kurt Kenworth Oonald Ketcham Gregory MacLean Robert Mathiessen Parrell McSeven Truman Mevers Walter Miller Jerome Morgan William O ' Neill ' irKent Punaro Frank Saemmer Leiaiid Schiefelbeiii Murray Shpall Paul Skinner Frank Uchle alpha kappa psi This year Alpha Upsilon Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi. the national business administration honorary, was engaged in an active program of business research, field trips, speakers, and exchanges. Each semester the Alpha Kappa Psi Scholarship Award was given to the most outstanding graduate from the department. With great enthusiasm, the members of AKPsi and Phi Chi Theta kept up with the Yuletide spirit in decking the halls of BAE. The fra- ternity did its utmost during the year to promote the recently-formed Council of Business Administration Stu- dents. Alpha Kappa Psi ' s UCLA group acted as host to other chapters who had traveled to the campus for the successful district conference, which was held March 3 and 4 and was the high point of the semester ' s program. FlnreTicr Clarkf Helen CiitA ' a Nancy DeMaranvillt- Bernadine Johnson Rose McEntce Dorothea Schwabe Mariann Sheeps Julia Whittaker alpha chi delta Alpha Chi Deha professional sorority is an organization of university women devoting themselves to business ed- ucation, business administration, and economics. Some of the objectives of the organization are the promotion of higher business education and training for all women, the partaking in activities pertaining to a professional and commercial nature, and the promotion among mem- bers of a mutual friendship and consideration of business experience and possibilities. The sorority is chiefly in- terested in contributing all effort possible to improve the code of business ethics. Among the various activ- ities of the year were a student-faculty picnic, dinner and miniature golf parties, an award tea and exchanges. " Tending to business " were Sally Clendenin, Dorothea Schwabe, prexy, Helen Cueva and Nancy DeMaranville. 161 alpha chi sigma Alpha Chi Sigma, the national professional chemistry fraternity, has as its objects the binding of its members with a tie of true and lasting friendship and the striv- ing for advancement of chemistry both as a science and a profession. The group al- so strives to aid members by every honor- able means in the attainment of their am- bitions as chemists. As a service to the Chem Department, free tutoring, as well as seminars, was offered to freshman chem- istry students. The social calendar includ- ed pledge-sponsored dinner dances, de- partmental picnics, parties at the beach, and " smokers. " The fraternity sponsors a freshman prize exam in chemistry for UCLA students and then on a national scale, a $1000 award in pure and applied chemistry. The chief alchemists were R. Juvet, F. Aldridge, G. Handler, J. Scroggins, R. Bourke, R. Vanselow, and the Master Alchetnist was Robert Parkh n-st. Fred Aldridge Kurt Hautn Richard Hourkf Francis Dean Gordon Goldman Robert Green (icorge Hanidler Richard Juvet Mun Fa Lee £ Robt-rr Mct-kt-r RoliiTt Parkhiir i Jack Scrojiyiiis Carl ' and(TC(nik Kirhard WiUl.- 162 Nanci Ishizaki (far right), the capable and efficient president of the Business Education Association, confers ivith members of her cabinet. business education association Increasing professional alertness and pro- moling research in business education are two of the purposes of the Business Educa- tion Association. The organization offers guidance in the field and acquaints mem- bers with vocational opportunities, also providing occasions for social activities. A Christmas party found members playing Santa to instructors and administrators in a humorous way. The monthly meetings were sparked with speeches by top people in business and teaching. This year the group initiated a bulletin, ' ' On the Beam, " which was published each month. Each semester closed with a luncheon or dinner honoring outgoing officers and installing the new ones, some of whom were Doris Mori, Peg Manuel. David Judwin and James Heffron. ichard Carlson James Field Roberta Horowitz Carolyn Lewis larilyn Coleman Sterling Gottlieb Nancy Ishizaki loan Lewis ouisa David Helen Hall Bernadine Johnson Darla I.uckenbill ' ancy DeMaratnilie Charlene Harper Laura Jordan Peg Manuel Pat Martin Ragiia Nathan Rose McEtitee Merrilou Nelson Kenee Kaye Miller Dorothy Okamoto Doris Mori Gerry Owen Dorothy Patterson Mariann Sheeps May Pon Carol Anne Porter Shirley Roberts Darole Stanley June Taylor Elizabeth Ann Thomas Bob Torrill Julia Whiltaker 163 epsilon pi delta Vice President Inez Hall, Secretary Diane Lee, and President James Yee held many discussions on coining social events for the EPiDs. Open to any student interested in Oriental culture and background, Epsilon Pi Delta functioned as a social organization aimed primar- ily at helping both the Chinese American and foreign Chinese stu- dents to adjust themselves academically and socially to the two- fold rule of a college career. From the time of the welcome party in October until the barbecue in June EPiDs were on the go. An SC versus UCLA rally, a tennis tournament, a Christmas party, picnics and barbecues, banquets, snow hikes, a Tri-Collegiate Hop. and a long awaited " Easter Ball " were just a few of the inumerable ac- tivities on the EPiD social calendar during a very complete year. S 1 C5 P Roland Dung Howe Fong llflen Hall Inr Hall Joseph Hsi Edward King Mun Fa Let Rose Lieu Rnvrnond l.ouie May Pon Laurence Quan Norman Quan Tom Tang Don Wall Douglas Wong Jack Wong Lem Wong Pauline Wong Sylera Wong James ee 164 Bernice Aarons Mary Beaton Ann Brown Shirley Crowell Frances CumminKs Peggy Dahlman Helen Hall Cheryle Harris Kathleen Heyler Joan Johnson Connie Jo ner Lily Kami j a Ruth Marie Kropff Genevieve Marshall Michiko Matsuhara Benta Morch Annie Sashara Maria Stone Ruth Valentine Evelyn Webber home economics club Cooking things up for the Home Economics Club were Phyllis Bell, Gloria Abott, Corlis Hayner, Prexy Ruth Cummings, Lily Kamija. Under the leadership of Ruth Cummings, the Home Economics Club whipped up another year of interesting activities. Included in this were trips to Pepperdine and La Verne colleges, where members saw the province workshops. Taking time out from Christmas baking to sew rag dolls for the Greek children didn ' t prevent the girls from enjoying the annual Christmas party which they threw for the foreign students. The official opening of their new building pro- vided the opportunity for a big cookie sale, and each tasty cookie sold brought a TV for their lounge much closer. The social scene was climaxed by the Enginomics Ball and many exchanges and parties. 16!; Singing for the homecoming rally and for the other football rallies of the season was the UCLA Men ' s Glee Club. In addition to this, the choral group led students in the serenading for the Christmas Sing. They also gave a noon performance in Royce Hall. The Men ' s Glee Club audi- ences this year extended farther than a usual campus scope, as the singers partic- ipated in the Southern California Glee Club Festival. Just before Christmas va- cation, the men caroled through the halls to bring in a little holiday spirit the last week of school, (hatching the enthusiasm of Spring Sing, the Men ' s (rlee Club very often |)artici|)ated in the aiirnial affair as a non-competing entry. Like every active cami)Us organization, they also found lime in their busy schedule of ajipcarances for social fund ions such as the men ' s stags. Orval Ellsworth Ronald Freeman John Gensel Cy Gonick RavTTiond Hamamoto Ronald Hart Arniin Hoffman liub Kau laric Joseph Merdler Murray Pepper Robert Stang Ciarv ' alls Warren Walters Herbert White Dion Winanz men ' s glee club Raising their voices for the Men ' s Glee Club were President Armin Hoffjnan, Vice President Ron Freeman, and Secretary Tom Stewart. 166 women ' s glee club Mr. Maurice Gerow and the Women ' s Glee Club president, Yvonne Stein, were in charge of keeping the music season on a high note. Requiring personal auditions for membeTship, the Somen ' s Glee Club is designed for any student who is interested in music and in fine group singing. Under the new leadership of Mr. Maurice Gerow, the students experienced many activi- ties of which they are justly proud. They attended the Intercollegiate Spring Festival of Music at Pomona, which was regarded as one of the high points of the year. Also included in their calendar was a Royce Hall noon concert, participation in Spring Sing, and a spring concert in con- junction with the Men ' s Glee Club. Besides their public appearances they enjoyed several informal parties together and some with the men ' s group. The year was brought to a close with a banquet, at which time awards were given out. Rose Marie Bonham Jean Brown Shirley Crowell Sandra Fitz Jocelyn Schneider Phyllis Hoisington Yvonne Stein Marion Reimbold Evelyn Webber 167 Serving as an on-campus organization for the past twenty-five years, the Masonic AiEliate Club highlighted the busy fall semester with a formal banquet, commem- orating its Silver Anniversary. Among the guests were Chancellor and Mrs. Allen, at well as several deans of the University. Better known around campus as MAC club. this organization offers many social and recreational activities to UCLA students. and has grown right along with the Uni- versity. Masonic Affiliates terminated the first semester by welcoming over one hun- dred new and happv members at a formal initiation banquet. MAC enthusiasts were kept busy during the holidavs with such outstanding events as the annual Thanks- giving dinner for fifty children from All Nations Foundation, a Christmas party and a big " Spring Sneak " for MAC members. masonic affiliates club D. Dawson, J. Mason, J. Creange, J. Barton, R. Horowitz, G. Embree, M. Paidenko, N. Mintz, (J. Dahlen and J. Dufreane not pictured) handled all council business. I f 168 r Gerald Barton Darlcne Bender Janice Bercaw Leon Blakely Dave Burnett Sharon Cohen Kav Coldren Ivan Courtright John Creange Lawrence Creasey Shirley Crowell Jim Dahiem Clyde Davies Karolyn Eisenberg Georgene Embree Sandra Fiiz David Gates Jay Goldberg Barbara Golden Nancy Goldsmith William Griffen Vern Hollingsworth Jesse Holloway Roberta Horowitz Charles Houston Beverly Hutchison William Johnson Kerry Kinrade Douglas Lawsoii Jaque Levey Scott Madien ft Ruth alentine Leland V ' anfossen Arlene Waite Valerie Way Evelyn Webber Fred Whisnant Joan Wood mu phi epsilon President Jeanne Moore and the other officers of Mu Phi Epsilon spent 7nany long hours pUnwing the Mu Phi Epsihui Spring Concert. Founded on the cornerstones of Music. Friendship, and Harmony. Mu Phi E[)silon served as UCLA ' s national music sorority in the pro- fessional field. Throughout the year the girls made fine use of their musical talents by presenting monthly programs at the Vet- erans Hospital. On the national scene, they contributed to the support of the music school for underprivileged children at Gads Hill in (Chicago. The girls also kept busy with their worthwhile project of hcljiing to raise funds for music scholarships for needy children. The I ' lii Nu hapter " s activities calendar for ihc year included suih events as a Founders Day banquet at ihe Huntington Hotel, and Patron.- ' programs and teas. All actives devoted mosi of their spare lime to prcpariiig for the nnisical highlight of the year, when they prcsenlcil llic amuial Mu Phi Kpsilori Spring ( .oiiceil. Phyllis Beauprc Nancv Bushnell Louise Harding Marie Brown Beverly Fritts Jo. nn Harris Elaine Burdman Patricia Haglund Rita Keeley Valeria King Gwen Moore Jeanne MrMin- Pauline Onelo Marion Reirnhold Patricia Palmer . rUnc Suss . iu) Marie Powers Bernice Thorne 170 Top NBCers were K. Uyetake, M. Shimoyama, M. Murakami, R. Terasaki, J. Saito, J. Kada, Prexy Jeanne Yainada, M, Arita. Mariane Ando Masaka Arita Misako Chiwaki Betiv Fukuda Yasuko lura Lily Kamiya Mako Rata Ken Kimura Bob Koda Michiko Matsuhara Edward Moriinot Mirni Murakami nisei bruin club With the ringing cries of " allemande left and a docey do, " the Nisei Bruin Club was off to a rousing beginning of another big year. This exuberant air set a standard for subsequent activities which are de- signed to provide the nisei students with a vital round-up of extra-curricular activ- ities, ranging from intramural basketball tourneys to other diverse interest events. Nisei Week saw the NBCers in full swing, operating their booth at the carnival. Then followed the Frosh Reception, the Cal trip, the SC-UCLA social mixer, the basketball tourneys, and the annual Blow- out. Closing the year ' s acitvities was a snow hike, in all its verve and gaity with the voices of happy folks echoing the fun of a top year for the Nisei Bruins. Miyoko Nishi Kay Nishimura Dorothv Okamoio Jranit Sailo Toskiko Sakamoto Amie Sasahara Minoru Shinioyaina Victoria Somen Mineko Takahashi Dick Takcuchi Kiyo Uyetake Frances Taiiamachi Jim Wada Kickard Terasaki Jeanne Vamada 171 phi beta - 1 f i i The talented girls in the spotlight for Phi Beta were President Da vne Bernhardt, Carolyn Van Groder Gay Ross-Chtnis Carol J. Goriaii. Leanore Anderson Dawne Bernhardt Dolly Branneii Bevtrrly Ann Cooper Joanne Doyle Sonia Ciaustad Theresa Garcia Carol Gorian Carolyn Leach Mona McTaggart Gav Ross-Clunis Helen Sawicki Sandra Siivder Ixiuisf Irfpeiiy Carolyn ' an Groder JoAnn Zogot 172 Amorifi the many receptions following. ' different musical presentations on campus, the Phi Betas sponsored one for the UCLA orchestra con- cert given in Koyce Hall in November. Another reception followed the Los Angeles (Chamber Music Concert during the fall semester. Sunday evenings were spent around Sawlelle Hospital, where the organization put oil ward shows to entertain the |)atieiits. Phi Beta members gave some of their tim ' to the armv. as the [iresented several " package shows " at Camp Pendleton and Camp Edwards. The purpose of the music and speech professional fraternity is to seek and create the best in both fields. The members are directly in olved in the shows and in the performing, and yet they support other presentations. .An out- standing Phi Beta, pianist Joan Stave was awarded recognition at the Hollywood Bowl last summer for her achie ement in piano performance. phi chi theta The girls with the eyes for business tvere the Phi Chi Thetas who ivere guided by Jackie Kasnitz, Mary Lou Nelson and Joyce Brickman. Phi Chi Theta offers to advanced freshmen women the opportunity to fulfill the purpose of promoting higher business education. This national business fraternity for women saw a flourishing year in the L CLA chapter. The initiation of new members and the privilege of hearing prominent speakers in the business field are just two of the many activities that could be crowded into the calendar for the school year. The group functions for the fall term included, in addition to the variety of meetings and exchanges, a Christmas get-together with Alpha Kappa Psi. the men ' s business fraternity. The occasion was a meeting of both organizations, which was high- lighted by a speech on the problems of finance. The culminating touch was the decoration of the Christmas tree, which brought eager cooperation and welcomed all students on entering the halls of BAE. Joyce Brickman Jackie Kasnitz Leta Knapp Joan Knight Carolyn Lewis Joan Lewis Darla Luckenbill Peg Manuel Doris Mori Mary Lou Neison (jeraldine Owen Carol Porter Sylvia Rhodes Mahlon Wilkinson 173 Sigma alpha iota Continually striving to raise the standards of productive musical work among university women, the members of the national profes- sional music sorority. Sigma Alpha Iota, set a fast pace for themselves this year with a full schedule of projects and activities. Auditions, concerts, musicales. teas. State Day. Incorporation Day. dinners, and Sunday workshop meetings quite adequately filled the activities calendar for the year. hen the girls were not occupied by these excit- ing events they were engaged in sponsoring such projects as the American Music Awards, the Sigma Alpha lota Foundation Fund, and the International Music Fund. Sigma Alpha Iota members were proud of their sorority sisters Marilyn Syme, Joan McSeveney, and June Gusella. who won top honors in various aspects of the musical world. At the peak Df the SAI scale was Merry Carol Robinson. k§i 3 Marlcnc Breicr Betty Bvcrs .-Xngcia Ciitclsot) Nada Curric Dolores I-aifiTiaii Marilvn McMulli . m : (skk-HI loan McSeveriev Greta Kasbury Ka ria Nathan Merry Robinson Phyllis lioi in lun Jocelyn Schneider Singhiy t he pniitieii of Sigma Alpha Iota were President Merry Robinson, Marlenc Goodman, Angela Gitelson, Joan McSeveney. 174 Sigma phi delta And away they go! The enthusiastic engineers of Sigma Phi Delta were continually ivorking to perfect the last word in modern transportation. Sigma Phi Delta, an international fraternity of engineers, again displayed its engineer- ing talent by building what is undoubtedly the noisiest Pontiac in all captivity. With prexies Jack Birdsall and Herb Redlich doing their best to maintain order and sanity over the uninhibited snarls of " Le Bombe. " ' Hal Lazar put life into the ESUC Newsletter as editor for the fall semester aided by Warren Juran, who served as a staff writer and Coop correspondent. Matt Wolf represented the sophomores in ESUC. and Paul Barbour led the scholastic parade as a member of Tau Beta Pi. Socially, the semester-ending TGIO party went departmental for the first time as the fall semester faded away, and the Red Rose formal highlighted the spring semester. House parties, exchanges, and treasure hunts rounded out a well-filled year of activities and learning for the illustrious SPD boys. Paul Barbour Phillip Berger Jack Birdsall Paul Crane Altx lliik Evan Junes Warren Juran Harold Lazar Lvman Limbocker H ' erhcrt S. Redlich Matthew Wolf 175 " If you like to do it. URA does il " is a motto for the University Recreation Association, an organ- ization which provides the activ- ities of twenty-one clubs, holds dances such as the one for Mardi Gras, and takes part in many of the other campus events. Giving students a chance to meet friends with similar interests, the purpose of the University Recreation As- sociation is to supply the definite need for relaxation and for rec- reation during the university life of students. The URA office in KerckhofI Hall is always stirring with excitement . . . applications are constantly being taken for every group from badminton to science fiction clubs, plans are being made for the Friday night recreational dances held in the women ' s gym. and committee chair- men for the dances have members busily cutting crepe paper decora- tions. URA has a magic club for those interested in card tricks, a flying club where Sunday morn- ing breakfast hops are quite the thing, and a sports car group for some really great automotive fun. Hey, how ' s the weather up there! URA mountaineers hit new heights. university recreation association Tony Plaia has the floor for the moment on the URA Execu- tive Council n ' hich has control over the 21 organizations. Headed bij Harvey .Joffc, the University Recreation Association fol- lowed an agenda set up by those at the Activities Council meetings. 176 The industrious crew of a URA organization, known as the Tiller and Sail, set sail on many an exciting cruise with never a dull moment. 177 ski club The Bruin Ski Club opened with a pre-sea- son party held at Helen Williams ' home at which more than one hundred members at- tended. On Thanksgiving Day a compar- able crowd of Bruins took over the McGee Creek Lodge at Mammoth where they en- joyed four wonderful days of shirt sleeve skiing. A lack of snow in the Big Bear Area, site of the Bruin Ski Lodge, caused the ski enthusiasts again to trek to Mam- moth Mountain, where they found skiing conditions excellent. The Bruin Ski Lodge op ened in January for the first snowfall. There a group of eager skiers enjoyed the slopes of Snow Valley in the San Bernar- dino Mountains. Between semesters they gathered up their skis and poles, checked their clamps and wax jobs, and headed for snow country all over the United States. A joint party was held at Switzerland ' s with the Hughs Ski Club in order to start off the second semester in an enthusiastic manner. President Norma Tryk, Ro)i Calhoun, Margrit Rose, ami Sue Benjamin laid great plans for Mammoth ski outings during school mcations. 178 Past president John Hall had that snow blood running through his veins as he surveyed skiing conditio7is with his slope-mates. It takes a lively group to make skiing trips fun, and for the Bruin skiers there was never a lack of either crowds or laughs. Laughter echoed through Snow White Lodge as weary skiers, drag- ring their skis behind them, trudged in from the snotvy slopes. Shushing and skimming over the ski slopes was a speedy member of the Bruin Ski Club. Secretary Joan Kussy, President Al GHckman, Vice President Sue Wood, and Treasurer Gerry Croymans presided over the Senior Class. senior council Bermuda shorts, good sunbur)is, and Danny Thomas were seen at the Senior Brunch. Unique! That ' s the word for this year ' s Senior Council. The Senior Class of 1955 can be justly proud of its top-notch rep- resentative student government which was responsible for establishing many firsts for the class. The year began with the inauguration of the Senior Social Club, which held monthly meetings at the ' est- side Tennis Club, a Beverly Hills hilltop, and the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. It was a sad day for seniors when the class was put on " social pro " for a month due to misfiling of a so-called Xmas Party. Al- though that was a dull month, seniors had time to be nostalgic over memories oi the colossal Senior Brunch organized by Chairman Alan Indirtor. With entertain- ment like Danny Thomas, the Four Jokers, and Ginny Simms. the Coli.seum really was rocking before the SC game took over. A big first for this class was a mid-year commencement for seven-hundred gradu- ates. With Paul Selwyn as Senior Week chairman, and Gerry Hall handling the ar- rangements for the glamorous Aloha Ball held at the Ambassador Hotel, seniors had wonderful memories of their " big " year. Gerald Barton Geri Beal Dan Beaton Leon Blakely Betty Bock loyce Brickman Lee Burns Olive Burt Walker Bush Skip Byrne .Angela Citelson Mary Cook Diane C ' oplen Edward Cramer I.uaii Cramer Gerry Cro maiis Dorthea Dakis Adele Davidson Jean Diether Grace DiZen .o Barbara Dunn Richard Ellis Dave Flemine Audret- Fowler ]o Freed William Frew Irv Friedman Marianne Garard Barbara Gavnes Steve Gilbert Al Glickman Ann Goddard Envin Goldman Alvin Gottlieb Nancy Grobatv David Groot Evelvn Grossman Stuart Hackel Oerrv Hall Charlene Harper Corliss Havnes Robert Hefner Diane Helsler Lvoia Henr Bob Hevn Hildergard Hiller Daniel Hirijch Armin Hoffman ' ern Hillingsworth Barbara Hunt Annina Jacobs Bernadine Johnson Toan Johnson Doretia Keith Kurt Kenworth Don Ketcham Dick Kite Milton Knopotf Leonard Kolod Joan Kussy Bob Lampton Brad Landis Jim Lumsden Madien Scott Marlene Malouf Pete Marvin loanne McNcilU Peter Meyer Corrine Minkoff Edward Morimoto Bernie Nebenzahl lean Newhouse ivaren Nielsen Richard Orgell Mont - Palskv Terry Parfen Lvnne Quinn Millie Rabb Svlbia Rhodes William Rickard Alice Rosenfeld Paul Rude Dorothy Russell Selda Saxe Paul Selwyn Don Shulman Robert Silver Victoria Somen Herb Stein Stanley Surlow Davis Taylor Elizabeth Thomas Margaret Thomas Martha Thompson Dean Utterberg Jean Warwick Hamer Werts Ann West Beth Wood Susan Wood junior council President Jerry Lewis ivas helped by ambitions officers Mike Gomez, Barbara Peck, Carole Sfrahau. niilor Alexander Nancv Bt-rkau Don Chattlain Don Allison Kil-hard Borun Lois Con va fatheriiic Barrtrt- Kihcrt Brewsier Ooti Conifll Mrl Ba tr Barbara Carter James Danegati Chuck Differding Yvonne Faust Irv l rasiiin Andv Fletcher CJrrry Eckmian Sonia Gaustad Barbara Elhvond Criiig C armou John George Barbara Ilaviland Rita Jensen Al Kornblatt Warren Gilmore Margaiet Hunts Ruth King Ntarilvn Kudell Al Glickman John Horger Cierrv Kirshbauin John La Gatta Dave Halverson Eunice Jacobson Joan Knight Carolyn Leach km rjlui KudtU n U Giiii n!in LrJcb ay Louie irginf Maples inn McBroom 4ierman McClellan loy McGlasson Jean Pearson Paul Fletcher Ann Mvrick Barbara Peck Bill Polski Pat Nelson Murray Pepper Barbara Rilea NancvOmeleanovitch Barbara PhilHppi Jim Roc Eileen Roonev Norm Stewart Kathi Sullivan Al Rosin Elinor Stones Jack Taylor Shirlev Sokolik Carole Strahan Bernice Thorn Rose Slary Sorge Paul Siruhl Nancy Tonle A large bear sitting in a convertible was the Junior Class contribution to the Home- coming Parade. During Men ' s Week the Coop was taken over for two hours in Juniors who decorated it and provided en- tertainment for all coop-timers. As usual. ]}ainting the " C " was a project which was looked forward to by all council members. Covered with yellow ])aint. the juniors de- clared it was quite successful as well as great fun. A Junior-Senior football game was staged in which the girls played the first half and the fellows the second. The ■ ' Number One Prom for the . umber One Team. " honoring the gridiron stars, took place at the GlenAire Country Club on De- cember H. It featured the band of Alan Schrader. For the spring semester the Ju- nior Council embarked on a schedule of Spring Sing rehearsals and open houses. Tnaii Vei slnan Fdward Wiseman niaiif ' es on Betty Woiwood Claudtll ' hilt-hurst Marv Woodman Kitchv Williams Nancy Worlhington Harrv Abrain Robert Airiitaditrr Arline Anderson Judie Anderson Mary Ann Ando Carol Aschenbach Sandy Sprague, Stan Hughes, Barbara Seeley, and President Dave Pierson tcorkcd to establish a more coordinated Sophomore Class. AL i.L ' n31 V ' • sophomore council Jim Harrigaii Barry Healh With more Sophomore Couiu il memberships sold this year than exer be- fore in the history of the Iniversity. the Sophomore Class was assured of an outstanding year under the guidance of a well organized, representative student government. Soph Council provides its members with liir oppor- tunity to participate in class government and the determinalion of class policies. Social life is not neglected, as Council members soon found out at the many Council functions. Open houses seemed to domiiialc ihe social scene in November and December and again in spring when the So|)h class look over the Beta and the SAE houses for one day. Getting away from the thought of finals, sophomores almost got snowed under on their snow trip to Big Bear Lake. It didn ' t take them long to get thawed out for the Dublin Ball in March. The class council luau in spring was just an example of the great spirit of the class that took Coop day honors. Ilialhir Ilick •Btach Morton Hirschbcrg Mina Balls Edward Baum Bette Beck Don Bfhrstock Roger Bell Cecilia Bernson Lois Bockman Marcia Bryant liabs B stroiii I,lo d Campbell Adora Chan Marcia Chernis Pauline Chiriaco Lawret.ce Creasey Ketsv Davis Pat Dear Clifford Drake l.orene Elliott Ed Ellman Maryrae Fanta Suzanne Fauikncr Sandra Fitz Bill Ftwte Rose Marie Franklin Edith Frehe Carole Friend Mit i Gage Lynne Garhardt David Gates Judy George AI Glickman Inez Mall Stafi Hughes John Jackson William Johnson Connie Joviirr I,il Kaini a Ron Kathren RohtTt Keen l iis KeTiisoii ' altrif Kirij William Koughan Mar ' KritchliaiiiM Alan Lashtr [oari Ludniaii Peg Manuel Pat Martin Janice Maiipin Bruce McMahter Albert Meister Don Michel Diana Millhollaiid JoAnn Newhouhe Marilyn Nickel James Olsen m IBIhu. ' " iu ' " ' ■«■ ' - Jm „fj Pf;l |M[f A,jW j wUk ■ ■■■HnHHB| K f H Sue Pittman Ann Pope Jerome Posell Christine Poulos Patricia Powell Roger Poyiier Monika Riemer Roy Rose Tanva Ro s Gloria Ruhl Jorgina Sachse Barbara Seeley Bewildered and hesmudged Sandy Spragne re- flects the Sophomores ' close loss in the Brawl. Norman Shannon Malcolm Smith Carolvn Sm ser Dick " Socha ' Jackie Soodhalier Annette Souza Bill Spivak Robert Slaub Robert Stein Alaine Sutherland Don Thomas Mary Lois Thome Bill L ' llmark Gary Walls Pat Weaver Sylvia W einfeld David Weir Mahlon Wilkinson Avonne Wilson Jean Wilson Eileen Winter Rosemary Wooldridge Marvin A ' orchell Norma Voung Caroline Martin f Patricia Alexander Marilyn Ashtoii Jo ce Avrech Vera Bacco Barbara Brown lini Brannan Nancv Bucklev Phyllis Bulin ' " al Burke Su i Bushard Rodolfo Castillo jnf Anne Chapman Kfith Coplen Fred Cripe Barbara Davis Chris Fhnicke Susan Ehrenberg Margy El er Eyiiiie Eriick Don Ferguson Linda Gage Mike Galagher Marilyn George Kochtle Glesby Pat Goldring Bctt - Grtrelistein Alice Hall Ra tnond Harnamoto Maril ri Holmes Marjorie Hutcheson Elliot Hutkin Ka yii Jacobs Richard Johnson Dorothv fones Carole Jurgensen Karel Kayan Claude Keyzer Oick Kit row Patricia Landy Alan Lasher Stephanie Libson Joan Lightner Elaine Manca Caroline Martin Morris Mazur Chris McCov Henry Metzner Ann Millikaii Kathie Miller Fred North [olfiie Plagge Robert Pletcher Connie Prelssman Ptilsin John A. Roach Carrol Rothe Marcia Rothstein Nancy Rude Noel Ruhberg Ainie Schachtsiek Deanna Schultz Sandy Shapiro Elaine Shaisky Tarnera Sherman Doris Simon Hanon Si[iay Diane Smith Prnn - Smith Elaine Solomon Atuu- Sorge Ralph StotI Carole Taylor Yvonne Taylor Carolyn Thomas Leonard Thomas Jcri Turner Helen Wiliams Marcia Zeff NLariKtin Zelinski freshman council The fall of ' 54 ushered in one of the inosl spirited Freshman Classes that Bruin terri- tory has ever seen. Following the tense elec- tion. Delta Sig Dave Gorton stepped into the president ' s seat and mapped out his big plans for Men ' s Week activities. Corncob pipes, distributed by class council members, pro- ided a " homev " atmosphere, while a hot Dixieland band kept the Coop far from quiet. The sophomores ' faces were mud when fresh- men overthrew them in the Frosh-Soph Brawl, but the crowning blow was their invitation from the Frosh Council to a premiere showing of films of the classic battle. The Dublin Ball proved to be such a huge success that it was followed up by a Frosh-Soph Luau. A snow trip and many open houses brought the Freshman Class into a unified group which will go in historv among great classes. Seci-cfa)-i El Brninier wrote dotvn the great words of U ' isdom of Treasurer Bill McKiuleij, Vice-President Jean Shinoda, and President Dave Gorton. 187 arts the duelists CAST OF CHARACTERS Rex Gunn: Author Nordstrom Whiter: Director John O ' Connell Ed Matheson Matt O ' Connell Kevin O ' Connell Dwayne Hubert Billy Turnbeau Cony Sara O ' Connell June Matheson Maggie Jess Murray Dan . Marie Kadovenzo Maybelle Dawson Lollv Beriiscn Nellie Hefcrce Armourer Sim Gainl)lrr Cl. ' ik alel Surucon Seamen Cent I emeu Jim ( ' .oiikliii. 1. Julian Burton Ernie Baron Ted Grose Joseph V. Perry Barry Atwater Ray Nasr Joel Climcnhaga Virginia Aurness June Henoch Johanne Robinson Richard Johnson Vito De Marzo W illium Hanson Florine Caplan Maxine Neivwan Janice Vance Charlele Bernstein John Townsend Frank Burns Tom Mills Robert Kirkendall Leonard Harris Robert Zaniparelli . Dan Harlin Dennis Wilson. Herb Heiman ■onard Harris. Duana McCarty 190 romeo and Juliet head of a house at odds with another Prologue ....... Escalus. Prince of Verona Paris, a young Count kinsman to the Prince Montague Capulet ( An old Man. cousin to Capulet ...... Romeo, son to Montague ....... Mercutio, kinsman to the Prince and friend to Romeo Benvolio, nephew to Montague and friend to Romeo Tybalt, nephew to Lady Capulet ..... Friar Lawrence, a Franciscan, confessor to Juliet and Romeo Friar John, a Franciscan . Balthasar. servant to Rome Sampson, Gregory, Servants to Capulet . . . Garth Abraham, servant to Montague . Another servant to Montague Peter, servant to Juliet ' s nurse . An Apothecary Three Musicians .... An Officer .... Lady Montague, wife of Montague Lady Capulet, wife of Capulet . Juliet, daughter to Capulet Nurse to Juliet Phillip I •odle- . Barry . Ray Fielding . Gilbert Lasky jade McCrea j Jim Kahlo Charles Schullc Richard Ogilvie John Stackpole . Burt Metcalfe . Bill Miller Joseph V. Perry Jerry Pheley Norman Andrews William Ahem Lambrecht Abe Polsky Lyle Pelton Frank Burns Milt Polsky f ' itto De Marzo Heath. Leonard Harris Tom Mills Edythe Alberts Harriet Argenb right Phillippa Scott Emily Ruhberg CAST OF CHARACTERS William Shakespeare: Author William Melnitz: Director 191 170 productions RH 170 was the home of success- ful productions of " The Happy Time, " Samuel Taylor ' s romantic comedy, and " The Love of Four Colonels. " Peter Ustinov ' s hilari- ous comedy. Two actons from " The Happy Time, " Charles Schulte and Burt Metcalfe, won " Oscars " for the best performances by an actor and supporting actor. " Four Colonels ' won the best production award, and also best actress. Dick Kitzrow ayid Burt Metcalfe were mighty " happy " in many of the scenes from " The Happy Time " by Samuel Taylor. This gay romantic comedy kept RH 170 rollicking with laughter for many weeks. With brilliant direction by Edward Hearn this production stood out as superior in VCLA ' s theater world. 192 i one acts Six sets of outstanding one-acts gave TA majors a chance to emote. L ' HB ' ' Hl l The Theater Arts Department presented an " Oscar " for the best performance by an actress in a one-act to Susan Risken, a newcomer to the UCLA stage. The UCLA Theater Arts Department is continually encouraging new talent in the play-writing field through its one-acts program. Those future Eugene O ' Neills have an opportunity to test their ability by writing for a series of one-acts presented in Iv37. K37 was also the stage for the department ' s thesis production of " Fig Tree Madonna " directed by a student, Jerry Rosen. 193 cinema It was an award-winning vear for the motion picture division of the I CLA Theater Arts Department. " A Time Out of War. " the story of a quiet day in the lives of soldiers during the Civil ar. was made by Denis and Terry Sanders. The Motion Picture Academy of Arts and Sciences honored the two- reel short-subject with an academy award. It was acclaimed the best short dramatic film by the Venice International Festival. The Screen Producer ' s Guild first award, the Edinburg merit award, and the British Film Institute award completed the roster. The film " Bird Hunt, " written and directed by Richard Hawkins, has already won three awards and appears to be following in the path of " A Time Out of ar. " UCLA " movies are better than ever. " radio The radio division of UCLA ' s Theater Arts Department has many outstanding accomplishments to be proud of this year. During each week of the school year they produce two radio series for the city and county school system. " Adventure With Books " summarizes books in a dramatic form which may induce youngsters to read them. " ' People, Places, and Things " includes pro- grams of every type as the name implies. An hour-long production of the Broadway hit " ' The Innocents " by William Archibald, adapted by Fred Ger- ber, was a credit to Dick Tumin ' s direction. Publicizing the LCLA sports world is the weekly " Sports Package " on KBIG. Ed Long succeeded Bruce Rice as commentator. The vearbook record is the great work of the division. i 19J I [■ ' i registration " Pardon me, is this the registration tine . . . where can I purchase a gym lock . . . last name first . . . in ink or pencil . . . printed . . . let ' s see, my permanent address is . . . the student body fee is included in the incidental fee . . . oh, these lines . . . stop pushing . . . ivhai do I do next . . . can you cash a check . . . could you fell me where the cafeteria is . . . you mean I ' m registered now . . . ? " 198 enrollment " enroll for only H units it might be easier . . . maybe there ' ll be a few sections still open . . . if I can ' t enroll in. English lA, maybe I ' ll take history . . . I wonder how many books I ' ll need . . . this seems like a small line . . . but I can ' t possibly take an afternoon quiz section now . . .! " 199 orientation Orientation Committee members ivere (standing I to r) Dan Berez, Roger Gibbons, Loren Nicholson, Stu Hackel, Nancy Omelianovitch and (seated I to r) Monika Tienier, Spring Chairman Joan Shttltz and Fall Chairman Shirley Roberts. Skip Byrne, Dean Hahn and Chan- cellor Allen welcome students to campus on Orioitation Day. How- dy Show performers provided en- tertainment for the new Bruins. " I ' i ' l III m 1 200 University President Robert G. Sprout, Mrs. Sprojil, Chancellor Raymond B. Allen, Mrs. Allen and As- sista7it Dean of Students Barney Atkinson were on hand to greet new, incoming students at the fall President ' s Reception. Student body leaders were hosts and hostesses at the Reception and dance. president ' s reception 201 UCLA ' s campus was completely changed into a cowboy ' s paradise when students donned levis and cowhides to carry out the 1954 Homecoming theme of " Round-up Time in Westwood. " The week ' s events be- gan with the Alumni Picnic on Sunday. October 10. The student-produced Home- coming Show Monday evening featured student performers and was highlighted by the selection of the Queen and her court. For the first time a estern-style banquet was presented Tuesday. To stir up spirit for the Stanford game on Saturday. Home- coming ' s slogan was " Cowboy Joe Brings Injun i ' oe. " All of ' estwood Village took part in the Village Day activities on ' ed- nesday. Desmond ' s parking lot was the scene of the Village Dance that evening. Starting at 8:30 p.m. Friday, the Home- coming Parade was immediately preceded by a spirited student rally. After the pa- rade a rally dance featured Spade Cooley and his western music. The winning floats were announced at the dance where Delta Sigma Phi was awarded the sweepstakes prize. Climax of the week was the football game with Stanford on Saturday when the Bruins smashed the Stanford Indians by 72-0 before an excited crowd of 70.555. ■• ' ■ i -- . " i : :— -.ja: An official, administrative duty of UCLA ' s first Chancellor. round-up time in westwood Homecoming Committee members included (seated I to r) Chairman Les Hewitt, Stu Hackel, Dana Ziefer, Marilyn Mason, Geri Croymans, Shirley Huff, Judy Toner and (standing I to r) Don White, Jack Shaff, Walker Bush, Ray Johnson, Missy Griffin, Marshall Jacobson, Armin Hoffman, Shirley Roberts, John Drapeau, Dave Hart, Ron Cooper and Bob Mennell. 202 a satire on humans A Satire on Hitvians With Interspersed Songs, A Subtle Theme, Occa- sional Risque Dances and Laughable Sketches for All ivas the long title of this year ' s Homecoming Show which was presented in Royce Hall Aiulitorium, Monday evening, October 11. The Lancers, popular recording quartet, were featured in the second shoxv along ivith the initial presentation of the 195 Homecoming Queen and her court. I The Alumni Picnic on Sunday was not only for UCLA alnmni but al- so for pro)nising future Bruins. Western-style chow ivas served to hungry Brnin cotvpokes at the first Homecoming Barbecue held in the Kerckhoff Patio. entertaining everyone The orchestra of Spade Cooley provided the music for the yearly Rally Dance. Held on the Kerckhoff Hall Patio, the dance followed the float parade. 205 .•:. ' i»!aiz.ii._c « " ' ' - Campus coronation ceremonies on the Art Parterre saw Betty Bernard crowned queen by Chancellor Al- len. Her regal court included (I to r) Mary Jo Beyer, Dee Ross, Roberta Williams and Dixie Gott. queen betty and her court Betty Bernard was kept busy as a bee with all her activities as Queen of UCLA ' s 195J, Homecoming. 206 alkiiig on the clouds for a week was this year ' s Homecoming Queen, Betty Bernard. A 21 year-old senior. Betty was a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority and planned to become a doctor. Her regal pro- portions included light brown hair, blue eyes and a charming smile. Betty stands 5 ' 4 " and weighs 115. Her court included freshman Mary Jo Beyer, a member of Delta Delta Delta: sophomore Dixie Gott, a member of Kappa Delta: junior Roberta illiams. a member of Delta Gamma and senior Dee Ross, a member of Alpha Chi Omega. Betty and her court were selected from among the twenty-eight finalists be- tween the first and second shows. They were presented at the climax of the second show. Film stars Kim Novak and Robert Frances were among the judges. Classes were dismissed at 1 1 a.m. on Tuesday. Oc- tober 12. in order that the student body could witness the coronation of the 1954 Queen and her court at the Art Parterre. It was a tense and thrilling moment for the queen finalists and the audience at this year ' s Homecoming Show ivhen the Queen and her court vere chosen by the judges and announced for the first time. 207 homecoming parade Kappa Delta ' s float entrij boasted the motto of " Bruin Scored — Injun Gored " and depicted a defeated Indian, gored by a bull driven on by a victorious Bruin. The float entered by the Bruin Village had as its theme " Final Ride for Injun Hide. " Alpha Tau Omega chose TV starlet Vampira as their sweetheart for their float. Vampira rode on a coffin perched on a hearse. She held a rope in her hand which ivas attached to several Indians. The theme ivas " Vampira Corrals Zombie Indians. " 209 l ' i cowboy joe brings injun woe iiLt i Stanford ' s Warrior may look grim, unfriendly and pugnacious, but he failed to frighten the viighty UCLA Bruins who sent the Indians back to the farm. Homecoming Chairman Les Hewitt served as chauffeur for Queen Betty Bernard preceding the much-anticipated game. 210 25f« ESS " : i K ' I- - - -- y ' BRu x - ' ' ' ■ ' - J T . ' YSSr i r .f i " - . ' •i» « ' f Parade winners were presented before the game: Beta Theta Pi m the men ' s division. Kappa Sigma-Pi Beta Phi in the mixed division, and the Delta Sigma Phi ' s stagecoach was awarded the sweepstakes. A spectacular climax to the week of events was the Homecoming game itself. The spir- it and enthusiasm built up during the week overwhelmed the Stanford Indians when the Bruins drove to a record-breaking 72-0. V. AVI all-u weekend Bruiyis got all aboard the Rootera ' Train for an exciting AU-U-Weekend up north at Cal. Taking their last look at LA before departing. Bruin rooters gaze out the win- doivs of the train and wonder what the out- come of the gridiron battle will be. Head Yell Leader Norm Jacobs has no doubts about who will win the game as he leadx the Bruins at a pre-game rally. The Rooters ' Train left at 9 p.m., October 28, from the Union Station and arrived in Oakland at 8 p.m. on the morning of the big game. 212 Cheerleader Roger Bunting led Bruin band members and Bruin rooters in a rally in the stands during the Cal game. Students from the eight campuses of the University converged on the Berkeley cam- pus for the yearly All-U-Weekend cele- bration beginning on Friday. October 29. A special rooters " train transported the UCLA fans to the Berkeley campus, arriv- ing early Friday morning. The weekend activities were kicked off with a rally at 8:30 p.m. which was highlighted by a large bonfire. Following the rally was the All-University Dance. The big fea- ture of the weekend, as far as the Bruins were concerned, was the gridiron clash the next day at 2 p.m. in the Strawberry Canyon Stadium. Between-game activ- ities spotlighted the theme " Brother Bruin ' s Birthday. " which commemorated the founding of the Los Angeles branch. Halftime card stunts were right-side up again this year. 213 men ' s week Mudslingers e itlui ' iasticani particijxited ill the Frosh-Soph Biaicl on Trotter Field. UCLA ' s males took over the cami)us during Men ' s Week No- vember 15-20. The week ' s events began with the dads ' dinner held at the living groups on Monday evening. This was fol- lowed by the Men ' s Stag at 8:15 p.m. in the Men ' s Gym. At the Men ' s Stag, the thirty-three girls competing for the title of " Belle of UCLA ' were presented. Other events of the week included the traditional Frosh-Soph Brawl, Junior Day, Senior Day. the AWS Men ' s Week Open House and a banner slogan contest between the living groups. Climaxing the week was the rallv dance held at 8 p.m. Friday in the omen ' s Gym. Throughout the week, campus men had the seat of their pants painted by Alpha Phi Omega. 214 Classes took over the Coop on class days, and the week ended with the Rally Dance Friday evening featuring the music of Jerry Fielding ' s orchestra. 213 the bell game Brains enthusiastically endo)-sed Tommy Tioja i ' s anticn preceding the game. The gates opened at 9:45 a.m. at the Coliseum on November 20, and seniors were the first rooters in the stands for the grid battle with SC that afternoon. Seniors entered through the peristyle en- trance at gate 31. and members of the rally committee were present to usher them to their seats in the special senior section of the stands. The yearly senior brunch was sponsored by the senior class, and Al Indictor was chairman of the affair. The brunch began at 10 a.m. with box lunches provided for those in attendance. Leading ofl the entertainment program for the seniors which began at 10:15 a.m. were the Four Jokers, who were followed by Dainiy Thomas and Ginny Simms. The senior brunch tickets entitled seniors to sit in seats on the 50-yard line for the SC game. Approximately 650 seniors attended the traditional brunch. The gridiron victory put a happy end to the day ' s events. 216 Crosstoivn rivah-u came to a climax at the traditional bell game, ivhen the Bruins ' spectacular performance in the last quarter caused delirious excitement in the rooting section. k ' -•■■» ■. . • y • ' .i_l ' ' ' ■ : .™,.; « 217 i A rousing cheer greets Coach Sanders at the rally. weVe the happiest : Congratulations from Chancellor Raymond B. Allen and the entire student body were given to UCLA ' s number one coach, Red Sanders, at the campus rally on the Art Parterre the Monday after the SC game. y AL 218 Traffic at the intersection of West- wood and Wilshire was halted by the happy, cheering Bruin rooters. An energetic Biiiin shows the easy way to take part i)t the stampede through Westwood in yoveinber. Tailback Priino Villaneuva addressed the students during the post-game rally. 219 A go bruins m ' " The unifier! student spirit that we ' ve had this year is the great- est i " c f er seen anywhere. " was the comment of Head Yell Leader Norm Jacobs to sum u]) highlights of Bruin spirit activities. The yell and song leaders appeared on television shows to boost school spirit, and the yell leaders also started ihc iiuiDvalion of wear- ing [)owder blue Bermuda shorts at football games. Another spirit booster this year was the jackass which followed the Trojan horse around the track at the .SC game. Other features of the vear in- clude the helicopter for the game with Maryland, the rally in the tunnel following the SC game, and the half-time i)asketball games be- tween UCLA and SC yell leaders. 220 ruth joos Yell kings (I to f) include ATO Bobby Johaiineson, an Idaho University transfer; Sigma Nu Roger Bunting, Toynmy Walker ' s greatest imitator; SAM Norm ' Jake ' Jacobs, the most spirited Bruin on campus; Phi Delt Tony Rexrode, a tailback at heart; and Sigma Nu Tom Stoever, water skier suprem,e. lois kelly ; J i 2?lfM i ' d-. h- ' y r g ? .V? Jbv- ).. r ' let the drums roll out The Bruin Band, niadt- up of about 150 niemhers, is divided into three separate orfjanizatioiis ... the concert band, the football and activities band, and the HOTC band. The objectives of the bands are to provide educational and professional training, to voice the school spirit of the Llniversity by the perpetuation of worthwhile tradi- tions, maintaining standards of value and respect, and passing on a heritage that will instill pride and challenge. Eight concerts were given by the concert band this year both on campus and at the nearby high schools in addition to a series of four noon concerts given on the KH patio this spring. Playing for sports events. Orien- tation and rallies was the football and activities band. The ROTC group gave a spring concert and played for many military reviews. 222 Clare)icc Sawhill, the director of UCLA ' s band, tvas a familiar figure during the football season, leadino the Bruin musi- cians seated below the rooters ' section. f Leading the " great Bruin Band " out onto the field for the football half-time activi- ties was Dick Jones. Band formations of all kinds entertained the Bruin rooters. John Peterson, co-captain of the football team, crowned lovelji Janet Seirard queen of the 195J, Junior Promenade. junior prom The first formal flam t- of ihe year, the Junior Promenade, sponsored hy the Junior Class, was presented at the Glen Aire Country Club, Friday evening. December 3. Featuring the dance music of Allen Schrader and his orchestra, the dance this year was gi en in honor of I CLA ' s number one football team. KMPC Disc Jockey Johnny (Jrant was master of ceremonies for the prom and the Hairs, a popular vocal group, presented the intermission entertainment. High- light of the evening was the crowning of education major Janet Seward as queen. Her court included Virginia Burger. La Verne Lanarsic, Missy Oriffin and Barbara Joan Ellis. Campus living groups had their lockouts extended to 3 a.m. 224 Carolling up the row and to the Chancellor ' s, AMB and AWS members gave the traditional Sing. carols and kids Following dinner at the houses, Uni-Camp children ivere given a special Christmas party held at RCB. At the traditional Christinas sing, Chan- cellor Allen was given gifts to distribute among needy families. Co-sponsors AWS- AMS were put on social probation. Each summer more than five hundred children of varying racial and religious backgrounds spend the greatest ten day vacation of their lives at Uni-Camp, high in the moun- tains above Redlands. From some of the less-fortunate areas of the city, these young- sters are given this opportunity by UCLA students who raise the money and volunteer their time during the summer to work with them. Keeping in touch with the kids through the year is an important phase in Uni-Camp counseling. At Christmas, Uni-Camp kids are treated to dinner at the fraternities and sororities and then, :aking their Christmas presents with them, meet their counselors at the Religious Con- ference Building for a party. Singing, laughing, and greeting last summer ' s friends from camp make a happy evening for these underprivileged children. 225 traveling spirit Giving the spectators a little California atmosphere, Kelps upset Madison Square Garden by pitching oranges into the stands. Cut courtesy of Sports Illustrated. " We wanted lo show the East what kiiul of spirit we ha e out here and to get a lit- tle publicity for the team and the school. I guess we did it. " This was the comment of the Kelps, expressed by Dave Hart, on returning from New York where they had followed the Bruin hoopsters for the ECAC Holiday Festival in Madison Square Garden. In a section directly under the bucket, the Kelps were able to successfully cheer the Bruins and heckle their opponents. Between halves the bermuda clad group enter- tained a delighted crowd by exhibiting their ever-present artificial ])alm to which was fastened a Los Angeles city sign and throwing out into the audience over three cases of Sunkist oranges. As a result. Kelps received photographs and write-ups in New York papers and were given a full page spread in a national .sports magazine. 226 Kelps Jim Garofalo, Marv Sher- man, Ben Green, Dave Hart, Pete Nelson and John Odabashian smile their thanks to the North Ameri- can Airlines for giving the very n-ea -i clan a quick trip to L.A. Bruin Don Bragg closes in on a La Salle player, with John Moore and Eddie White in the background, duri)ig the Bruin and La Salle play- off in the Holiday Tourney. " You are assured of a bright future if you are willing to work for it " was Chancellor Allen ' s commencement comment. mid-year graduation For the first time in several years, graduation ceremonies for students finishing in January were observed. Formerly deprived of cap and gown, these students this year could receive their diplomas and commissions in the traditional style of those graduating in June. The graduates, about one-hundred atid twenty of whom received advanced degrees, heard talks by Chancellor Allen. Judge Thomas Cuiuiingham, Rear Adm. Rolland Smoot. and John Moittel representing the graduating class. The ceremonies differed somewhat from annual spring commencement in that no degrees were confer- red and there was no academic procession. An informal re- ception for graduates and their families was held on the Quad following the ceremonies. Of the graduating class, a total of fifty-four senior men in uniform received their commissions in either the Armv. Navv. or the Air Force. 228 student counseling (T ASUCLA President Skip Bijrne takes his place in the coun- selor ' s group to advise new students on campus activities. At the beginning of the second semester a former UCLA tra- dition, that of student activity counseling, was reinstat- ed for the benefit of the incoming Bruins. Upper divi- sion leaders in the various organizations on campus as- sembled in the Kerckhoff community and men ' s lounges and served as the advisors. Every student going through the registration line, was counseled in order to find out what type of campus activities interested him. Appointments were made for the student with people in these particular organizations. A follow-up appointment was made again for the new student and his activity counselor to determine to what extent the previous counseling had helped him to fi ' nd his place among those student government and campus ac- tivities. On May 27 a dinner was held for the Bruins who gave their time and efforts to help with the counseling. 229 grantland rice award Amid acclaim as one of the greatest foot- ball teams in collegiate gridiron history, UCLA on February 23 became the first re- cipient of the Grantland Rice Award. The award signified the 1954 supremacy of the Bruin squad on the national scene. A large gathering of students and visitors on the quad looked on as the editorial di- rector of Look Magazine presented Chancel- lor Allen with the two and one-half foot high gold trophy. In accepting the award the Chancellor stated, ' " I accept this tro- phy with greatest humility. I liken this football team to Grantland Rice in char- acter. It was dependable, outstanding, a thoroughbred, modest . . . and the best. " Among other speakers present at the cere- mony was Mrs. Florence Rice Butler, daughter of the late Dean of American sportswriters. Acting as master of cere- monies for the event was ilbur Johns. Head Football Coach Red Sanders ii ' ith Chancellor Raj moud B. Allen received from Tim Cohane, sportx editor of Look Magazine, the Grantland Rice award for UCLA. It wax a big thrill for Tammy Williams, lucky ■urinner of the Smiling Irishman Contest, when he iva-s crotwed at the Dublin Ball by MGM star Debbie Reynold s. Contest can- didates icere voted upon by those atteytding the dance. An honorary Spur, Tommy icas sponsored by that group. Shelley Manne, u-ith Shorty Rogers, ivas featured that night at the Riviera in addition to entertainment that was provided by the Hi-Fi ' s and th,e Columbia Studio Recording Orchestra. dublin ball H After the S7niling Irishman coronation, the winner had a dance with Debbie as the crowd swayed 7nidst the green shamrock decorations. greek week The Greek Week highlight ivas the naining of the queen, AEPhi ' s petite Bonnie Supo- witz. After the announcement by Chairman Ed Peck, comedian Orson Beane took over. The purpose of Greek Week is to integrate all sororities and fraternities on campus and to ofifer constructive services to the community. During the week prior to Greek Week, a contest was held to selec the queen. Greek meets were scheduled a the various houses for officers. These meet ings dealt with problems facing the organi zations such as pledge training, scholar ship, social and school activities, organiza tion, finance, administration, and publicity On Wednesday all the houses participated in dinner exchanges. Each house enter- tained memlK-rs from five other houses and sent rejjfesentatives to five others. I ' nder the supervision of the LA Depart- ment of Parks and Recreation, the groups went to Kenter Canyon to work on their community project. Reigning at the Gre- cian Nights Dance on Friday was Bonnie Supowitz. chosen at the banquet on Monday. Fraternity and sorority members traveled to Kenter Cani oti to work on a Community Project. A barbeque, water line and trees were added to the park. 232 The end of Greek Week brought u ' ith it the Athletic Day which featured both the chariot races and the keg rolling contest. Working for iceeks to devise a chariot to fulfill the contest ' s qualifications, each fraternity entered the race with their usual high hopes. As the Gre- cian-garbed groups tore over the finish line, the Phi Delta Thetas reached for the laurels. The setting for this year ' s traditional Greek Week Clima.r, the Grecian Nights Dance, was the Del Mar Beach Club tvhere a fine dance band provided some music just for dreamers. 233 President Robert Gordon Sproul shakes hands with Dr. Robert Gray who loas awarded an honorary doe- tor of laws degree by Chana-tlor Raymond B. Allen during the Charter Day cerenwnies. Held in Royce Hall, the occasion commemorated the 87th anniver- sary of the University of California. Dr. Gray, president of th-e University of North Carolina, was one of the speakers at the assembly and banquet charter day Charter Day ceremonies to commemorate the 87th anniver- sary of the University started vith the assembly in Royce Hall where Dr. Gordon Gray, speaking before approximately two thousand students and faculty members, emphasized the demand for the college education of the nation ' s youth. The problem, he said, has to do with the increasing number of young people who have come to expect a college education. " It simply has become a part of our life to go to college. " That evening five hundred alumni and friends attended the annual Charter Banquet in the Kmbassy Room of the Ambas- sador Hotel. Judge Thomas Cunningham, president of the Alumni .Association who was sponsoring the event, presided. 234 , spring drive Spring Drive ' s " Broicn Bag Rally, " led by UCLA ' s nnm- ber-one rooter Joe E. Brown, brought Briiin enthusiasm to a high pitch which resulted in their generous response. Spring Drive, chief support of Uni-Camp — UCLA ' s ofTicial spring charity, was led this year by Dave Hart. The goal was set at $10,000 to accommodate the additional sessions planned for the underprivileged children who participated in the program. Fund-raising entertainment included a Jazz Concert combining the talents of the Bobby Troup Trio, songstress Connie Moore, and a rhythm-and-blues group, the Nuggets. A cartoon show featured Jim " Magoo " Backus in person. A Brown Bag Rally was led by great Joe E. Brown. The climax was the URA ' s Mardi Gras. Bruins generous re- sponse made it possible for five-hundred kids who ordinarily would not have any vacation to have the time of their lives at University Camp ' s mountain retreat. Laughter rang out as Bruins thrilled to the antics of Joe E. Brown at the rally. mardi gras Booths, a Bowery Show, balloons, barkers, food, fools, frivolity . Mardi Gras Executive Committee: (front) J. Horger, K. Work, T. Sherman, C. McCoy, C. Hackamack, J. Drapeaa; (back) J. Kelly, J. Taylor, S. Tucker, D. Jones, N. Omelianovitch, L. Ptitsen, and R. Jones; (standing) R. Kitzrow, Mardi Gras Chairman Tony Plaia. 236 With the April Fool ' s Day theme, a fool- ish contest was held to find the court jester, the Biggest Fool of Mardi Gras. Uninhibited Jack Taylor won the cup and set the mood for a gay Mardi Gras ahead. Climaxing the annual Spring Drive was the festive Mardi Gras carnival, sponsored by the University Recreation Association. A successful way of raising money for many underprivileged children who will be sent to I iii-C amp. the proceeds from Mardi Gras soared to well over $7000 this year. On April 1st over sixty-five colorful booths sprang up in the quad betwen the Women ' s and the Men ' s Gyms, with themes ranging from Drench Wench to the Marriage Booth. The Hatton Sisters, the Hi-Fi Quartette. and the music of the Tommy Oliver band were added attractions at the Friday night fete which featured an evening-long dance. Reigning over the Mardi Gras was the King. Dr. Woodward Baldwin, who was elected liv pennv votes in a contest held throughout the veek preceeding Mardi Gras. " Step right up folks. See the . . . " The crowning event of the evening came when Dr. Baldwin stepped to the throne as King of the 1955 April Fool ' s Day Mardi Gras. Dancing " girls " created the Mardi Gras " fools " atmosphere. A huge, happij crowd turned out to eat, drink, and be merry. 237 V. Delta Delta Delta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon filled the stage with blue and green as they sang the beautiful " Low Lands, " which brought them the trophy for first in mixed division as well as the most coveted trophy for Gra)td Sweepstakes. spring sing This year the tenth annual presentation of Spring Sing once again filled the Holly- wood Bowl with a multitude of beautiful songs. From a heated rivalry between two fraternities has grown the largest col- legiate singing event in the nation. More than 80 groups competed in the prelimi- naries in order to be among the 25 final- ists vying for top honors in the Bowl. A spectacular array of 18 trophies adorned the stage. Winning special awards were Trolls who won the Frank Bull Award, and Theta Xis who placed second in men ' s di- vision and won the best original arrange- ment trophy for " Happy Wanderer. " Spring Sing was dedicated to Dean Milton E. Hahn this year and Ronald Reagan served as the Master of Ceremonies and cane collector. Spring Sing Executive Committee : Sara Southerland, Joe Poliner, Carolyn Rogers, Bruce McMasters, Martha Lindgren, Bob Stein, the Chairman Kurt Kenworth, Bill Ulhnark, Diane Heisler, Pat- Huff, and Dale Reid. Sinffing " A Whale of a Tale " were those snappy sailors from the Phi Kappa Sigma hou e icho took a first place trophy in meti ' s division. " Skip To My Lou " echoed from the Boivl as Jewel Quam led the Kappa Deltas in a folk song med- ley, first in woynen ' s division. Pi Beta Phi-Beta Theta Pi posed the leading question " What Do You Wai}t, " and walked off unth a first place trophy in novelty division. " Stop " didn ' t stop the Pi Lambda Phi quartet from singing out for the first place trophy in men ' s quartet division at Spring Sing. " Sho-nuff " the first place vinner in ivomen ' s quartet division just had to be the Kappa Delta girls ' great rendition of " John Henry. " " Be Prepared " was the hilarious warning offered by the Zeta Beta Tau Scouts as they marched on to tvin first in the odd ball division. I 239 women ' s week Women on the Bruin campus reigned su- preme for one whole week this spring. A committee headed by Tommie Capelouto planned many activities for the seven days when " Bruin Belles Became Bermudans. " Future brides turned out to view Monday ' s fashion show, " Wedding Belles in Bermu- da. " It featured the fashions of Cahill. Tuesday brought an agenda which called for a Coop Day and the hi-jinx show in the evening. The show, having the theme of " Caribbean Capers, " was highlighted by the crowning of Miss Heatwave. Voting for the Women ' s Week queen was done in the Coop that day. A noted personality picked the queen by standards kept secret through- out the program ... the one with " the cutest knees. " A football game between the Red and White Socks turned into a " Ber- mudan Brawl. " In addition, there was a card stunt section. Thursday night was the AWS Banquet where new members were tapped for various honoraries. The week was dotted with many great events. ' Caribbean Capers " suited the Troll performances as well as the Hi-Jinx show. AEPhi T o m n i c Capelouto (fourth from left, back) was chairman of the AWS Execu- tive Committee who did all the careful planning which made up an exciting iveek- for the girls. finals Midterm exams are usually taken in one " s stride because all thoughts are turned to- ward possible vacation spots for spring recess. But on returning from the beach, mountains and desert, comes the sobering thought of the fast-approaching finals. For the poor, tired seniors, this is just some- thing which must be done before gradu- ation. Juniors who have only one year left realize that they can ' t give up just when most of it ' s over. And lower di- vision Bruins just struggle. A cloud of depression and despair hung over the cam- pus and students stumbled into the Coop for an eye-opener. Sales increased notably for the No-Doz company and also at the Student Store where textbooks were pur- chased at long last because the library had run out of copies. Activities were abandoned and parties were scarce. But when the doom day came and went there was a great sense of satisfaction accom- panying that of relief, as Bruins came to realize how much knowledge was absorbed. While some groups are carrying oyi seminars in the group-study room of the library, others find that the noise down there is extremely distracting . . . especially for those who have fallen asleep on the job. Meditation is most important for learning more difficult material and consists in directing that far-off look either toward the ceiling or the library clock. Generally, Phi Betes and students on probation take their studying more seriously. At the upper left, Dick Orgell, productions chairman, Gerry Haney, posters chairman, Gerry Hall, ball chairman, and Marlene Maloiif, executive secretary take a " breather. " Below, Dick ' s fish story draws chuckles from ASUCLA Vice -pre sideyit Jean Deither, Gerry, and Senior attendant Dee Ross. I aloha ball Aloha Ball, the big social event of the year for seniors, was held at the Ambassa- dor Hotel the night before graduation. It was a gay and yet nostalgic climax for col- lege careers. Seniors swayed to Carroll Wax ' s music in an atmosphere softly illu minated by beautiful chandeliers and fra grant with the heavenly perfume of Hawai ian leis. As white-jacketed senior men and their dates drifted in from pre-parties, a genial mood settled over the crowd. High light of the evening was the anxiously an ticipated presentation of Aloha Ball Queen Notable among the couples were Gerrv Hall ball chairman, and his executive secretary Marlene Malouf. With a grand flourish the dance was ended and with mixed emo lions, seniors awaited the graduation day 243 With vtixed thoughts of eagerness far the future and reluctance to leave behind their happy years at UCLA, these graduates made a solemn spectacle as the hundreds of black robes and mortar boards proceeded sloivly around the Art Parterre. graduation This June. a|)|)roximalely 1370 Bruins re- ceived diplomas during the graduation cere- monies. Of this total number seven hun- dred and fifty were in the College of Let- ters and Science and some three hundred in Applied Arts. One hundred and ninety were graduated in Business Administration, and Doctor ' s Degrees were awarded to eighty law students and to twenty-six in the medical school. The commencement address was given by Chancellor Raymond B. Allen, who spoke of what lay ahead for the graduate. Student speakers voiced their hope for the future success of Bruin alums. President Robert G. Sproul gave his con- gratulations to the rows of black-robed figures who had realized a goal and were embarking on the careers awaiting them. It was hard for the graduates to believe that their days at UCLA were over un- til they had the treasured diplomas in their hands and listentd to Dr. Sproul. 243 athletics m :■» f . . fall sports In one of the locker room talks, " Red " stated that this was one of the best teams he has seen and he was sure of a good one next year. coach of the year The football season is over and the Bruins can sit back and look over their very fine efforts of the past season. A great part of the credit must go to the finest single wing coach if not the finest coach that a school could possibly have. ' " Red " Sanders has done with football what scientists are attempting to do with television and that is to get it to perfection. It is a small wonder that Sanders was voted the number one coach in the nation and was praised on a radio show which covered every part of the United States. Without his help the team wouldn ' t have done nearly as well as they did. It seemed even with the first game that the Bruins were going to be the team to try and beat but no one ever pot a chance to do it. After rolling over poor San Diego Navy and having a hard time with Maryland and ' ashington they faced the Stanford game. It turned out to be one of the biggest scores that UCLA has ever had. ' hen the team travelled to Berke- ley for a game with the " Big Brother " of the north, this game also turned out to be a simple one. But on the horizon was the big game with USC. When the day arrived there was no doubt that the Bruins would win. but it was a little uncertain as to the finish. With the final score .34-0 the Bruins were in position to go to the Rose Bowl, but a most inadequate ruling by the PCC said a team is not allowed to return two years in a row. So the Bruins had to sit back and watch the boys from Vermont Elementary go at it with the Ohio State team. But iti summarv it can be said that this was one of the finest teams that Sanders has ever coached and that the ex-Vanderbilt mentor not only installed a rugged new system of play, but fostered in the teams a higher kind of aggressive spirit and will to win. •. " I ' l -4-. r ■Ik w flk ' M inK . aim IP ' The ni(mbe)- one coaching staff (reading from I to r) : Tovi Prothro, backfield coach; Bill Barnes, end coach; George Dickerson, assistant line coach; Red Sanders, head coach; Johnny Johnson, freshman coach; Jim Meyers, line coach; and last but not least, " Deke " Brackett, assistant coach. number one in the nation These two boys are responsible for keeping the Bruins on the winning track. Co-Captains John Peterson (50) and All-American Jack Ellena (77) put the needed spirit and coordination in the team to finish with flying colors, a top national rating and three All-American team players. Ducky Drake was one of the most needed men for the Bruins because of his endless rolls of adheswe tape and gauze. Jerry Morgan and the managers did an excellent job of helping Drake out with the players. 24« Three outstanding Br-uins were elected to the first teams in the AU-American polls. Jim Salsbury (6Jf), right guard, made Look and Collier ' s Ail-American, and also A.P. Big Jack Ellena (77), Bruin co-captain, made Collier ' s too, besides the A.P. and U.P. selections. Bob Davenport was named to the Look Magazine AU-American team. ucia 67 ucia 32 ucIa 12 ucia 21 ucia 72 ucia 61 ucia 27 ucia 41 ucia 34 san diego navy 7 kansas 7 maryland 20 Washington Stanford Oregon state 6 California Oregon southern California ucia 67 san diego navy SEPTEMBER 18, 1954 UCLA SD NAVY YARDS GAINED RUNNING 379 42 YARDS GAINED PASSING 48 110 TOTAL YARDS GAINED 427 152 TOTAL FIRST DOWNS 21 8 FORWARD PASSES ATTEMPTED 12 19 FORWARD PASSES COMPLETED 4 9 NUMBER OF PENALTIES 1 3 NUMBER OF FUMBLES 1 4 OWN FUMBLES RECOVERED The San Diego Navy ship was sunk by the great Bruin battleship under the able hand of Captain John Peterson. The Bruins ran up one of the biggest scores of their long history by swamping San Diego Navy by a score of 67-0. Scampering Sam Brown (15) carries the ball for a long gam against an inept Navy squad. Garry Okuneff (AS) and Palmer (53) are among the ? . ' iny Bruin blockers. Crashing headlong into a mass of San Diego Navy blockers is All America7i candidate Bob Davenport (27) making a gain. . 1 251 II ucia 32 7 Kansas Coming around the end was Johnny Hermann (33) using teammate Terrij Dehay ' s (iO) fine blocking. V ' .anlUfc. ' IBl 1 The Bruin eleven rolls, crashing its way to a touchdown. SEPTEMBER 25, 1954 UCLA KANSAS YARDS GAINED RUNNING 246 128 YARDS GAINED PASSING 63 74 TOTAL YARDS GAINED 309 202 TOTAL FIRST DOWNS 14 10 FORWARD PASSES ATTEMPTED 12 15 FORWARD PASSES COMPLETED 5 5 NUMBER OF PENALTIES 4 4 NUMBER OF FUMBLES 3 4 OWN FUMBLES RECOVERED 253 ucia 12 7 maryland Maryland coach Jim Tatiini congratulated Bruin mentor " Red " Sanders following the 12-7 Bruin conquest of his 1953 " National Champions. " The loss was the first regular season defeat for the Terrapins in the last three years. " The Bruins are the best team we have met in three years. " • i • »..--- r, ••• ' .r li:v Tr1.» JV With flashlights ready in hand 1600 Brnin rooters prepare to give one of their famous light stunts. 254 255 ucia 21 20 Washington Ex ' eii though he is at the sidelines, Primo Viltaiiueva talks over plays ivith Tom Prothro, backfield coach. OCTOBER 9, 1954 UCLA WASHINGTON YARDS GAINED RUNNING 215 82 YARDS GAINED PASSING 110 147 TOTAL YARDS GAINED 325 229 TOTAL FIRST DOWNS 17 13 FORWARD PASSES ATTEMPTED 17 29 FORWARD PASSES COMPLETED 9 11 NUMBER OF PENALTIES 6 5 NUMBER OF FUMBLES 4 3 OWN FUMBLES RECOVERED 256 Hustling the ball around the right end of the Washington line Prima Villanueva (19) makes another gain in a fast moving game against the very stubborn Huskies. Without the assistance of his " pogo stick, " Bob Davenport (27) goes over for the second touchdown in a closely-fought battle with the final score a tight 21-20. 257 Oiit-running all the Stanford tacklers, Prima Villanueva (19) romps into the end zone to rack 7tp another six points. ucia 72 Stanford ' , With Stanford players snak- ing a desperate last stand a Bruin player pulls in a pass. OCTOBER 16, 1954 UCLA STANFORD YARDS GAINED RUNNING 359 54 YARDS GAINED PASSING 59 203 TOTAL YARDS GAINED 418 257 TOTAL FIRST DOWNS 16 15 FORWARD PASSES ATTEMPTED 11 46 FORWARD PASSES COMPLETED 4 22 NUMBER OF PENALTIES 5 6 NUMBER OF FUMBLES 2 4 OWN FUMBLES RECOVERED Carrying the ball for a nice yardage gain wos Rommie Loud (82). This was a real Bruin I ' ictory because Stanford was hoping to win, only to be set back by a landslide score of 72-0 which put the Bruins on the way to being the top tea n in the United States. OCTOBER 23, 1954 UCLA OREGON STATE YARDS GAINED RUNNING 498 88 YARDS GAINED PASSING 95 25 TOTAL YARDS GAINED 593 113 TOTAL FIRST DOWNS 24 4 FORWARD PASSES ATTEMPTED 17 22 FORWARD PASSES COMPLETED 8 3 NUMBER OF PENALTIES 2 1 NUMBER OF FUMBLES 5 5 OWN FUMBLES RECOVERED ucia 61 Oregon state Jim Decker (SO) carrying the pigskin behind the fine blocking of Bob Long (81) and Hardiman Cureton (60) makes a gain. Primo Villanueva (19) hehhul the blocking of Bob Davenport (27) and Terr j Debay (J,0) goes for another goal. «: Jim Deckel ' (30) was stopped by two Ore- gon State men after making a short gain. The Bruins won the tilt by a score of 6I-11. 261 Vbi ucia 27 6 California Carrying the ball again is the Calexico Kid, Primo Villanueva (19), racking up another pile of yardage. Primo Villanueva (19) is tackled after making a nice run. ,.; -Jt «P- fk. ' V.. ' ' Being puUecl down bi Clarence Xorris (90) is one nf the greatest ends in California history, Jim Hanifan. But despite the great passing of Paid Larson, the Bruin eleven was just too ynuch for the California Bears and they romped over them by a score of 27-6 OCTOBER 30, 1954 UCLA CALIFORNIA YARDS GAINED RUNNING 280 28 YARDS GAINED PASSING 120 280 TOTAL YARDS GAINED 400 308 TOTAL FIRST DOWNS 21 21 FORWARD PASSES ATTEMPTED 10 38 FORWARD PASSES COMPLETED 7 25 NUMBER OF PENALTIES 5 6 NUMBER OF FUMBLES 2 2 OWN FUMBLES RECOVERED ucia 41 Oregon Gerry McBougall (16), standing behind tremendous protection of the number one team in the nation, faded back to pass to Clarence Morris (90) which was complete for a nice bit of yardage against O.U. NOVEMBER 6, 1954 UCLA OREGON YARDS GAINED RUNNING 287 85 YARDS GAINED PASSING 81 44 TOTAL YARDS GAINED 368 129 TOTAL FIRST DOWNS 13 5 FORWARD PASSES ATTEMPTED 13 15 FORWARD PASSES COMPLETED 7 4 NUMBER OF PENALTIES 3 4 NUMBER OF FUMBLES 2 4 OWN FUMBLES RECOVERED Clarcin-f Xorris (DO) made another short gain in a fast screen play. (( rx 264 Smashing through the Oregon line, Prima Villanueva (19) breaks aivay from tvould-he Oregon tacklers. Coming up fast for the Bruins are Terry Dcbay (UO) and big Jack Ellena (77). The final score was 41-0. I 265 ' ' .ii - -y ' In a right end sweep Prima Villanueva (19) gets protection from Boh Long (81), Bob Davenport (27), Terry Dcbay (J,0) and Jim Decker (30). Ail-Americans Jack Ellena (77) and right guard Jim Salsbury (61,) were making key blocks. ucia 34 southern California NOVEMBER 20, 1954 UCLA use YARDS GAINED RUNNING 121 5 YARDS GAINED PASSING 139 103 TOTAL YARDS GAINED 260 108 TOTAL FIRST DOWNS 15 8 FORWARD PASSES ATTEMPTED 13 23 FORWARD PASSES COMPLETED 7 9 NUMBER OF PENALTIES 2 6 NUMBER OF FUMBLES 4 4 OWN FUMBLES RECOVERED 266 1 - : t Vi ▼ . 7 J» 9 A ballet dance in the shadows of death. Right tackle Joe Ray (78) and center Steve Palmer (53) came in to block a punt by quarterback Hall (IS) in the fourth quarter. With only seconds to go. Bob Bal- lard (32) made a breath-faking backwards catch under the eyes of a Southern California defender. The touchdown ended the game 3i-0. tops in the nation Tackle Warner Benjatnin is a two year lettermati. 6 ' 1 " tall, weighing 207, he is a senior. Sophomore Bob Bergdahl, ivho played in a backfield position, weighs 186 pounds and is 5 ' U " . Senior and two year letterman, Sam Boghosian played a good right gjiard offensive position. A prominent halfback for the Bruins is Doug Bradley, who is 5 ' 7 " tall, weighing 171 pounds. fwtoi fli « feet I Junior Jim Brown (53) plays the right guard position using his 200 pounds to great advantage. t Letterman Hardiman Cureton is ij, a guard, weighing 217 pounds fj and is 6 ' 2 " ' " " ■ tall. He is a junior. 268 " Pogo stick " Bob Davenport (27) fulfills his job at the full- back spot, and is a junior. Jack Dailey, who is a junior for the Bruins, plays the right guard position for the national champs. Three year letterman Terry Debay played fullback. Sen- ior Terry weighed 181 pounds. Right half Jim Decker, the team ' s leading ground gainer, was named Rookie of the Year. Preston Dills, who played tackle, was a junior this year. He is six feet tall and weighs 207. Two year letterma i Jack EUena was the football team ' s notnina- tion for Athlete of the Year. Edison Griffin (10) played the left half spot for the Bruins. He is a sophomore this season. John Hermann, a letterman and junior, held dotvn a right half spot for the Bruin machine. Hit ' em in the belt Heydenfeldt. This was Bob ' s last year as a team member and a letterman. Bob Long received the Paul I, Wellmayi trophy as the team ' s " best blocker and tackier. " Tipping the scales at 202 pounds is ji(nior Rommie Loudd, ivho is a letterman at the left end spot. Bill Mason (36) was one of the men selected to play the right half position for the Bruins. 269 and pec champs if 71 Mauri Mast hay (18) worked out in the left half spot for the number one team in the nation. Halfback Gerry McDongall, be- ing only a sophomo)e, shows promise in the backfield spot. h Ih CI Sn ' m i si jj««ri Center Steve Palmer, who is a letterman and a junior, weighs in at 211 pounds and is 6 ' 3 " . A junior from Oakland is Doug Peters (26), who holds down the fullback position on the team. if i ' i ' Coming into the spotlight was the 220 pound fullback from San Pedro, sophomore Don Shintiick. Breaking his shoulder early in practice. Senior John Smith was unable to play in the fall. 270 ' iSA In the center position for the Bruins is Jack McKay, who is a sophomore with a lot of promise. Whitfier ' s Gil Moreno weighed 211 pounds as he played in a tackle position for the Bruins. Coming into the left end spot for the Bruins was Clarence Norris, playing his last year. In the quarterback position for the Bruin team was able Gerry Okuneff, a letterman and senior. I -•1 co-captain and center is John Peterson (50), holding three varsity letters to his credit. Right guard Jim Salsbnry, who ivas a three year letter7nan, was tivice named as an All-American. Holding doivn a very large spot for the Bruins is Mike Riskas. He plays the right guard spot. Joe Ray from East L.A. took the spotlight as a tackle and a two year Bruin letterman. Having two more years to go on the Bruin varsity, Al Tanyier is shaping up into a good player. Only a sophomore this year, Tom Thaxter is shaping up into one of the men for left guard spot. Halfback Primo Villanueva was awarded the Don Brown trophy as the most improved player. ' ■i Junior letterman Roger White is one of the men in the right end spot for the national champs. 271 Presenting the future varsity football players for UCLA. This freshman squad is a proving ground for the men who will make up the great Sanders single-wing team. Johnson and his staff prepared the men for the rugged contact found in most of college ball. The team tried hard this season but their opponents were too powerful for them in most of the games. frosh football Presenting the fine coaching staff of the freshman team. From left to right: Myron " Hit ' em ivith iron " Berliner, .Joe Sabol, Coach .Johnny .Johnson, Bob Zelinka and Dave Levy. 272 I I I ucia 21 ucia ucIa 14 California 25 Stanford 34 use Playing in an almost deserted Coliseum the Brubabes battle a fairly stront Stanford team but again come out on. the short end of the score 25-0. But in the long run the Brubabes have dei ' eloped some good men for Coach Sanders to use in his Bruin team for next season. Having only three games to play hampered a small Brubabe squad, but all things considered, they made an excellent showing in the games they played. 273 Under the able direction of " Jock " Stewart the UCLA soccer team had its best season with co-captain Earl Hanson keeping up spirits. soccer This was bv far the most successful season that UCLA has had with their soccer team. " Jock " Stewart has done wonders with the boys who came out for this rugged game. A lot of the team is made up of boys from other countries where the sport of soccer is more popular than any other game. After having won all their games the team had to play the boys from USF. This turned out to be one of the best games of the season. USF won 3-1 and retained its championship but " Jock " ' Stewart promises to try again next season to cop the title from the USF team. Lots of luck in attempting to beat the champs. Front Row: Tv Tha, Edgar Vejel, " Rajah, " Dave Anderson, and J. V. captain James Andersoyi. Back Row: Jock Stewart, Horst Wichman, Leon Farley, Alvard Ferrerosa, co-captain Mavng Win, John Manson, and last but not least Ear! Hanson co-captain. 274 water polo The churning Bruin water poloists of 195-1 started off the season a little slow, hut as time went on it was plain to see that this was not the year the Bruins had hopes for. But with the Stanford and California games behind them the bovs were looking forward to the battle with the ISC team. But it was a sad day in Waterville that afternoon as the water birds from use gave the Bruins a startling defeat and I SC went on to win the championship. Besides showing a fine amount of teamwork the team produced a crop of boys ready for next years great L CL.A. Bruin water polo team. Among the outstanding men were George Thayer, guard, and captain Gordon Newman of the polo team. Row 1: D. Park, advisory coach; M. Syverson, varsity coach; C. Corley, W. Van Saim, D. Lewin, R. McQiioid, D. Knight, A. Albert. Row 2: B. Reinhold, J. Howe, B. Mostovoy, H. Hirsch, G. Newman, G. Thayer, H. Reid, K. Swart, B. Webee. cross country Again coach Craig Dixon has done it. He has consistently produced a fine group of boys who are able to stand the grueling run around the UCLA 3.5 mile cross country course, which is considered one of the hardest courses on the west coast. Again as before Bob Hunt and Bob Seaman were the sparks to ignite the Bruins into one of the most successful seasons the team has had. A good part of the team is also on the track team and it is in cross country where they get the preparation necessary for the heart pounding races. With the help of Craig Dixon the team should make another fine showing next season to keep the record of I ' CLA and the cross country team up in the top national ratings. Back row: Bob Seaman, Paul Cooley, Helmer Hanson, Bob Came, Ted Banks, George Holland, Gary Vausbinder, Craig Dixon, Coach. Front Row: Tom Rohrer, Gil Dyrr, David Resibord, Robert Corsello, Patrick Delgado, Robert Hunt, and James Smith. 275 .11 winter sports " ' If s ' S.-;; basketball The basketball season is over and the UCLA Bruins can sit back and look over one of the best seasons they have ever had. But the big stumbling block was the OSC same It was a sad team that came back from a hard-fought game, yet the Bruins were outclassed by Big " Swede " Halbrook who did an excellent job of covering up the Bruin offense. But the story was different when they went to the invitational games in New York City during the Christmas holi- days. A very strong Bruin team upset Niagara and La Salle. The Bruins are also proud that they handed USF its only defeat of the year. But the second game was not as good, because Coach Woolpert was pre- pared to smash the Bruins in the Cow Palace up in San Francisco. The Bruins will be losing several seniors next season. They are Bob Ballad, Ron Bane. Don Bragg, Mark Costello. Johnny Moore and Eddie White. Even with the loss of these great players. Coach Johnny Wooden ex- pects to have another outstanding team for next season. To Coach Wooden, a top-flight leader in the know-how department and a sterling personality if ever there was one. UCLA has already doffed its hat. This is John Wooden ' s seventh season at UCLA. His seven-year record to date: 135 wins. 54 defeats. Watch for things in the future. oil This is the man who sent the Bruins to the play- offs at OSC. Coach Wooden gave the rooters one of the best teams they have ever had. In coming seasons Coach Wooden will undoubtedly turn in an- other outstanding record to display to loyal Bruins. These two young men were the sparks for the Bruins during the )ine. st season they have ever had. Don Bragg and John Moore, with the fine assistance of the other teammates led the Bruins to a chance to play Oregon State for the Pacific Coast honors. 278 Assistant Coach Bill Putnam, 1954 all-coast guard for UCLA, continued in his familiar role as varsity aide. Rene Miller was the solo man who followed the Bruins faithfully helping them with the problems of team 7nanagement. Without help of these men the Bruins would not have had such a successful season. UCLA 56 UCLA 91 UCLA 70 UCLA 76 UCLA 83 UCLA 84 UCLA 85 UCLA 72 UCLA 55 UCLA 84 UCLA 66 UCLA 75 UCLA 75 UCLA 64 UCLA 86 UCLA 74 UCLA 47 UCLA 65 UCLA 44 UCLA 65 UCLA 106 UCLA 88 UCLA 77 UCLA 104 UCLA 91 UCLA 84 61 STANFORD 75 STANFORD 67 use 64 use 64 CALIFORNIA 63 CALIFORNIA 63 STANFORD 59 STANFORD 48 CALIFORNIA 76 CALIFORNIA 65 use 55 use 82 OSC 83 OSC 57 KANSAS STATE 39 SANTA CLARA 40 USF 58 SANTA CLARA 56 USF 62 COLORADO 41 NEW MEXICO 86 NIAGARA 85 LA SALLE 92 DAYTON 62 SANTA BARBARA 55 CAL POLY At left, Morris Taft (22) goes in for a lay-up to put the Brtiins in winning shape. Below, Ron Bane (i2) attempts a lay-up shot under the watchful eye of Big Boh McKeene (6) of the Bears. UCLA won the game, taking the series. ucia 83 ucia 84 ucIa 55 ucia 84 64 California 63 California 48 California 76 California 1)1 a great burst of speed, fast- breaking .Johnny Moore (22) gets ready to sink another two points for the Briiius. The final score of the game was 8i-76 which gave the Bruins a chance to play OSC. 280 r 1 " T m 1 ■w H i 1 : ! 1 ' ' ' » r ;? tf ' ■4.V? , With Stanford in control of the ball, Ron Bane (i2) and Johnny Moore (32) try to get it for the Bruins. Even irith all the rough and tumble action, the Bruins beat Stanford ' s Indians with a lopsided 72-59 score. ., ucia 56 ucia 91 ucIa 85 ucia 72 61 Stanford 75 Stanford 63 Stanford 59 Stanford 282 Morris Taft (22), one of our best guards, makes an attempt to maneuver the ball past the strong, fast-movhig Stanford defense. With the eyes of the Indians upon him, Don Bragg (52) goes in for another two points. Final serief; score icas 3-1 for the Bruins. ucia 70 ucia 76 ucIa 66 ucia 75 67 use 64 use 65 use 55 use Going in for a lay-up, Morris Taft (22) evades the use players to score two points. UCLA drove on to win the series and also a chance to play the OSC northern division champions. Coach .Johnny Wooden molded together a fine team ojitranking all of the other division teams in most of the departments. imi Ikt im to Ik IfSII tk J( Hi ' i jjce i tn ' iij bull m ifaiiii tiiti ill l i( Don Bragg (52) racks up two points for the Briihis diirmg the last of the games which would open the door to the OSC playoffs at Corvallis. The Bruins won the series tcith a final game score of 75 to 55. This gave them the chance to play Oregon. State and bring home a possible PCC championship. But luck icas against the Bruins, the OSC boys stopping them cold in the heated race for tlve NCAA championship. pec playoffs Pictured upper left, the Bruins get some last min- ute information from Johnny Wooden before tackling the Oregon State champs. Above is the UCLA rooter who has attended more games than have many of the youvger UCLA rooters. For over twenty years she has followed the Bruins everywhere they have gone. At bottom left big Willy Naulls and Swede Halbrook battle it out for possession of the ball. Starting next season there will be no split between the southern and northern divisions; therefore, UCLA will play all the other northern teams it did not get a chance at this season plus the non-PCC games. ucia 75 ucia 64 82 osc 83 osc OSC ' s giant center, Swede Halbrook, towers ovei- Johnny Moore (32) during the second playoff game. The fast-moving center had good coordination from all players to stop the Southland champion Bruins. ™ I !!!i m X m-. ?-?t_ Dapper Don Bragg, the San Francisco s ' lnooth- ie, is the second all- iime Brxin scorer with over 1000 point record. John Moore, the Gary, hid. whiz, is UCLA ' s greatest scoring player n ' ith a season average of 13.6 points a game. basketball team Rambling Ronnie Bane is one of the centers on the Bruin five with a season record of 10 points per ballgame. Mark Costello, a husky guard, takes the field in freethrows tvith a season ' s net average of about .571 percent. ■Junior Willie Nauls, the second highest scor- er on the team, set a PCC record n rebounds for the season: 163. This is the last time guard Eddie White is going to appear on the hardwoods at UCLA. He is now a high senior. Morris Taft is hitting on an average of 12.6 points per game which puts him in third spot for high score laurels. h fi Bi Sk m U. I Coming up through the ranks of freshman ball and into the spotlight is Caurad Burke who is a Dorsey High alum. Another neircomer to the Varsity Club ranks is Carroll Adams who held down the forward slot in the Flriiiu club. Just arrived from two years JC ball is Dave Hall who played in the guard positiiDi for the UCLA casaba men. Another JC graduate is Allen Herring who as a Junior iveighed 160 pounds and played one if the forwatd positions. Den Rogers, who is just a sophomore, shows promise for the Bruin five next seasoii as a fast-ynoving center tnan. 288 In the top row: Asst. Coach John Matriclick. Dick Todd, Allen Bailey, Dick Skaer, Latham Brewer, Fred Nesbitt, Coach Deane Richardson. In the front row: Manager Sandy Bressler, Jerry Friedman, Jim Poser, Art Hutchins, Marty Shapers, Jerry Moore, manager Chuck Fenton. These are real prospects for Coach Wooden and the varsity casaba men. Let ' s hit ' em hard during the following seasons, Brubabes. freshman basketball J) 1 UCLA 86 79 LACC UCLA 51 49 SMCC UCLA 56 52 PCC UCLA 78 64 SANTA BARBARA JC UCLA 45 47 use UCLA 51 61 use UCLA 55 61 VALLEY JC UCLA 83 65 CHAFFEY JC UCLA 63 82 MT. SAN ANTONIO JC UCLA 81 46 SANTA BARBARA JC UCLA 54 64 VALLEY JC UCLA 58 65 use UCLA 70 86 FULLERTON JC UCLA 63 79 VENTURA JC UCLA 52 74 use This was by far not the best season that the Brubabes have had. Coach Deane Richard- son did a good job with the fine material that turned out but the other teams had the edge on height and speed. The real purpose of a freshman basketball team is to condi- tion the men for the varsity team. This semester a number of boys were taken off the Brubabes roster and put in among the ranks of one of the finest varsity teams in the nation. Men such as Ben Rodgers, Conrad Burke and others will prove them- selves worthy of the outfit they will wear when they play for the UCLA squad. The junior varsity is one of the best places for freshmen to learn the real techniques of ball handling and sportsmanship. UCLA is fast becoming one of the best places that an athlete can come to get the ex- perience and fun out of playing in a game which is coached by such fine men as Deane Richardson and his great coaching staff. 289 1; spring sports .■a m . «fm Ducky Drake, the head track coach, helps ease the pain in the leg of a cinderman. A lot depended on Diicky, and he brought the team through with flying colors as per usual. The fine work done by Drake and by his assistants, pbis the fine teamwork displayed by the cindermen added up to a great track season for the UCLA Bruins. track 292 The " 55 Iracknien were VMulouhtedly ihe gieatesl team in all of UCLA track history. ith only one loss in the season, which went to USC. the Bruins, for the first time since 1951. heat hoth Stanford and ( ' al. Twenty-seven meet rec- ords were broken and two were tied to give UCLA some un- disputed presige. In shotput Don Vick set a new record for the University, while Clyde Wetter broke the world ' s record for left-handed shotput: Wetter is the greatest shot- putter, pound for pound, in the world. Bob Seaman again came through for the cindermen and set a new time in the mile with a four-minute. 10.7 seconds mark, also doing a great job in the 880. Other outstanding men were Bert Kohnhorst. sprints, Jim Ball and Chuck Hollaway in the hurdles, Nick Dyer, high jump and Bob Jones, tl ' e javelin. UCLA 94 UCLA 69 UCLA 109 UCLA 106y2 37 Arizona 62 Stanford 36-14 UCSD-Ca! Poly 35V2-21 SDTF-SDSC Russ Ellis, outstanding in the HO, edged out Stanford ' s Walt Garrett in the Stanfot-d Relays to bring another victory for the Brnin trackmen. The team finished the relay with flying colors in just three minutes and seventeen seconds time. Bob Hunt, UCLA track captain, set neiv records for the university, breaking his own two-mile record in the Bruin ' s meet at Berkeley. J Jim Ball Ted Banks Bob Came Bob Corselto Jack Dailey Bob Daligney Pat Delgado Ron Drummond Nick Dyer Riiss Ellis Mel Hill George Holland Chuck Holloway Bob Hunt Bob Jones Lindy Kell Bert Kohnhorst Jody McCrea Hal Miller Jon Mitchell Don Molloy Roger Norgren Daiie Rosellini Bob Seatnan Hal Smith Morris Taft Bob Thompson Don Vick Clyde Wetter Bob Zeniga ' Rafer Johnson led the Biidn track men to a fairly good season with a helping hand from former Brian track and field man Craig Dixon. freshman track From left to right: Rafer Johnson, Frank Badger, Ctatide Johnston, Dick Rod- riguez, Stan King, Bob Goldstone, Phil Parslotc, Coach Dixon. Kneeling : Dick Knaub, Kenneth Smith, Robert Kerrebrock, Donald McNamara, James Graves. Rafer Johnson, Frosh Captain, comes through to win the 220-yard low hurdles. f 1 Daiyll Westerfield led the Bruins to another very siiccessftd season. The smiling boss man of the Bruins ' club is Art Riechle who trained and assisted the boys in obtaining the fundamentals of one of America ' s best outdoor sjiorts. baseball Success was definitely the keynote for the varsity baseballers. Head man on the baseball diamond is Coach Art Reichle. Reichle has been running the show on Joe E. Brown field for tvvelve years. He also doubles as a frosh football aide. This season was a good one for the horsehiders who won most of the conference games. Besides the regular game the Bruins had several encounters with the Fort Ord team and many other squads in the California area. The team is going to lose several of its players this season, but as u.- ual I he frt ' shnian baseball team will provide replacements. Coach Art Beichle ho])es to ha e another set of good fielders and pitchers to start next vear ' s baseball season. Billy Heil puts up a stiff (irguiiitiit to the deaf ears of little boy in blue. 296 UCLA 10 UCLA 7 UCLA 6 UCLA 2 UCLA 1 1 UCLA 1 1 UCLA 4 6 use SANTA CLARA 2 SANTA CLARA 12 STANFORD 1 STANFORD 7 STANFORD 5 CALIFORNIA Jim Decker takes a mighty saving and connects ivith the sphere to put it way out in centerfietd. After smashing Pepperdine 15-9 one of the best Bruin teams icent on to blast their other CIBA league foes. 297 team Carroll Adams, pitcher Dick Carroll, catcher Gary Depolo, pitcher Ray Gallina, pitcher Bill Heil, 3rd base John Hermenn, right field Tony Magnante, right field ] Bill Mauer, center field J I Don Nichols, pitcher Tom O ' Donnell, pitcher Mike Riskas, left field Bob Selsor, pitcher Daryll Wester field, catcher John White, pitcher Jack Willis, shortstop Hoivard Zeigner, pitcher 298 With a large team the freshmen baseballers had |ilenly to call upon in an emergency. After going through their schedule, the Frosh feel that they have had a fairly good season, only losing fi e out of their last fourteen starts. Part of the trouble that faced the team as well as all the teams in spring sports was the threat of rain. There was not really a large amount of practice, but as can be seen by the scores there is plenty of material in the freshman ranks that somebody will be on the rosters of the Varsity. Good luck with your fr osh team next season. Coach John Matulich. Coach John Matulich with the help of student manager Chuck Fenton shaped the freshman into a smooth running and fast moving club that really went places the past season. Kneeling left to right: Conrad Munatones, Al Schwartz, Jim Lerman, Leroy Farrar, Tom Lunetta, Dave Levin, and Wayne Werling. Top row left to right: Coach John Matulich, Fred Pobanz, Ron McKee, Jim Reser, Steve Brixey, Cy Weis- bery. Bob Schenckman, Wade Hudson and Chuck Fenton. and fast moving club that really went places the past season. freshman baseball y9) 4 . .-. ._ . . ' T, flL V(« 299 tennis Inter-coUcgiute champions Jim Read and Dick Doss, co-captains of the ' a) ' sitt Tennis Team, interrupt a practice doubles game to talk over the success of the 1955 season icith UCLA ' s outstanding racket squad coach, J. D. Morgan. Four-year lettermen, Co-captains Dick Doss and Jim Read led the Varsity in defending the CAA national champions, having won this title the last three years. Doss and Read were members of these championship teams and did their best at the North Carolina cham- pionships in June to make it four in a row. Doss was outstanding at the number one position, hav- ing beaten Cliff Mayne of Cal and Jacque Grigry of USC. losing only to Jack Frost of Stanford in the long three-set struggle. In the con- ference singles. Jim Read took the lead for the Bruins. A 6-3 loss at the hands of the Trojans snapped UCLA ' s record of thirty- one consecutive victories. The Bruins ' chances improved bv the winning of the California inter- collegiate team title at Ojai for the fifth straight year and win- ning the doubles with USC 5-4. Jim Read, the varsity tennis co-captain atid Numher Two man on the team, is a three-time member of the national inter-collegiate championship team. 300 Reaching for the ball is Joe Blatehfofd who took the California inter-collegiate doubles championship ■with partner and the team co-captain Dick Doss. Jim Bisch Joe Blatchford Bob Biitterfield Dick Doss Fred Earle Craig Gariman Brooke Grant Du ' ight Makehoff Jose Morea Jim Read 301 freshman tennis The Frosh Team was led by John Lesch, the " 53 national junior champion, Mike Franks, Southern California junior champion, and at third and fourth positions by Franklin Johnson, national hard- court champ, and John Cranston, former national boys doubles cup winner and high-ranking junior. This is probably the best frosh team UCLA has seen and will aid the Varsity immeasurably. Franks and Lesch hold a double victory over Moss and Green of Modesto, who were members of the US Da- vis Cup Team. The l CLA frosh annihilated the Trojan frosh with- out the loss of a set in their first match and were favored through- out the season. As sophomores next year, this frosh group will make a strong bid to start UCLA on an- other three-year domination of the NCAA tennis championships. Myron Franks, John Lesch, John Cranston, Frank Johnson, Coach J. D. Mor- gan (standing) and Aaron Johnson, Albert Prager, M. Mauri and Herman Rnndle (seated) made up the list of the frosh racketeers. 302 Monday through Friday the UCLA crew can be found at Rallona Creek where ihe 2000 meter race. Olympic distance, is hehl. Three mile races, fast becoming the UCLA policy, are held at San Pedro Cerritos Channel. UCLA encouraged by the fifteen length victory over Stanford last year, was among the best national crews at the fifth annual Newport Regatta for the Western Spring Championship. crew Ray Waters, Noel Hatch, John Lyttle, Ralph Rey- nolds, Walt Vendley, Jim Olsen, Steve Sanders, Roger Bell and coxswain Tom War- burton (center) were the Varsity oarsinen who rowed some fast three-mile races. Junior Varsity crew mem- bers were George DaVall, Leonard Thomas, Ronald Housden, Joe Bremen, Bob Leventhal, Mai Smith, Bill Meyer and Larry Miller joined coxswain Gary Bal- lenger to beat USC ' s creiv. Coxswain Claude Tinsley, Hal Rosen field, John Michel- more, Nate Brewer, Tom Billings, Al Bailey, Chuck Wickstrom, Steve Marsh and Mike Bossart made up an- other freshman crew team. 303 gymnastics p p ( r f p p ' y Under the excellent direction of Ralph Berrilli the Bruin gym team again brought fame to UCLA. This season the squad hosted the AAU meets, but they were only able to take a second place spot. A strong team is returning next year, and Coach Berrilli hopes to place the Bruins high in the national rat- ings. This year the I CLA team was outstanding in the rope climb and rings. Being weak in a few of the other departments cost the Bruins some of the meets. But a strong will to win and a bunch of hard working boys will bring the prizes back to West wood. Ralph has been at UCLA for several years, and he has always turned out one of the best gym squads on the West Coast. Good luck in ' 56. With ma)iy of the men pictured above returning )text season, the Bruins figure that they have a good chance of doing well in the PCC gym clashes against the strong northern teams. The rope climb and the high horse, two of the most difficult of alt the events, give UCLA no trouble because of the outstanding men in the field. swimming f f e 9 £ laam Splashing their way to a not too successful season, the tankmen of I ' CLA hope to come through with the stuff next season. The duck- bovs were strong in diving and the back and breast stroke but lacked the depth in the other departments. It seemed that the other schools were strong in what the Bruins lacked. Dick Smith, who is the present coach of the tankmen, is hoping to get some more new men for the team so that next season they will be ready for any squad that they might run up against. Again this season the Bruins had the help of returning team men. but this was not all that the team needed to win with. Good luck next season and bring some more honors back to the Westwood pool. The UCLA paddle boys were strong in the breast and backstroke but lacked depth in the other sections. But with men tike Thayer and Schwartz returning ne.rt season, the swimmers shouldn ' t meet too much opposition except from the ever-powerful Santa Monica City College which turns out a good set of athletes in all sports. 304 rugby ■ " This has been tlu ' best team that UCLA has ever had. " said Nor- man Padgett, the coach of the Bruins Rugby team. This year UCLA hosted a team from Oxford- Cambridge and really gave them a run for their money. There is a chance that the team may be in- vited to play in the British Isles next year if everything goes right. This season a strong Canadian team was beaten three times by the hard-hitting Bruins .The for- ward wall of the team, as well as most of the team, is made up of football players. A few of the out- standing men were: Sam Bogho- sian, Steve Palmer. Primo Villa- nueva and many others. The foot- ball training that these men had helped a lot in this rough game. UV.. The UCLA Riibij team might be hampered by the toss uf some of the finest men to play the i7iternational spo7-t. But Norm Padgett is confident that the football team will again produce a groxip of men that are in condition to play the rugged game against the fine squads of the Canadian All Stars and the Oxford-Cambridge men. wrestling Coach Briggs Hunt, head wrestling mentor since way back in 1935, once again led his boys with the skill that made them one of the hardest mat squads in the south- land area. Coach Hunt picks his men from the wrestling classes he teaches in gym. If a man proves that he has the realiability to be a matman. Coach Hunt will teach him holds and falls that are neces- sary for a good college wrestler to know . Then he is slowly but surely put up against tougher competi- tion. The goal that a lot of the heavyweights strive for is to be like Big Jack Ellena who was the PCC heavyweight champion last year. Next year Coach Hunt hopes to give the Bruins another great mat team to bring home honors. Coach Hunt is very happy with the way that some of the newcomers to the team are shaping up. Jay Novak and Robert Pierce have shown great talent in the heavy- weight class with many of the other men showing up very well in their respective classes. We look fonvard to another fine wrestling squad when fall rolls around. 305 rifle Composed of members of the ROTC units at ICLA. the Rifle team has once again brought fame and glory to Westwood. The Bruins entered in the Southwest- em Texas Invitational rifle match and placed third with the fine shooting of Richard Tatus who is an All American. A strong Bruin team hosted men from other west- ern colleges in matches which showed the Bruins to be very pow- erful. Under the direction of Mas- ter Sergeant William Berry the team hopes to have a good number of the boys to return next season in order to keep the strength and spirits running high. In National Intercollegiate competition. UCLA placed fourth in the nation. The division matches were at UCLA. From left to right: Ed Sharp, Paul Gordon, Bill Milburn, Norman Timton, Gerry Qiiinn, Joe Green and Bob Siteman. Master Sergeant William Berry traveled with the team wherever they went for their matches. Good luck for next semester riflmen. cricket The UCLA Cricket team had an- other one of its good seasons un- der the able direction of Joe Drury. But in one of the final matches of the season, a strong team from Oxford-Cambridge came through at the last moment and smashed the Bruins. A very sound reason for this loss is that cricket is played in England just as much as football is played in the Ignited States. It is very hard for men to adapt themselves to a strange and different sport and put themselves up against a team which does nothing but travel over the country playing in exhibition matches. But with a little more practice the cricket team could be a fine and fasting moving group displaying the fine sportsmanship. Coached by competent trainer Joe Drury, UCLA ' s Cricket Team did a fine job in this season ' s games, playing one of the fastest-moving and ever-favorite sports of Eng- land which is hut a comparatively new one to the sports fans of the United States. 306 golf The season started out with a big turnout for the tryouts. But the quality of the men was not up to the standards that are set by Vic Kelley. coach of l ' CLA " s Golf Team. Out of t}ie large group that turned out only four men were chosen to represent UCLA in the matches with California. Stanford and use. But Kelley expressed hope for the UCLA team in the two important matches that were still to be played. If I CLA came through and won the two matches, it would be a good chance of tak- ing the title away from the power- ful Stanford Indians. But a school not offering a scholarship in golf can not begin to collect as fine a team of men as one where a schol- arship is offered for good golfers. From left to right: Vic Kelley, Allen Casebier, Phillip Miller, Donald Bendix, and Larry Grossman. Viv Kelley expressed a gleam of hope for the Bruins in the remaining matches of this year ' s season. Good luck to the golfers in bringing glory to the Bruins. sailing This is one of the newest sports to be added to the long list that UCLA already has. With the great sailing weather this spring. Jack Taylor and Jordan Mo got the kids together for several good outings. With a lack of funds staring them in the face, the UCLA Sailing Club faced the problem of what the outcome of the club was going to be. Actually this is the second season the club has really been or- ganized and they really have not had a good chance to get a foot- hold. Another thing that hampered the club was that none of the other colleges have a sailing club and no chance for an intercollegiate race is on the immediate schedule. We hope that something will come of this fine group of boys and girls. ■m ■»«• ' T These boys and girls have organized one of the newest organizations to come to UCLA, the Sailing Club. Jack Taylor, Marilyn Coleman, Jordan Mo, and Lewis Bedford have attempted to get several intercollegiate meets tvith the other western colleges. 307 evening -j -.,i ' V :• £ ■ % ' i i X«V ' panhellenic council Left to right are Prexy Charlotte Roen, Advisor Abbie Luvdgren, Treasurer Audrey Brown, Executive Secretary Joy Ekdahl, and Secretary Marilyn Taylor. Charlotte Roen, Kappa Kappa Gamma, had the honor of being president of UCLA ' s Panhellenic Council. Panhellenic is the union of sororities qualified for membership by meeting certain high standards. The Council is composed of two delegates from each of the national sororities on campus. At meetings policies are established and ideas are compared as they confer on individual problems. Their purpose is to cooperate with the I niversity Administration in ideals for student life in order to best serve the whole University community. This organization sponsors workshop discussions, exchange dinners, Greek Week and the IFC-Panhellenic Retreat to bring about intersorority friendship. They also award a Panhellenic Scholarship Cup to promote scholarship achievement. This year ' s officers are president Charlotte Roen. Kappa: first vice president Adrianne Clark of Gamma Phi Beta; second vice president Barbara Seeley. Gamma Phi Beta; treasurer Audrey Brown. Alpha O; secretary Marilyn Taylor, Sigma Kappa; and a very fine executive secretar) ' , Joy Eckdahl of Chi Omega. 310 I ' dm M- R. Altura AE» M. Anderson AOfl P. Bell ZK Brown AOfl Borchers AAA Clark rOB Dribben II Ekdahl xn Evans AFA Foliz AAH Haas KAO Harper APA Havens Xn Heber " dM McMartin KAO Miller AXn Mver AHA Peck AZ K. Nielsen AAFl M. Roper AAn B. Seely r B S. Sutherland Ar M. Tavlor IK C.Teague TOB I. Warwick ZTA E. Webster ZTA 3H alpha chi omega House president Ann Davis guided the Alpha Chis through another most eventfttl seaso7i. Beauty and activities were the keynotes for another successful year with the Alpha Chi Omegas. Crowns glittered on the heads of Dee Ross, senior attendant to the queen in Homecoming, and Francis Saba, queen of the Air Force Chandelle. Outstanding in activ- ities we e Mary Cook, the editor of Southern Campus; Louise Goon, guitarist and singing star of the Homecoming Show and the Kelp Review; Spur Marilyn Eacrett; and the gen- erous sprinkling of Trolls: Marolyn Asaro, Arline Hans, Barabara Moore, Marquise Peek, Jean Williams. Building a Homecoming float with the Sigma Nus and entering Spring Sing with the Delts did not prevent the Alpha Chis from maintaining a high scholarship average. i Rniiva Alexander Tacquolvn Asaro Sandra Basler Nancy Brookman Jeanne Cressey Tean Douglas Mary Allen Nancv Bader Jackie Bredberg Heleii Buss Carolyn Cripps Pat Farley Marolyn Asaro Carla Baker MariKii Broderick Mary Cook Stephanie Dahl Louise Goon Diane Gregoire Mamie Hans Carole Grobon Barbara Hughe Arline Hans Mary Irving Susati Jones Arui Jorgenscn Marian McDonald Elfai Mm - iP i 312 Loretta McKiiniey Donna Mt-tzker Rosalind Miller Carma Monson Barbara Moore A group of Alpha Ckis engaged in what might be described as a sophisticated discussion. Eleanor Neil Sue Olson Anne Nilsson Eloise Osborne Barbara Novinger Marquise Peek Peggy Pincoflts Eleanor Ragan Roma Rose Norma Quine Joan Rawlings Dee Ross Lvnne Quinn Charleen Reed Frances Saba Sue Shelby Martha Toth Jackie Skelsev Lvnne V ' isser Theodora Sudduth iCaren Walsh Donna Warning Marjorie Wilson Barbara Wilianis Stephanie Witt Jean Williams Vicky Zupancich I ' HiV 313 President Marilyn Larson guided the ADChis through still another year of fun and rcork. Another busy year for the ADChis resulted in a happy combination of activity and fun. Everyone enjoyed the exchange with the Alpha Gamma Omegas, who later joined forces with them to build a Homecoming float. A party was held for underprivileged children as a philanthropic project. During the holidays came the Christmas date affair. This year ' s party was a progressive dinner, having the theme of " Christmas Around the World. " Be- tween semesters everyone migrated up to the mountains for a Snow Sneak. Activity-minded ADChis included Diane Chase and Dorothy Namuth, two of the members of the A Capella choir. Lorraine Larson found some time to be active in the Pre-Registered Nurses Club, and Marilyn Lewis was in the Baptist Student Fellowship. There was much excitement over the National Convention held here in April. The girls of ADChi are proud to add another loving cup to the collection on their shelf. alpha delta chi Tk] Jay. fion, lies Kori Viv Jenl S Allison Bennet Betiv E ick on Toann Johnson Lorraine Larson Marilyn Lewis Charlolte Mullen ' ' H Janice Cobb Diane Chase June Griffith - Joanne Lindsey Margie Parkins Mary Hobensack Marilyn Larson Kay Mercer Peggy Whitfield •mt Chere Chrelien Florence Clarke I Alpha Kappa Alpha boasts an outstanding program of UCLA and sorority activities. They sponsored the inter-sorority play day. a Turkey Trot, hostessed the AKA re- gional conference, and did philanthropic work at Easter and Thanksgiving. Activi- ties in which the girls participated are Kories. Marianne Fulcher; Phrateres. Flo Clarke, Ingle Luster and Diane Watson; Panel of Americans. Viv Credille asd Viv Robinson, who served as the presi- dent of Stevens and on the Fall Drive. Vivian Credille . " Mice Davis " Marianne Fulcher Jacqueline Henley rssk. Juliet Harris Ingle Luster alpha kappa alpha Thurma Pankey ' ivian Robinson Arthurlene Smith Billie Spears Diane Watson Connie White Play-day, the Turkey Trot, and Mardi Gras are only a few of the activities in which the girls xvere participating this semester. Mary A7in Buford, AKA president, led her girls through an exciting semester. alpha delta pi President Marion Roper led the ADPis in a successful year of prize-winning activities. The ADPi house was the scene of constant activifi beginning with winning the house decorations and skit for Homecoming to the annual Diamond Ball. The Alpha Delta Pis began a successful year by winning the sweepstakes prize for their Homecoming house decorations. This was im- mediately followed by the first prize in the Homecoming Bar-B-Q skit contest. The pledge c lass presented its fabulous ' " Three Coins in a Fountain " party. Activities held the at- tention of several ADPis. Joan Kussy held the office of Senior Class secretary; Lyola Henry was a Mortar Board, and Barbara Beich was the AWS Model Josie chairman. Bally Committee occupied the time of Kathy Hyler. Dorrie ShaefTer. Pat Nelson, and Ann Altman. Trolls were Sheila Kelly. Pat Wilson, and Svlvia Bobertson. Marlene Foltz was a member of Chimes, while Jodi Hoss and Joaquin Boscow belonged to Shell and Oar. The second semester found the ADPis prac- ticing for Spring Sing with the Sigma Pis. The Diamond Ball was the perfect finish. 316 Ann Altman ' ilill tliriltt (ill vi fir ik ' ii lairii iiiJ im f ittk rtiiiii inia Annette Ater Jean Auman Betty Barskey Joaquin Bascow Nancy Bates Liz Beam Lucile Black Donna Bordwell Gerri Caporaso Willa Cole Mavis Craig Gail Devernian Barbara Dirricq Patricia Donnaud Sandra Dorman Claudiene Dove Barbara Farrell Marlene Foltz Pat Farmer Patti Fuller Jo Ann Harris Lois Haskins Georgie Hatcht-tt Lvola Henrv Nancy Henson Kathleen Heyler Ruth HoAvard Onrothy Jones Sheila Kelly June Kerseg Joanne Kinney Joan Kussy Betsy Liliywhite Nancy Lomax Lois Lovejoy Madeline Mayer Ann McFarlin Alice Moore Karen Nelson Marilyn Nicholas Mary Norman Soiija Popovac Dolores McLaughlin Barbara Reich Sandra Meyer Jeanine Rose Sandv Miller Dorri Schaeffei Claudia Schott Mariella Snelson Myra Spencer Nancy Steiner Marjie Taylor Janet Waiden Pat V ' ilson Eunice Wine 317 alpha epsilon phi Moving into a newly-remodeled house put the AEPhis in the right spirit for a good year of activities. They joined the Phi Sigma Deltas to produce the most humorous float for homeconung, which was followed on the social calendar by a formal honoring their new pledges. Spring was spotlighted by the appearance of George Gobel at the bi-annual Charity Ball sponsored by the UCLA and SC AEPhi chapters. Many AEPhis found spots in student activities. Tommie Capelouto was elected president of both Trolls and Wings, chairman of Women ' s Week. AUS Board and chairman of Spring Blood Drive. Spurs claimed Sandy Lattin, Martha Simcoe, and Marilyn Milstein. Pat Goldring became an Alpha Lambda Delta and werked with Sylvia Schecter on LIni-Champ Board. Ina Steinberg and Maddie Guttle- man were chosen by Wings, while many girls were tapped for Trolls, and Esther Nathan was active in Panel of Americans. This year proved to be very outstandbig with so ma)iy ambitious members working on the various committees. Under the leadership of Janet Berger, the AEPhis enjoyed their beautiftil new house. 318 e,9,§f c-v. I Hedy Alkow Rhea Altabet Renee Aliura Lois Bernstein Arline Bluiner Sue Bovaner Arlene Amos Judy Ash Sandra Batko Lenore Beckett Sandy Heiser Mary Berns Bonnie Bynnes Tommie Capelouio Frances Capin Marcia Cherniss Roberta Cogen Judy Cohen Elise Davis Phyllis Duchovvny Diane Eisman Sharon Ezor Sheila Fields Eleanor FInkel Patricia Ganulin June Gerelick Lenny Gerstle Pat Goldring Midge Goldsmith Charlene Goodman Rhoda Greenberg Madelyn Guttelman Ann Harris Carole Harris Rochelle Harris Leslie Hauptman Barbara Kafka Myra Kates Nancy Keen Eleanor Klein Janet Kurland Sandy Lattin Jane Leanse Phillis Liebman Renee Mayers Jane Mever Sherrv Miller Marifyn Milstein Rayna Nathan Shana Pearl Ellen Perlstein Renee Peck Lynn Phillips Adalcne Raskin Judy Redler Pat Rosenblum Naomi Rovner Joan Ruman Judy Schapiro Carole Schiller Lenore Schreiber Rita Seller Doria Silverberg Martha Simcoe Anita Simon Sandra Skadron Ellen Smith Ruth Spielman Marlene Stark Ina Steinberg Bonnie Supowit Lee Tennyson Michelle Vale Charlene Waldman Flora Wilson Phyllis Wiss Marion Wolff Gwen Wolkow Phyllis Yorshis Norma Young Sue Zugsmith 319 alpha gamma delta feM Jj pll QB .» B 1 1 1 " rS Tl E yf-yl " Thank you, Santa, for that wonderftd Christmas Formal, the fun of Spring Sing, and the Syracuse Ball in the Spring. " Jackie Auldridge Bcltv Bock Carol Chapman Diane Daniel Bregette Etter Nancv Gentry Gerrv Hanev CJin er Hin haw Jovce Bane Carol Brooks Leanne Cope Marv Sue Davis Joedv Fenrich Lois Gleinn Marv Lou Hickev lackie Hoerger Virginia Becker Martha Buvens Ann Cordes Margv Elser Gloria Ge Bauer Charlene Harper Margaret lligbee Nancv Hoffman Siiititi Mlliln flllK 320 Bettsy Evans presided over an exciting, ac- tive semester and enjoyed each minute of it. Alpha Gams, boast a year studded with acti- vities and gala events. The fall semester was highlighted by the annual Christmas For- mal held at the Hollywood Plaza. They also gave a party for children afflicted with ce- rebral palsy. In the spring, the girls, in conjunction with the Gamma Phis and the Alpha Phis, hosted a Syracuse Bali Spring Formal at the Sportsman ' s Lodge. They also enjoyed Spring Sing practice with the Lamb- da Chis. Chris McCoy was Southern Cam- pus living group editor. Linda McCaus- land was chosen Scabbard and Blade queen. AWS claimed Betty Bock, Pat Jacobs and Leanne Cope for prexy, secretary, social chairman. Shirley Hough, Doris Schriener and Ginny Becker were secretaries for Homecoming, Greek Week, and Mardi Gras. ufatHcd iiv HA Shirley Hough MariKn liigrem Pat Jacobs Ardis lohnsoi) Gloria Jordan leaiuie I.o ' e!and Betlv McCaulev Phyllis Makuh loan Pabian lulie Rhinard Beverly States Valerie Thomas Linda McCausland Roberta Marek Claudelte Pene Doris Schreiner Sue Steffen Blanda Tiarno Chris IVlcCov Carolyn Moore Sandra Ratner Marian Simos Pat Sutherland Gail Tyler Ninalu Williams Shirley Wolff Mary Ann Zeman fi 321 alpha omicron pi Marjorie Anderson Dorothy Baldwin Bcverlv Ballew Marjorie Barr Barbara Backer Anita Berg Lvnn Bonsall Audrey Brown Dorothy Brown Rachel Bryant Joan Butler Marian Carlson Dixie Cody Ann Crowell Shirley Crowell Elizabeth Dahrn Pal Dear Olga Eldredee I.arie Elliott foanne Fadness Layaina Florence Pat Eggers wielded the gavel this year for AOPi, leading the active and house ineetings. Spurred on by winning the Spring Sing sec- ond place, women ' s division, a Panhellenic tro- phy, and a bifFy for Uni-Camp during spring ' 54, the AOPis entered many activities this year. Margie Anderson was OCB policy chair- man; Larie Elliot, Greek Week chairman. Shell and Oar vice-prexy; Audrey Brown, Panhellenic treasurer; Jody McNeilly. chair- man of the February graduation. Women ' s Week chairman; and Kitchie Williams, the chairman of Junior Coop Day and Prom publicity. Editor of " Presby " was Rachel Bryant; assistant editor of " Beam " was Gerry Owen; while Sally Mosher took over the chair- manship of the AWS Philanthropy Commit- tee. Along social lines was the initiation dance, a pledge Italian party. Homecoming open house, a Roman toga party given with the Alpha Sigs, and various Christmas fes- tivities including a formal at the Bel-Air ( lul). .Spring semester highlights were the formal at RomanofTs and initiation dance. 322 Even ivith school work and campus activities, the members found time for just having fun. Patricia Maag Beverlv Maxwell Martha Maver Joanna McNeilly Sallv Mosher Susan Parr Elizabeth Mulvihill Carol Procter Marcia Newell Rose Rainero Geraldine Owen Ann Robinson Kathrvn Rorem Nancv Rvles Lorraine Sehr Joyce Shane Norma Shannon Martha Sheffield Marsia Sims Tn Ann SInane Barbara Smith Jane Wadling Anne Whittier Jeanne Wilhelm Kitchy Williams Kathrvn Wirch Sue Wise Nancy Wolvin alpha phi 9 MarKc Akt-rvdld ludie Anderson Pat Baldwin [anicc Btlcal Ma rim i Mriuht Kathcrinr Kickhahn Jant- Hrister Pat Borchardt Phvllis Bruy (.iloria Urvant Carol Es ert Mit i Gage Suzanne CJiass Nancv Grobatv Martha Davis jane Fahav Eli abeth Gertsch Ixti (ioldspring C ' anil Grander Jean Diether Marilyn Fricker Marv Glass Bri id Gray Evelyn Hacker Kathr [i Ilagt-man Sallv Hufihes Heather Hicks-Beacl " Iud Hummel Barbara Holmari Barbara Hunt jlWUf 324 Mvlf! L n w ;|i Ih « W H ' - ' m |v ■K L y K ' V 1 f H 2 U lAii The months fletv by quickly for Prexy Barbara Holman, who was occupied with house matters. Two telephones don ' t seem to be quite enough for the busy girls at the Alpha Phi house. lilt Hi(te iihifi H«n triv Hunt ' Japour an Johnston Miche Iropski Marilyn Lewis Theresia Long Jean Ludman Joan Lynd Beverly McAloney Betty McDowell Marv McLauchlan Valerie Olsen Bonnie Mclntyre Marilvn Maeder Gretchen Pelz Judy McKirbv Marilyn Nickel Betty Perrin Nancy Plummer Gloria Ruhl Ravetta Ready Dorothy Russell Leila Rovlance Alice Shirley Mary Stuart Susan Wood Martha Thompson Rosemary Wooldridge Patricia Weaver Katharine Work The gold rug was the greatest topic of conversation in the Alpha Phi house after it was remodeled for fall rushing. Among the many social events was the annual Alpha Phi-Sigma Nu Beer Garden party and the Syracuse Ball with Gamma Phi Beta and Alpha Gamma Delta in the spring. Their pledges were rescued by a US Navy patrol boat at four in the morning after spending most of the night on a ship in the LA Harbor after their ditch with the Delts. Many honors were bestowed on the hard-working Alpha Phis. Jean Diether was the ASUCLA Vice-President and a member of Trolls. The Senior Class Vice-President, Sue Wood, was on Mortar Board. Clarann Johnson was a Chime member, while Rosemary Woolridge was active in Religion in Life Week. Nancy Plummer participated in Mortar Board. Nancy Grobaty and Brigid Gray were members of International Board and Phi Beta Kappa, respectively. The Alpha Phis were led this year by prexies Barbara Holman and Theresia Long. 325 alpha xi delta Terry Martin guided the Alpha Xi clan in ac- tivities and meetings in the second semester. Alpha Xis began the fall semester by joint- ly sponsoring a Presents Open House with the Acacia and Zeta Psi fraternities. As theii social calendar progressed, there were many memorable parties such as the Ski Jump and Monster Rally costume parties. The Holly- wood Plaza Hotel was the background for the Winter Informal. The big event of the year was the annual Rose Ball which was held at the Bel-Air Hotel during the spring. Once again, activities were in the spotlight with Chris Poulos as a Sophomore Sweetheart and Clola Keene a Spur member. Karen Nielsen served as the president of Delta Phi Upsilon and Joyce Brickman and Joan Knight were also quite active in Phi Chi Theta. Alpha Xis on Rally Committee were Shirley Bach. Karen Nielsen, Clola Keene, Sue Tucker, Gretchen Kambietz. and Allene Kilough. Shell and Oar claimed Karen Nielsen, Joyce Brickman. Sue Tucker, and Chris Poulos; Southern Cam- pus found Nancy Allen and Ruth Elerath. While ivaiting for the dinner bell, the girls spent their time in the afternoons on the back patio practicing up on their ping-pong game. ' P ««tbm 326 I Nancy Allen Pat Atkinson Shirley Bach Joy Beane Jean Blunder Joyce Brickman Arlene Brown Lois Brown Sallv Brown Jam ' s Clark Frances Cummings Jeanne Curry Marjorie Day Ruth Elerath ' Dolores Flood Gloria Green Nancy Gulick Janet Hendrick Barbara Holmes Rita Jftivt-n f 1 . llH . ' Bernadine Johnson Sharon Lanning Joy Myers Pat Patterson Gretchen Kambeitz Carol McCann Ann Myrick Christine Pouios Allene Illough Virgene Maplfs Karen Nielsen Lydia Ptitsin Joan Knight Charmaine lark Nancy Owens Caria Rausch Sylvia Rhodes Suzanne Tucker Carol_ n Scott Shirley Walters Margaret Sloan ' niia ' i ' taker Virginia Thompson Heltn WllUaras 337 chi alpha delta K ? l Helen Tanigiichi took over the role of prexy arid helped her sisters with all problems. September brought twenty-four new pledges to the Chi Alpha Deltas. The Christmas sea- son was very busy for the members, as they gave their annual Christmas Alumnae Lunch- eon when all exchanged gifts. Also during the holiday season Chi Alpha Deltas gave their traditional Christmas Formal which was held at the Riviera Country Club. The members supported the Christmas Drive and collected a basket of food for the needy. Between se- mesters the girls once again tripped up to the snow for skiing. This year twenty four of them went to Big Bear Ski Resort, returning home without a single broken bone. Spring began with pledge initiation and the formal dance at which the new actives were honored. A Valentine ' s Party was given at which all attending had a wonderful time, as they swept along with the party ' s romantic theme. For Mardi Gras the sorority sold flowers, and in April held a banquet with their alumnae Charter Day. June signaled the end of a suc- cessful year, celebrated with a beach party. Shizuko Akaski Jean Aoki Teruyo Fokunaga Ruth Fujita Betty Fukuda Helen Fusishjge Alice Hasihimoto Betty Hirabayashi Sharlene Horiuchi Helen Ibaraki June Iwasaki Eleanor Kawahara Shizie Kohno Hiroka Kowta Jeanne Kurihara Hazel Kuriyama Ikuko Loohida Michiko Matsuhara Memi Murakami Marika Nagumo Aycko Nakamura Joyce Nakamura Susan Nakayatua Ruth Ohmura Alicia Ohtomo Jeanie Saito Kikuko Shida Betty Takenouchi Tom Takeuchi ianet Tamura can Yamada rcnc Yamamoto 328 II delta phi epsilon laine Burdman Lorraine Feingold --oslyn Burdman Eleanor Finkel arbara Cooper Judy Gelber e Evans Rita Gelfand Helene Marltell J " y Sousa Betty Lee Ginsburg Dorothy Kahn Anne Martin Barbara Staub Roberta Goldstein Sandy Kaplan Sandy Perilmuter Helen Tanigucht Charmaine Goodkin Minette Langfelder Lucille Szego Helen Walder Lois Hirsch Carol LuckoflE Audrey Small Diane Wasserman Julie Miselman, first prexy of the UCLA chap- ter, worked to overcome beginners ' obstacles. Delta Phi Epsilon joined Panhellenic on this campus in October, 1954. In just these few months they have participated in Mardi Gras and the Hillel Purim Carnival. The pledges were honored at a dance at the Crescendo in the spring. DPhiE members, along with other groups, diligently worked on the Hillel- sponsored community project which was to supervise a children ' s game room. Fra- ternity exchanges were numerous, but for the DPhiEs the highlight of the fall events was their New Year ' s Eve party. In the spring Delta Phi Epsilon held their Spring Formal and Mother-Daughter Tea. Already they are enthusiastically participating in all campus activities, and a very high honor was given to Sandy Perilmuter who was chosen for mem- bership in Alpha Lambda Delta, the fresh- man women ' s honorary. Since their founding on this campus they have actively supported all UCLA functions both on and off the campus. 329 I chi omega Songleader Dolores Dallons ' sunny smile was an inspiiafion for Chi Omega ' s enthusiasm. In spare moments the girls had a chance to get together for a chat and listen to favorite records, while looking over the scrapbook. Winning the second place in the mixed divi- sion during Spring Sing in 1954 started the ChiOs off on the winning streak. ' inning first place in the AWS Christmas Stocking Drive and winning the Little Man on Campus contest with the Phi Kappa Signias were two honors picked up by the house this year. A fall initiation dance at the Beverly Hills Hotel in the Rodeo Room and the annual din- ner for the dads in conjunction with Men ' s Week were two of the activities on the so- cial agenda for the fall term. The pledge party for that semester was the " Pago Pago Luau " at the Seacomljers. Toys were given to the girls " dates at a Christmas Cocktail party. Spring functions included the ini- tiation dance at the Santa Ynez Inn and the formal at the Aliramar. Joy Ekdahl. house president the spring semester, worked hard in Panhellcnic and Spurs. Johnna Moore was the A S Publicity Chairman and also a Spur. 330 Carol Barleit Sarah Bergman Barbara Bladholm Jean Carroll Jeanne Churchill Suzanne Clauon Marilvn Diizen Joan Eckart Margaret Eells Joy Ekdahl Inez Fischer Lila Fitzgerald Susan Fowler Beth Gwahney Vivian Havens Dianne Hurley Jacqueline Johnson Claudia Kern Marlene Kisker Sue Korth Shirley La Borde Marcia Lang Donalene Lapp Nancy Larrieu Holly Larson Shirlev Link Caroline Martin Jean Mason Judy McKone Maril n Montgomery Johnna Moore Ardis Muus Ingrid Nelson Suzanne Nichols Marv Nord Marian Pickard Barbara Prior Barbara Pryor Jean Quigley Joyce Quigley Shirley Renner Christine Rotse! Helen Russell Shirley Scantland Carolyn Smyser Dixie Sorensen Gail Walbot Barbara Wilson Eileen Winter 331 delta delta delta Ruth Reiter, prexy, led the girls through a rvonderfid year of success, activity, and fun. -y Margie Antho Nancee Beck Mary Beyer Marti Borchers Harr iet Christensen Marian Oodson Loween Falcon loan Brixikshire Carol Creech Carol Ekegren Tillic Figueroa Carol Campbell lulie Dean Shirlev Englund Anita Freeman 332 After a long, hard day in classes and arotind Kerckhoff, Tri Belts spend a pleasant evening before the television set. Tri Delts colored their calendar with many events, includ- ing their annual Pansy Ring Breakfast held in May; the Open House held for the purpose of gathering finances for three scholarships presented to women students at UCLA, their Star and Crescent Ball held in both fall and spring to honor their new initiates; building their Homecoming float with the Phi Kaps; participation in Mardi Gras and the Spring Sing, and a " Post Mortem " at the close of the semester. Dean Mason was Spurs ' publicity chairman; Ruth Reiter, associate editor of SoCam; Marianne Garard, Mor- tar Board prexy. Shirley Roberts, village relations chair- man for Homecoming; Martha Lindgren and Carol Imhof, who were chairmen of Uni-Camp Christmas Party; and Dee Dee Rilev and Sally Hamiel, Daily Bruin office managers. Midee Wilde Marianne Garard Carole Hadovec Marilyn George Lura Hall Nancy Gollos Janetle Haiton loan Henderson Marilyn Johnson Martha Lindgren Katie Holden Sally lohnson limmie Sue Love Jo Ann Holmquist loan Lamar Marlene Malout Nan Norris Rita Pengillv Sandv Nutt Nancv Porter Fav Michalsky Carol Patterson Shirlev Roberts Marlis Rochat Joyce Slater Nancv Rude Virginia Strong Elaine Sheldrake ludith Webb 333 . Even doing odd jobs around the house was fun for the Delta Gammas when girls with a little free time gave up a bridge hand to join in. Dee Gees had a busy year in which the girls entered the Spring Sing mixed division with the Kappa Sigs doing their Holiday Medley. They were presented with the permanent Dads ' Dinner Trophy and soon after they walked away with the Kappa Kappa Gamma Scholar- ship Award which was given to them during the AWS Dinner. They earned this recogni- tion by attaining the highest scholarship on the row. Participation in intramurals and a devil- ish siege in getting their homecoming float to- gether in time were also highlights of the semester. Mona McTaggart was Cal Club president; Sandy Sprague, Sophomore Class Secretary; Carol Strahan, Junior Class Vice- President; Susie Leonardson, AWS treasur- er; and Gretchen Hall was chairman of Model Josie. Jean Sevitz was a Troll; Carol Strahan was a Chime, while Gretchen Hall was a Spur. Carolyn Alker Lucia BGsmajian Barbara Blaine Sue Bou»quet Virginia Brother Shflia Brovelcii Kartn Brown Nancy Buckley Diain- Byron Ihabcllf Carlson Nancy Carlson Cathy Casey Claire Christman Joanne C ' oombs Ruth CuiniiiiKham Anne De Witt Sylvia Drew Sherry Ferrin Grttchen Foster Constance Cjlederi Yveite CJreene Ka (irumhif CJretchrn Hall Darlene Harrie I ianne Hart Julie Hauser Betl Ilei er Linda Jobe Tissie Kiessig Liz Lavery Nancv Leake Sue Leonardson Corleen Litilefield Shaion Macaulay Pam Marley Norma Martin Marcia Mathews Bess McGann Diaoe McLean Mona McTaggart " 1 Millii ' Saw 334 delta gamma Diane Swanson led the sorority this semester and brought them through with flying colors. Ann Millikan Betty Naeckel Nancv Nason Sally ' Nevin Nancv O ' Neal Gladys Osburn Barbara Perkins Lee Richards Judv Rubbins Audre ' Ropers Gay Roletti Sue Salvers Marianne Sands Joan Slayden Joan Siiell Carolyn Speedie Sandy Sprague Carole Strahaii Sara Sutherland Mary Lois Thome Carolyn Thompson Helen Tripeiiy Nancy Tritt Pat Ulrich jo Ellen Van Horn Lynne Wieman Mahlon Wilkinson Roberta Williams 335 Barbara Peck, DZ president, divided her time between the house and Junior Class Council. The Delta Zetas watched with growing excitement as their recently remodeled house neared its coinpletion. delta zeta I (r Faye Ames Joslyri Bachman Marlene Bachman Vanna Bagshaw Marv Jo Benoit Sharon Champlin Dorthea Dakis Bettv Gariwo Marv Gretn Alice Hall Sharrv! ludv Barger Carol Briggs Karen Clarkin Stella Dflavan Nancv Gimmv Joan Griffith Bettv Haii tein Joyce H Beth Beiiber Marcia Br anl Gerry Croymanis Sotiia Gaustad i!enda Glass Carolyn Hackaiiiack April Hathcnck Barbara Cf f " f f ■V ' 336 1 Hildegard Hiiler Vera Imbach Marilyn Jorgenson Johanna Kaufman Mareen Kiuuf Virginia Lass Carolvn Leach Anned Luckie Pat Manatt Pat Martin Marilyn Mason Candv May Peggy McClure Pat McDaniel Merle McEIvy Marv McMurray Janice Metcalf Linda O ' Day Elena Redmond Elaine Nahigian Nancy Omehanoviich Donnalee Scofield Cynthia Newell Marcia Powell Carr Lee Sheldon June Oakes Lila Price Pat Sickles Marilouise Smith Sandra Snvder Ann Tarkington Carol Tavlor Jesselyn Terhune Mary Upton Nancy Lee Walter Dona Weitzi Diane Wesson Claudell Whitehurst Ann Williams Beth Wood l3[ktid It! The Delta Zetas raked in their share of the honors, capturing first place in intramural volleyball, the award for the best participa- tion during Women ' s Week, and a prize for the most original float in Homecoming. Social activities began with a fall initiation dance, and the holidays brought a Christmas for- mal; " Mistletoe Magic " was the theme. In the spring a dinner-dance was held. The an- nual Elections Open House, which came along in May. added another success to the list. Activity girls included Gerry Croymans, the Senior Class Treasurer; Barbara Peck, Junior Class Secretary; Nancy Omelianovitch, Spur; Carolyn Hackamack, on Mardi Gras Executive Committee, and Beth Wood, a Spur, and the president of Shell and Oar. 337 Gloria Johnson, in addition to being house prexy, studied hard to obtain a scholarship. delta Sigma theta Members of Delta Sigma Theta held their con- vention in New York this year and quite a few of the sisters from the Los Angeles chap- ters attended. Activities which individually and collectively went to make their year the success it was included their exciting and beautiful White Christmas Formal which was a gala event ; the Founders Day Luncheon and their annual, anxiously awaited, Sweet- heart Dance in February. The members of Delta Sigma Theta also awarded scholarships to those girls who worked diligently through- out the year, for the purpose of promoting a high-planed scholastic record for their own house and to inspire the girls to do their best. The girls who were recipients of the scholarship award this year were Gloria Johnson, Jean Foreman, and Angela Gilliam. (nvi ' n Brown ' irgie Brown Dolores Crisp Liilia[i Ferguson Jeanne Foreman Eli a Mae Gipson Betly Hurd Patronelia Ross Eloise Williams 338 Virginia Anderson Darlene BHveri Joyce Dunn Lorenc Elliott Sandra Fitz Barbara Golde Diane Greaney Kay Hunsicker Marjorie Hutcheson Elaine Ireland theta upsilon Bernadine Johnson Fern Klingenberg Happy occasions with dates at formals and with Theta Upsilon sisters are recalled as a group of the girls reminisce over the so7-ority scrapbook and press clippings. • f r Mary Ann Lee Terry Parfew Barbara Phillippi Marv Rodda Carmen San German Elairke Sawave All recreation-minded Theta Us answered the call to the courts as the sorority partici- pated in the intramural volleyball program. Time was also spent in working up a skit for the olio at the Homecoming Barbecue on the Kerckhoff Patio. The Men ' s Week Dance was heralded a success for Theta Upsilon, as the pledges came through with a one-hundred per cent attendance. Besides participating in Women ' s Week and Mardi Gras for campus activities, the sorority held many social func- tions. Among these were the Christmas for- mal, the Iris Ball, a rollicking hayride and other miscellaneous parties held at the soror- ity house. Members seen around Kerckhoff and in campus organizations were Carmen San Germain, Phrateres treasurer; Nancy Towle. president of Phrateres; and Lorene Elliott, who was a Sophomore Sweetheart. Bernadine Johnson was Alpha Chi Delta prexy, while Liz Thomas and Terry Parfin were kept busy with work on the Senior Class Executive Council. Mary Anne Murphy enjoyed every aspect of her job while president. Margaret Smith Sandra Spencer Elizabelti Thomas Nancy Towle Studies are temporarily put aside while the Gamma Phi Betas do some harmonizing to warm up for Sprijig Sing. The Gamma Phis thrived on happy times un- der the guiding hand of President Sue Johnson. Mary Andtrson 340 Joan Barrtt Pat Blakr Kay Blight Karen Boundy Ann Bradley Bcilv Browning Val Burke Joanna Cressman Adrianne Clark Bernice Doyle Judv Flint Gail Gifford Rubv (lobrrt Aucfria Gregg Melissa Grifnn Betsy Helm Mar Henderson Pfg ' Higgins Sue Ilifbert Irene (lull Marcia Johnson Ruth Joes Laura Jordon Sandy Rutin Jean Lancaster Renee Laufer Ann Leggett Jean Lo It Elaine Manca Libby Martin Janice Maupin Margot McKee Carolvn Moore Glenda Mungers Jane O ' Briani Pat Pearson Marilyn Percival Bettv Russell Jane Pittinan Carolyn Russell Georgiana Postalou Barbara Seeley Carol Rothe Natalie Slocum Sue Sonneborn Ebba Tiiiglof Ina Sparks Sally Tupper Marie Strickland Mary Webster Carol Teague Nola Weiss gamma phi beta A " Deep Purple " hue enhanced the Sports- men ' s Lodge on the evening of the Orchid Ball presented by the Gamma Phis of UCLA and use in the fall of the year. A Crescent Dance, the annual Christmas formal, and the Syracuse Ball held in conjunction with the Alpha Gams and Alpha Phis topped this season ' s social calendar. Winning the trophy for the most beautiful float with the Delts in the Homecoming parade brought shrieks of delight from Sophomore Sweethearts Janie O ' Briant and Barbara Seeley. Janie was also a Spur and Barbara was vice-president of the Sophomore Class, second veep for Junior Pan- hellenic and a Spur. Enjoying the opportunity of wielding the gavel in the prexy ' s absence was Panhellenic veep, Adrianne Clark. Soon the excitement of the Junior Prom arose and a delighted Gamma Phi. Missy Griffin, was chosen to be one of the prom attendants. A girl who can be complemented on her spirit and enthusiasm in leading the student body in school songs at all the athletic events is Ruthy Joos. For outstanding service to the university above and beyond the average person, Sandy Kutin was tapped for Chimes. 341 . Gretchen Haas directed the Thetas in still another year of recognition and achievement. Marilyn Amende Jennifer Barnes Ruth Chase Marilyn Ashton Svlvia Brown Bette Clewell Marion Athearn Caryl Brox Sally Cunninghai Kk ' kappa alpha theta Discussing the successes of the past year, making plans for the coming one and enjoifing a cozy cup of tea beside their fire are the Thetas. Manha Dickson ludy Fargo Gavle Gfrry Darlene Dwver Naticv Fletcher Linda Gibbotts Nancy D %Ter Pee Fletcher Donna Gilpin Among the impressive display of honors for Kappa Alpha Theta were the first place tro- phy in women ' s quartet division in Spring Sing and the trophy for women ' s intramural swimming. The mixed group singing with SAE also sang their way into the finals. There were very few dull moments for the Thetas due to the Spring and Fall Drive open houses and their comhined efforts with the SAEs to build the Homecoming float. There was the Theta-Fiji formal at Christmas, exchanges, and a patio dinner with Pi Phis. Pat Price was a Model UN delegate. Gail Rising was a Cal Clubber, a Chime and AWS vice-president. Judy Pickard served as Spurs president, and Nancy Fletcher was outstanding as Greek Week co-chairman. And Uni Camp counse- lors were Darlene Dwyer and Sandy Powers. Ann Grishaw Carol Gruiid Margie Hawkins Virginia Hiiitze Elizabeth Houg Terrv Hurtv Marilyn Keich Nancy Kennedy Lynne Kiene Palmina Lectiner Louise Lokey Mary Lynn Dianne McCondach Helen Mclntyre Patti McMartin Maureen Moriarty Linda Murdock Lynne Murphy Marlyn Ockennan Frances Uechsle Janet Olson Nancy Oman Marty O ' Mara Pam Pearson Bobbie Petterson Judy Pickard Sandv Powers Pat Price Dnra Rhodes Ciail Rising Judy Rudolph Lvnne Schultz I. il Marian Tarns Betiy Todd Nancy Jo Tramz kappa delta The KDs had a busy year which started off with their annual State Day Convention, held at the Bel-Air Hotel. Highlighting the social calendar for the fall semester were the initiation dance and the Diamond Dagger Formal that was at the Sportsmen ' s Lodge in December. This was followed by a Christmas Open House later in the same month. In the spring, the White Rose Formal was the main social event. In the activities spotlight were Sophomore Homecoming Attendant Dixie Gott and Junior Prom Princess Barbara Ellis. Spur Sue Pittman was A S Orientation chairman while Kathe Knope served as Copy Editor of Southern Campus. In Trolls were Virginia Millican. Neta Kleaveland, and EUie Stones. The KD quartet, a winner of the Spring Sing Frank Bull Award, was also heard on campus and again in Spring Sing. Pretty Jean Herrick put aside her favorite hobby, art mobiles, to serve as KD president. Singing, especially after Monday night dinners, with Sue Pittman at the piano, is one of the favorite pastimes of the Kappa Deltas. 344 I Jan Ashton Kay Badgley Mina Balls Susan Bashor Robin Baumker Anita Block Jean Biyth Joan Bundy Nancy Burton Sallv Clendenin CaroI n Coulter Nancy Cnvt-r Judy Crafts Novello Du ardo Barbara Ellis Gwen Fowler Jean Goff Rosalind Gordon Dixie Gott Dixie Graham Jan Gra Patti Ingli Pat Johnson Ramona Johnson Joyce Keosheyan ina Keysor Diane Kilham Neta Kleaveland Kathe Knope Pat Land Linda I.e ene Elone Linde mith Beatrice l.owe Pam Mann Bev Mattson Dana McClain Carolyn Montgomery Sue Murphv Carol Noble Sue Pittman Jewel Quara Nancy Rees Martha Richmond Barbara Riesner Harriet Schuck Barbara Scolt Joan Stanton Elinor Stones Beth Sudenga Sheila Viotto kappa kappa gamma With the help of President Diana Mann the " burly Kappas " had an activity-packed year. Bonnie Anderson Sandra Hcebi- Barbara Bath Bttiv Bernard Sandra Beard lce Linda Bilnn 346 IS Nacicv Blackford Call BurEgraaf Sally Corey Bcvprly BlacLwfll t ' arul Catiiioii Cliiiny Crt-ainer Susan Brown Judv CoopiT Nan Davidson With all the social and honorary functions, the Kappas agreed this year jvill be qnite hard for them to equal. Dorolhv Donalh Martha Gilman Suzanne Hall Chickie Heyn I rsula Jamison Sue PowninE Signe Gissberg Viva Hamblen Gay Horlon Suana Jones Kae Ehert Lvssa Goeltcn Rose Hester Shelby Huiisinger Carole Jurgens. I This year was a very profitable one for the Kappa Kappa Gammas with so many activi- ties and honors won hy the girls They re- ceived Most Profitable and Most Beautiful awards in the Mardi Gras with the SAEs and sponsored Primo Villanueva for " Little Man on Campus. " winnins third place. The Powder Bowl football game ended with the score 20-0 with the Kappas winning over the Delta Gammas. The formals were the Kappa-Beta Christmas formal and Kappa-Fiji Spring for- mal. Sue Downing. Shelby Hunsinger. and Diana Millholland all were members of Spurs, while Trolls tapped Bobbie Bath. Char Roen, Lorna McPherson. Gay Horton. and Joyce Larson. Betty Bernard was the Homecoming Queen, while Janet Seward was Junior Prom Queen. Janet and Viva Hamblen helped bring up the spirit as song leaders. Suzanne Hall was honored as Global Ball Queen, while Charlotte Roen worked hard as the Pan- hellenic President, as did the Chairman of Intramurals. energetic Sandra Beardslee. Claire Mueller Erma Niemann Noel Nottingham Mary Odlin Joanne Pauley Marv Prior ' ,Blt)« ' ? Marion Kagarise Joyce Larson Martha MacDaiid Margaret McCradi l.orna McPherson Diane Kellerman Marcia Laughlin Beverlv .Vlahan .Myce McLennan Diana Millholland Marilvn Kudell Eleanor Linder Asa Njavnor Dolores Mc.Manus Kay Mock Janvt Seward Justine Smith Marilyn Snow , i K t a ' Si- Ann Sorge Sylvia Spencer Lilyan Siueck 347 phi mu The Phi Mu house added two new trophies to their collection with the winning of first place for their Christmas decorations, and for 100 per cent attendance by the pledges at the Men ' s Week annual Rally Dance. When a Kansas chapter house burned down, the Phi Mus gave a dinner to raise money for a new- house. The Phi Mu pledge class presented a Record Party for the actives. In December, the annual Snowball formal was held at the Beverly Wilshire. Activity-minded members included Anne Goddard. Margie Thomas. Marion Troyer, and Bette Beck, members of Shell and Oar; Helen Soutter. Pauline Porter, and Julie Purkiss on Rally Committee. Julie Culliton was a member of Spurs, while Grace Morehead was Panhellenic Secretary. The suc- cessful year ended with participation in Spring Sing and Mardi Gras, and with the perfect end. the annual Carnation Ball. Leading the peppy Phi Mus through another bnsi year was President Margaret Johnson. tfftki ClaudrKf A fi orl C ' athcriiii ' Barren- Marlenc Bnvvlrs l.ois C ' lMiwav Jirinifrr C ' ullitnii Bftsy Davis Margaret -Aullnian Belle Beck Christiiie C ' lemenl rarolyii C ' ravrci-. Kcibrrta Llarsic Rose Franklin 348 Anne Goddard Barbara Hardy Chris Johnson ' aliTie Kadlec Patricia Kneen Jo Ann Ko8 Enjoying an active, successful year, the Phi Mus added two trophies to their collection. Dili Marion McAnallv Betty Palmer Pauline Porter Cynthia Richards Jacquie Ruiz Marilyn Sorg Helen Soutter Margaret Thomas Marion Trover Marlene W ' eber Grace Nloreheati Beyerly Perry lewel Purkiss Kathleen Roche Dorothy Sloan Rosemary Sorge Dadlyn Taylor Deiuiice Towne Doris Van Aken Judith Zimmer 349 ? r f Barbara Baiter Paula Bank Carol Barneti Sandra Berg Teri Blumt-mhal Carol Bodiaii Marlfiie Britr Juan Brown Ruth Bro vii Elt-aiior Brunncr Millicent Elman CJloria Engd Lvnne Erlich P ' h llis Finke! Shirley Friedman Barbara Fierstein Joan Gibbons Angela Gitelson Rochelle Glesby Elaine Gonor Barbara Gottlieb Evelvn Grossman Bette Hoenig Arlecn Hoffman Barbara June Robin Kaminei Roberta Kaiz ' alerie Kay Minna Keaine Sherr Komins Sharon Koriibluih Charlotte Lackow Iud ' I.angh Eleanor l.iebernian Gail Lippin Sandra Mandel phi Sigma sigma Phi Sigma Sigma ' s active members started the semester off with a bang. Evelyn Grossman gave her vakiable time to the Daily Bruin as Social Editor and Supplements Editor besides finding time as General News Assistant for the ASUCLA News Bureau. For her outstand- ing work she became a member of Pi Delta Epsilon Journalism Honorary. The musically inclined were Angela Gitelson and Marlene Goodman on the Sigma Alpha Iota Music Honorary executive board. Excitement ran wild through the house when Shirley Ann Sha fer was tapped for Spurs and Jo Kurtz, for Trolls. The Phi Sig Sigs walked away from the Hillel Vaudeville Show with the sweepstakes award ; they also participated in the Olio Show. All of the girls were anxiously waiting for Mardi Gras. The most excited of all. however, was Timy Sherman, who oc- cupied a big position on the Executive Com- mittee for the carnival. This gave the girls another reason to avidly support Unicamp. Diane Rogawai initiated several programs to help Phi Sigma Sigma actives and pledges. Marsha Maxm Sara Moldavc . ' rlcne Morris Sh.ila Pflug Like all other Bruins, Phi Sigma Sigmas had to bud- get their time to inchtde studies and social affairs. Janice Pink Eileen Rivers Tamara Ponve Toby Rosen Satidra Raizman Irene Rosenthal Sandv Rubenstein Diane Sax Shirlev Shafer Mona Smith Harriet Steinmore Myrna ickman Sand ' v Rudnick Sheila Schapps Joan Singer Gayle Spera Marion Telson Natahe allace Albei-ia Sapper Gloria Schriber Temera Sherman Roberta Steinberg Barbara Teman Myna Weiner Broiiia Weiss Hannah Weitz Sandy Werdesheim 351 Pr-KKV Albin Mrt3( kf Allen Dodic Bee Barbara Bctmit 352 Midst an atmosphere unfamiliar to Robin Hood and Little John, the Pi Phis Golden Arrow Dance held at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel was a fall sensation. A week-end infor- mal given at the Palm Springs Tennis Club highlighted the spring semester. Serving the interests of the university were Spurs Jere Wright and Peg Manuel, Chimes President Marilyn Strickland. Treasurer Peggy Albin and Clydeen Kintz and Joyce Clasen. A number of queens and sweethearts reigned over the year ' s outstanding .social events. They included Sandy Swartzel. Sweetheart of Sig- ma Chi ; Sophomore Sweetheart Jere Wright, and AFROTC Military Ball Princess Toby Livingston. Tapping was a thrilling moment for Jean Cowan. Babs Bystrom and also Jean Lambert who were Wings, and for Jere Doud, Joyce Dickson, Julie MacFarland. and Emily Holliday all of the " dixie-cup toting " Trolls. Pi Phis scan their activities, fondly remembering their Palm Springs sojourn and Golden Arrow. r tms r-- ' - f I € § X ' iri iiiia Ber fr Jontia Clark Jovce Converse Mil; i de BrauiiiiMit Bab B Strom Joyce C ' laseJi Diane Coplen Jmr - Oirkson Sue Carliiig ( ' arolyii C ' lewley lean Cowan leri Doud Susan Challmari Marilvn Coleman Carnlvn Oav Jud (Jeorgc loan (.;nldttu%aiie " Diaiir ILddtri Kriiilv llullada Marsha Huiiu- Jaiut huTiaii J( Jdbnson Barbara Jotit Luis Kelley Marcia Ki-llr Cilodeaii Kcrktnan Clydeen KitUz Jean Lambert Susan Lilly Tobv Livingston K. Lee Manuel Peg Manuel Julie McFarland Nancy Mcintosh Jordan Mo Katie Murdock pi beta phi Prexy Bonnie Shrubar wielded the president ' s gavel as assuredly as any " Georgia Peach. ' to Ml wMiiW im Nicholi Joanne Robinson Sandra Swartzel Martha Williams bca ' ic Obcrste-Lehr lanet Schrocdfr Virginia Turner Susaiine Willson Carol Pobanz Anne Strarns Jtan Van Burrn Jert Wright Johanm Randall Marilvn Strickland Judy Vcitiker Laura Zimmtrman 353 Given Cramer handled the SDT gavel while leading members through another semester. Sigma delta tau SDTs fight their way through a gniclling night of concentrated study in an endeavor to maintain their scholastic rating. Carole Raskin Rachflh- Btim«n Sht-rrill IJInck I.duise H.H-k;ill Muriel UniilK-tt Jean Howinaii joy HovviiKiM PtTcv Bowman Vera Bowman Corrine Bra irman Naomi Cahn Phyllis Cherns Sonny t ' oht-n Barbara Davis Barbara Dunn 354 SDTs haii a ficlil lay for honors, l.fginiiinf. ' when they copped first place for Omen ' s Di- vision in the riotous Vaud Show, first place in pledge scholarship competitions for so- rorities, and second place in UCLA ' s Women ' s Week. The girls also enjoyed warbling for Spring Sing, entering keg rolling contests in Greek Week, building their homecoming parade float with the Pi Lams, and participat- ing in the festive Purim Carnival. Many of the members were active on campus, and some of them received scholastic honors. A very outstanding honor came to Carol Hyman. who was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Joni Gerson and Joan eissman were Chimes. Barby Sampson and Barbara Hochman were Soph- omore Sweethearts. Charlene Bernstein acted as chairman of A S Orientation. Linda Friedman became a Spur; while Paulette Attie joined the Trolls and kept things lively. « " --l f fO Bobbie Flam Lois Freedberg Linda Friedman Marilyn Gaylord Dorothy Glasier Jean Gilbert Sheila Goldstein Serena Goldstein jeanine (irossman Barbara Hochman Carol Hurwilz Harlean Kegel Eleanor Keller Roberta Kern Barbara Lederman Barbara Levin Stephanie Libson Frances Lichter Freddi Loewenberg Nancy Maling Pamela Mann Natalie Marcus Roberta Mark Svlvia Mark Claire Milberg Stephanie Mollot Ellen Neishuler Barbara Oe lsner Elaine Ostro Sheila Padveen Joanne Phillips Elaine Raskin Sue Roth Joan Rothberg Annette Rudolph Marcia Sallowny Bobbie Sampson Harriet Sauberg Roberta Saul Mickev SeUvyn Roberta Silverman Joan Turk Rhoda Silver Joan Weissman Shirlev Sokolik Sheila Winston Linda " Solof Alyn Wolff Lillian Tobev Bunny Yanoff 355 Sigma kappa Doris Abernathy Grace Belcher Shirley Bohlen Janice Antram Phvllis Bell Joan Buie Carol Bank Elizabeth Blackie Luan Cramer Suzanne Faulkner Sally Fletcher Alice Fuller Janet Frederick Carole Friend Glenda Goodban Corliss Haynes Jane Higley Joyce Jones Dor ' Lyn Kehl Joan Kirkby Dolores Lambert Joan Cougler directed Sigma Kappa through a year full of achievement. Shrieks of delight were heard among the Sig- ma Kappas as it was announced thatt hey had won not only the sweepstakes in sorority divi- sion for their homecoming float, but the first prize for house decorations as well. Their popular pizza booth at Mardi Gras also proved to be a great success. A busy social season included such functions as the bi-annual Vio- let Ball honoring the new actives, a date dinner, the Neanderthal Ball which is given in conjunction with the Sigma Chis. a Christ- mas tree-trimming party and costume party, " Santa ' s Vt ' orkshop. " given by the pledges. Sigmas outstanding in activities were Judy Toner, who was both the chairman of Co-ed Auxiliary and a member of the homecoming executive board. Risha Malotke. Spur and associate chairman of the YWCA. Joanne Major and Sue Faulkner were Spurs, Marilyn Taylor. Panhellenic secretary. Trolls got Margie Orr, Joan Cougler and Beverly Taylor. Another year had gone by much too quickly. f )MicL Nttli, «cK„ 356 The nexvly-acquired television set in Sigma Kappa ' s den attracted a large audience and was much enjoyed by all. ■ ' iffl KtW II Kirtiby orf LjinbtH I ydia Lendl Margart-t McMahan Joyce Nagt-ngast Mary Olsen Shirley Plemon aity MacLeaii Joaniit Major Hormine Newcombe Barbara Olson Ann Pope vy McGlas! eii Risha Malotke Nancy Norberg Margaret Orr Patricia Powell Lnn McKenzie Janet Mever Maude O ' Briant Oianne Parker Annette Rawlings Virginia Rector Janet Siiowberger Susan Terry Mary Ann Riccardi Barbara Sutherland Judith Toner Doris Russell Beverly Taylor Sharon Treadway Aurora Servin Marilyn Taylor Nancy Vasey i Joan VS ' alker Bettv Woiwood Marv Waring Nancy Worthington Walila Welday Janet Wust Margaret Williams Nancy Zehnpfennig 357 Esther Webster, ZTA ' s fine president, lead her sorority through an activity-ivise semester. zeta tau alpha Zeta Tau Alphas topped ofF a most succesful year by winning the prize for the most beautiful float in Home- coming in the sorority division. They were finalists in the Spring Sing and also won the Blood Drive Trophy. They chose the Biltmore Bowl for their initiation dinner- dance and traveled to the Beverly Wilshire Hotel to swing and sway at their annual White Violet Ball. The belles were " bella. bella. " at their Italian Party and later on celebrated the Christmas season with a tree-trimming party. Members who participated in campus activities were Mary Ann Pitney, who was tapped by Spurs; Jean- ette Wichmer acted as Approvals chairman for Mardi Gras, Doretta Keith was Spring Sing art director in " 54. and Carolyn Rogers became its approvals chairman in ' 55. Carol Taylor. Shirley Sellers, Leah Day. and Joyce Hertzberg were on UCLA ' s Rally Committee. Laurie Quanstrom became a new member of Shell and Oar. Betty Allcock Sally Barrett Patricia Batemati Sheila Bauer Geri Beal Nancy Berkau Kalherinc Bostwick Marilyn C ' artwright Edith Frehe Ji.dv Bruhl Jeanne Dager Lynn (Jlenn Ann Brunskill Leah Dav Kathy Oreevey Martha tiruver Jn llender on Barhara llaeiland lo ce llert herR Sandra Mawkin Xlarilyn Holmes Judy Hulbert Joy Hunter Annina Jacobs Joan Johnson Doretta Keith ' alerie King 358 Onna Kirk Marilyn Mathers Faith Mosher Suzanne Noble isan Lacey Ann NlcFarlane Jean Newhouse Carol Paulsen )rrain Long Wanda Millrany Shirley Nichols Diane Paymond ZTAs run the gamut from Bach to boogie at their platter parties; tonight, it ' s rhythm and blues. Maureen Peterson Carol Porter Laurie Quaiistrom Ann Rikhof Carolyn Rogers Roselvn Rowland Shirley Sellers Pat Sregel Elaine Solomon Margaret Sirifort Carrole Walters Beverly Swickard Regiiia Watson Carole Ann Taylor Jean Warwick Ann West Jeanette Wichmer Joan Wilson I 359 fraternities John Antignas, AEO Don Atherton, Acacia Dick Bardin, ATA Jess Beim, flAO Philip Brooks TAO Max CaHison, ZAE Oon Champlin, AX Kotit-r ComerforH. OFA Ooug Donnell, 0E Jtrrv Dorfman, (lAO Rudy Ducharme, 1 KZ Gerald Eckcrman. OKV Frank Fleischer, ZBT Jav Foonberg, KN Jay Glad. t AX Peter Harrison, Z V Tom Higbee, ATA Roger Johnson, OfA Milion Kagan, B IT John Mailer, XX Marshall McLennan, ATO Joe Michels, Acacia James Morrow, KX Stuart Nevvmark, X t»A John Odabashian, AX0 Niles Rasniussen, 0H Allen Repashy, 0X Robert Robinow, AX Alan Rosin, XAM Paul Ruch, TKE Gerald Samuelson, Acacia William SchweikhardXX James Smith Xfl Dean Utterberg OX interf rater nity council 352 Tom Bi-ooks ivcts well qualified for his dual rote as Phi Delta Theta and IFC president. President Tom Brooks found his Executive Secretary Don Afherton indispens- able in helping to solve problems which came before the IFC Judicial Board. UCLA ' s Interfraternity Council served as the guiding light and coordinator of the activities of all 35 social fraternities on campus with the university, the commun- ity, and each other. A self-governing body, the IFC held bi-weekly dinner meetings at the various fraternity houses. A big part of the tremendous job performed by IFC is rushing management. This year a new pro- gram of orientation was put into effect to benefit all rushees. Another worthy project of IFC was the sponsoring of a scholarship to bring a foreign student to UCLA. The biggest project of the year was Greek Week. Included in the top events of the week were the Greek meets, a dinner banquet, ex- change dinners, the workday at Kenter Canyon, and the grande finale, the Grecian Nights Dance at the Del Mar Beach Club. IFC and Panhellenic co-sponsored the dance as well as a joint president ' s retreat to rest- ful Coronado for a weekend of relaxation. Whe7i the president was in absentia Vice Prexy Don Champlin called the board members Frank Fleisher, Tom McGaughy, Dick Hall and .John Peterson to order. 363 acacia Active as ever, the Acacians far ex- ceeded themselves this year, winning first prizes during Homecoming for house decorations and entertainment and having men in virtually all cam- pus activities. Boh Mennell and Bob Shaw were with Rally Committee, Don Crum, Bruce Follette. John eaver. George Jones, and Dave Bullock with Phi Mu Alpha. Bill Ullmark and Lance Fletcher on the DB staff, and Larry Connell and Norm Stewart joined John George in Kelps. On the gayer side, the house remembers the day pledge Dave Jones put a tape recorder in a sorority pledge dorm . . . then played the recording at their ex- change the next night. And almost any night, when gay troubadors of the house had little else to do. they would stage impromptu serenades up and down the row under a midnight moon. The big blasts of the year included the Sand Blast, the Fools ' Frolic, the Pajama Game, and the Disaster Party. Black and White Formal and the Wintergarden Formal stood high as traditional evetits long to be re- membered. Thus went the social, po- litical and scholastic Acacia year. b Biyii Ronald Aniiis Arthur Askiiis Don Aihenoii 364 Chft Htan Paul Benson Philip Benson Dick BitKood Bob Bonsack Jack BrtwiT Don Bnx-k l avt- BulliH-k Boh C ' a h Krfd Colttiian Allan t ' osthirr Rich C " ou in Hon CruTn Rich nnit-n Sydney Edward (jforge Erifl James Field Andrew Fletcher (;f irKe Fogle Walt Clahritlson John tJeorge Bart CJraxes Knger Gregg KohtTt Hefner J(Tr iloim Robert Horning I)avi Jones bh Khayai Reinhard Lipperheide Bob Mennell t ' " Leigh John Lundvtroni Heiirv Mttziier Lion Sht-rman McCIellan joe Slichels Acacians xvere busy boys in campus activities but they always found a time to challenge Caesar at scrabble. ' Wlt 1, Jow James Minton Allan Sandstrurn Sam Thornsen Dan ' alsh George Porter Don Stewart Jack Trost John ' ra er William RavenscroftNorm Stewart Bill IMImark William Wcilaiid Pre.vy Gerry Samuelsou cut a steady path betiveen KH and 916 Hilgard Ave. 365 alpha epsilon pi Many of the intellectual AEPis climbed to new heights during endless seminars at the modern house on Gayleij. President Charles Friedman did his best to uphold the high scholastic average of AEPi. I Well settled this year in their new ultra- modern house on Gayley. brave AEPis threw caution to the wind and swung all doors and windows wide to usher in the crowd attending their AU-U Open House after the SC game. Celebrating a big triumph in the Homecoming parade when their artistic creation won the most beautiful float division, this ne ' er to be forgotten fete was only a preview of the great events to come. The ' " Tropical Treat. " the winter and spring fornials. and the semi- annual initiation dances were just a few of the highlights on a busy social calendar. A campus activity boys rundown included Paul Turner. Norm Epstein, and Les Hurwitz. Les served on the Welfare Executive Board. NSA. and Yeomen. Norm was a member of Gold Key and acted as NSA coordinator on SLC. The first place in scholarship was something to be proud of for the socially active AEPi ' s. 366 Allan Albala Juhii Antignas Richard Antin Robert Berloii n.Mi Hlohni Inck HluTiienthal tJaly Horcii Richard Cord Norm Epstein Erwin Cioldbloom Heiir Goldman Paul Goldstein Ferd Gollenberg Harry llcitzer Warren Hoffman David Hopp Les Hurwitz Michael Jacobs Steve Jacobsen Art Kessler " Ralph Klein Milt Knoporf Norm I-evy L Oerald Mailin Barry Miller Fred Miistein Howard Moss Richard Pves Fred Rose Arnold Roth Ben Rubin Dick Schachter Sanford Schaffell Ellint Schwartz Berlrand Shapiro William Shapiro Bernard Shearer Paul White John Smith Joe ' inocur Norbert Swislocki David Yaffe Paul Turner Ron Ziff 367 President Don Champlin saw that things ran smoothly for the Alpha Sigs in the fall. And away they go! What the well-dressed young man didn ' t wear to the big Alpha Sig Christinas Formal. 368 High on a Landfair hill the bell tolled for the boys of Alpha Sigma Phi. Don Champlin and Gary Smith fulfilled the duties of the house presidency during the fall and spring semesters respectively, and maintained the reputation of the house as a social center for the twenty-sixth year. The Alpha Sigs joined Kappa Kappa Gammas in sponsoring an Open House for the Olympic Fund. Christmas " spirit " was prevalent at the Beverly Hills Hotel where the annual Christmas Formal held sway amidst the merry holiday decorations. Some of that " spirit " carried over to March 26th when the Alpha Sigs celebrated their Silver Anniversary of the Black and White Spring Formal held at the Bahia Hotel in Ensenada, Mexico. Brothers who tore them- selves away from the hill to participate in campus activities included Don Rose, Jack Horger, and Don Champlin. Rose was active in Greek Week and campus political circles, while Horger worked on Mardi Gras. and all Alpha Sigs were busy at the " Beachcomber. " Carl Aeyn Wayne Brady Richard Brenner Howard Callanan Lloyd Canipbdl Dave Compton Dave Cooper Patrick Donegan Russell Elgin George Enoch Bill Faust Bill Foote Mike Harman Ron Hart Richard Henry Warren Holthaus John Horger Jack Horger James Howard Richard Jordan Bill Koughan John La Gatta Patrick McCloskey Dolph McCranie Walt McRae Don Michel Frank Meyer Ron Nelson Don Rose Francis Russell Thomas Sisk Champe Slaten Gary Smith Thomas Tunle Charles Wickstrom Robert Wise 369 alpha tau omega Self-appointed traffic cop Steve Boyle was the chief bench warmer behind the library. Dick Andreini James Aruihur Donald Bailey James Carlson Keith Coplen Robert Crawfnrd Wayne Dakiii Anthony Donato Owen Duffy Ned Evans Frank Exum Harry Gardner J uergen Goldhageii Dave Graeme Bill Gumpert Robert Hanson Jim Harrigaii John Hayes Mike Hayes Jerry Hight Dave Hill Jerold Hiiitz Don Hohiies Marvin Howard Robert Johaiinesen Bob Jones Robert Keen Tom Long Bill McEwen Marshall Mcl-eniian Phil Miller Robert Moen Robert Mott Bill Move Frank Nichols John Nichols Cnorge tiliver lohti Pakiz Kd Peck Jack Perry Thomas Revy Sieve Sanders Fred Schaefer Gene Shanks George Stone Phil Walling Art Wells Bill Wells Russell Westmann Jerry Wheat e ; ATO was led through a " howling-mad " semester by Steve Boyle, blossoming theolo- gian. Messing about in all phases of campus life, the ' ' hairy-chested men " can look back on one of their most successful years. Socially, they were right in there. The Palm Springs Weekend, a three-way formal with the Oxy and SC chapters, and the ever-tremendous Heidelberg Open House were the big affairs . . . with assorted parties here and there to take up what little time was left. Vampira left her job handling lay-away accounts at the morgue to ride their Homecoming float. They sponsored the DG Tigers in the Beer Bowl Game. In the activities field they had members in Kelps. Phi Phi, Yeomen. Gold Key. and Dudes. Their intramural keg-rolling team was led by Swivel-Hips Donato to another smash- ing defeat at the field of combat, hut all in all it was a successful year for the staunch men. The " hairy chested men " of the hilltop house on Strafhmore discovered their 7nusical talents and kept the joint jitmpin ' when Spring Sing ivas just a memory. 371 Man ' s best friend didn ' t always display the fraternity spirit, but the BST brothers did. beta Sigma tau Starting off the fall semester with an open house Beta Sigma Tau embarked on another big year. With two capable prexies. Milt Ka- gan and Dick Hook, at the helm to guide them, the boys of the Brentwood manor once more prided themselves on being an intercultural, interracial social fraternity based on the spirit of true brotherhood. Carrying this spirit of brotherhood over into campus activities were Fernando Del Rio. Bill Black, and Dick Hook. Dick was active in the CCUN, while Bill was a member of the Council for Student Unity. Fernando organized the Mexican-American Club. The annual trek to Ormsby Village youth camp was the workday all enjoyed. Exchanges and parties filled the gap between the fall and the famous " flunk-out " ' party. Roil .Abraham Welch C ' ockrell Hajlme Hamagochi Jot-l I.angord Bill Black Fernando del Rio Ed Kandel Don Levin Ernest Calvillo Cy CJonick Madoto Kawasugi Richard Levison Ed Lui Hon Park Tom Stewart Bill Magt-no Jim Severance George Vission Gerald Wicker Lewis Merkflson Larn- Steinhart i Upholding the spirit of brother- hood was President Mitt Kagan. m 372 Floyd A Hell Ralph Arccri Jim Barnes Bernard Bernacchi 11. n irttff Vim ;.riid «■ What ' ll you have? . . . This space is reserx ' ed for Chi Phi root beer mugs. chi phi The Chi Phis proved that they all were red blooded American boys as they won the blood drive trophy for the second time in succes- sion. Backing this up was their success in the Intramural Basketball League which was the proof that they could be both athletes and scholars. Building a Homecoming float was another way in which the Chi Phis devel- oped their muscles. They used up any excess energy in campus activities. Dick Turnblade shouted commands as NROTC unit commander and joined John Frey and Ted Borock sorting Rally Comni cards. Leo Burns was vice prexy of the BusAd honorary. Alpha Kappa Psi. Socialwise the annual " " Cuban Nights " party was the hot event of a busy year as Chi Phi ' s unusual exchanaes rounded out the social wheel. When Prexy Walt Doucett ivasn ' t busy ivith Chi Phi activities he had time for Tau Beta Pi. i 7 ' Leon Blakely Theodore Borock Burns John Frey Al Jungers Charles Kearsley Dnii Killeii Dick Lamoureux Bil l-awrence Ik Ktn Lucas Bob Mclver Ralph Morehead Gerald Peiiiier Don Roberts Gene Spiaiek Roc Wailey Homer Werts Charles U ' oodward filioo Ai ,,lBrin " beta theta pi As Beta prexy, Don Bragg tried to be fair in dividing time between the house and Wooden. 374 Wihon Ashby Oon Bollard I Jack Berlin Al BrowiifU CJeiic Blackmail John (. ' otiMdiiu- Tom Cuiiniiighain Ron Duba Bob Enu ' iieggcr Howard Kn icdt Brookf Cirant Mikf Hadnw Jacnufs lluiiti-r C ' Kdt lacobstn Jack Jeviif Bill JohiisQii Frank Johnson James Johnson 7 Social events of the year were on the usual high keel for the Betas with the Miami Triad, the Kappa-Beta formal and a real blast ... the Luau Party. After recuperating from a few of these fiascoes, members were found wandering around KerckhofF trying to get into activities. Betas who were in the campus spotlight were Bob Emenegger. producer of the Varsity Show, and John Considine, who wrote the score for the production. Jay Novak did the art work for this year ' s Southern Campus, while John Peterson was president of Varsity Club. John was co-captain of the gridiron team and Don Bragg, of the varsity hoopsters; both were mem- bers of Cal Club. Bob Perry spent most of his spare time on the tennis courts, and Eddie White, Ron Bane, and Bob Wills racked up a few points for UCLA ' s basketball record. HoTl Knapp Oick Larson rhnmas Koeliin Phil Long Frank Kraiisf Dave Loud Al May Mike McGratli Bill Morton Bruce Nordlund John Norfleet Jay Noyak I i - I Bob Perry Jim Peters |ohn Peterson Don Phillips Walt RogRe Saxon Runuvell Jim R an Jim Scott Malcolm Smith David Summers John Thomas Ron Trevitheck Garv Vausbinder Richard Wheaton Don Witney Richard Willing Robert Wills 375 delta chi Tom McGaughy served as president of Delta Chi and as an active tnember of IFC board. The fall semester brought Delta (Jiis various house parties and exchanges which came to a climax in December with a bite Carna- tion Ball held at the Del Mar Hotel. Activi- ties didn ' t lag. thanks to such industrious members as Paul Rude, the secretary of ESUC and president of the electrical engineering department of ESUC; Bob Lampton. secretary of the electrical engineering department ; Pierre Vacho, Delta Kappa Alpha, the motion picture honorary; Tom McGaughev. re|)resent- ative at large on IFC executive board; Mike Roberto, representative at large for ESUC; Gordon Benhard. corresponding secretary of Tau Beta Pi. the engineering honorary, and varsity crew man Bob Amstadter. Building a Homecoming lloat and having a booth in Mar- di Gras numbered among the year ' s projects. They also announced that they have the blue- prints for a new home to be built on Gayley. The biggest penny pitchers of the Delta Chi house placed their bets on Bruin victories awrf bearskins. Edgar Henhard Hjnv Ht-iihard Robert Amstadter Gordon Benhard Dave Bradley CiforKc Hunaila Dave Hall Don Leonard Davenport Cieorge Haskell lii»b llo kin l.atiipion |„l,n d ]l Ken Keineck Dirk Keitieck Ronald Roth I ' aul Rude Emrnett Pierre Smith ' acho 376 kappa nu b • President Bernard Harris cracked the whip as Kappa Nns moved into their " Nu " campus home. Fresh from a wet triumph in the Greek eek chariot races the Kappa Nus sat back to re- flect on such noteworthy events as the es- tablishment of a campus home, and the gradu- ation of the remaining founder member in June. Irwin Hirshorn and Mort Schwartz, both Phi Eta Sigmas. boosted scholarship ; George Lauer. desk editor of the Daily Bruin, and Joe Merdler. editor of the AFROTC Wing- tips, were the activity men. Merdler spent all of his spare time on the varsity cricket field. Everyone agreed that their homecoming float was a true work of art, representing hours of fun and hard work. Arnie B abbin was the KN entry for the Homecoming Show. The so- cial whirl included such highlights as the snow trip, theater parties, a four day blast at Berkeley for the Cal game, a " Kappy New Year " blowout, a hobo party, and the Kappa Nuau I.uau. Things were far from spiritless. K mt w.i u Babbin Tullv Becker Walt Fierberg David Golding Daniel Hirsch Harvey Homel Leonare Naiinaii Eugene Raichelson Morton Schwartz 3aum Davi ' d Carlberg Jay Foonberg . lvin Gottlieb Irwia Hilscllorn Lester Leibson Edward Poltzman Gerald Satsman Haiioti Sitiay 377 delta Sigma phi It was a very busy and e jetting year as Robert Robinow guided the Delta Sigs. Jarvis Arcllatio Paul Arruit Hob Ashworth Bruce Ballard ?luf;h Bateman W ' oodv Bethra Bob Bittner Gflie Bourne Herman Briggs Jim Brown Richard Burton Marshall Cox John Chamberlain Jim Cross The year ' s activities of the Delta Sigs were sparked by the success of their float in the Homecoming parade. On hand to toast the sweepstake winner were the many members who were |)articipants in the support of many campus activities. The DeUa Sigs boast such active members as Dave Gorton, Freshman Class president ; John Odabashian, able Kelp president, and Stan Hughes, money-making treasurer of the Sophomore Class. A weekend exchange in the snow, a sailor ' s ball and their annual winter formal, the Carna- tion Ball, brightened the social season. Bud Ashworth, AMS vice-president and Junior (Jass treasurer Mike Gomez, were among the crew that set sail for Catalina and their spring formal. In addition to placing first in the Spring Sing no elty section, the Delta Sigs added to the force behind the past season ' s successful football team. An i mpressive number of its members adorned the roster. During the long season, rooters cried for ' X ham Ham " Sam Boghosian, Terry ' Hey Hey " Debay and Jim Decker. 378 I lloiKild Culliiuiri William Davis Pavid nornaiiski William Eplcr Joe Falsttti lim Fitzgerald Donovan Garrtit Mike Gomez Dave Gorton Jim Greer Gary Griffin David Groot Ben Holmes Stan Hughes Dennis Jopling Ray Kassenbrock Bill Kettcringham Rt-rni Kramer William Lasor Riehard Mackev Delta Sig s many extra curricu- lars included tapping beer kegs. Mario Mauri Norman Oltestad Joe Otero John Odabashian Gene O ' Rourke Joe Perri m - ' ' W ' m Robert Pierce Ralph Raw Charles Tackett Ken Tennesen Phil Terry Tom Thaxier Richard Thompson Warren Turner Bill Walker Ron Wood Don Woods Glenn Voung 379 delta tau delta dUr ' " -T4 . ' - ' Sllb.- Due to their treineiidous spirit and enthusiasm, Belts can sit back and relax, proud of all their neu ' pledges. Prexy Tom Higbee kept the Delts in shape for a heavy athletic and social year ahead. fs«» - W.iltir Alvo Dick K.irdiii Kdwiii Brown Kciuit-lli Buyhm-11 jiihii Cnlhniiri Kdtiald C ' alhnuti Pal HilarifV Hon Duncan Dick Klclhclur Hi.iil Donald Hick (Jar Hunt Jini dc Midi- Paul Enochs D3 c Fnl |trr llarrinutnn Huj; HiKhcc Keith Hunt ' altcr Dram- I.crov Farrar Urandv CJIcnn Ruht-rt Hrdcimcrg Bob Hunt Claude Johnstone 380 lliimL; " " M Lin, The big gray Delt house again came through wilh some lop socialites and athletes. At the dean ' s request the fabulous Barbary (ioast Party had to be posl|)oned a year, but a Delt luau held in a Beverly Hills canyon was a nice replacement. A joint effort with the Gamma Phi ' s provided a tro- phy for the most beautiful lloat in the Homecoming parade. The Christmas season was celebrated with the Tri Delt-Delt formal. The Delts per usual breezed through their finals to throw a great Post-Mortem party with the Kappas. Tri Delts, and the Betas. In athletics they won the intramural s|)ortsmanship trophy and brought home both the basketball and the volleyball championships. A few of the men were prominent in UCLA ' s athletic ])rogram. These were All- American and lineman of the year Jack EUena and rugby stars Roger White and Don Duncan. In track Bob Hunt broke the school record in the two mile and was captain of the cross- country team. Bill George and Norm Von Herzen were co-captains for the swimming team. Out on the volley- ball courts, Mike O ' Hara, Mai Riley, Rolf Engan. and Don Smith were AIl- American. Between .sports and par- ties, Delts tried to studv a little. Noel ' edfn Wayne VVtrling Kyron Vreeland Roger White Charles Wells ' avne Wirth kappa sigma m tr ' ' VB . i ; It was quite a struggle, but James Morrow de- cided to stick it out with the motley elan. Theodore Aas Tom BrighnvtII Joe Cefale Jack Dickenvon John Eastom Hardv Baker Skip Bvnie John Chevnev Gerald Podd Jack Ferguson Geratd Barront- Donald Carlson Alexander Davidson Dave Dolen Danny Flamm Every fraternity has its favorite songs and Kappa Sigma, not to be out- done by others, rehearsed every once in a u ' hile just for the fun of it. 382 Donald I.ippincott Ira Messt-r Jon l.fvir Michael Michela;. IJary MacDougall Norman Miller Dean Maurrv Louis Miraula Donald McOampbell Alfred Morclli Mike McDonald Douglas Moore ItiGiil tImM AiHall Dave Nielsen Curt Owen John Parson Rowland Perkins Don Sample Don Sundeen Dean I ' rier lames rnderwood Ra mond Waters John Price Ralph Reynolds Tom Shock Don Tinsle Wallv Truesdell Queniin ' ancamp James Strickland John 1 omlinson Bob Turrill Fred Walker Chuck Williams Intramurals took up a good deal of time in the afternoons for the Kappa Sig ' s; but all was not wasted, for they racked up some tidy honors for the fraternity. Ending up third in the intramural rating, they were league champs in both volleyball and bowling. The perennial Bowery Party and an Arabian Nights got things off to a good start. The week- end formal at Christmas, held at the Del Mar Hotel, and the Bum ' s Rush Party sort of fin- ished everything. In addition, there was a family banquet to give parents an opportunity to see where their money was going. The Punch Bowl with the ATOs, DCs and the Kappas was as usual termed a success. Big wheels and little spokes were seen all over the campus. Skip Byrne. ASUCLA president, was one of the outstanding members. Skip ' s work was something for the house to be really proud of. Bruin business managers were Jack Ferguson and Wally Truesdale; Scop ' s was John Price. Curt Owen edited DB fea- tures; Don McCampbell was band drum major. 383 lambda chi alpha Having begun that modernistic trend in fra- ternity house design, the Lambda Chis this year were looking across campus for some new- worlds to conquer. Led by Presidents Harold Angle and Jared Carter, the brothers brought back just about everything from an auctioned sorority pledge class to some top Men ' s Week and Spring Sing trophies. Athletically they participated in. and even managed, the baseball, track, swimming, and the water polo teams. The social program was filled by exchanges and serenades, the gigantic Cross and Crescent formal and those fantastic par- ties like the Parisienne and the Alcatraz. Yeomen Benson, Shenas. Johnson, and Foster and Kelp Proctor kept things jumping. Reid and Shenas. Men ' s V( eek chairman, were on Spring Sing committee: Johnson and Bush, on Homecoming. Fostor was IFC junior executive secretarv and Southern Camjius sports editor. Hal Angle did his best to keep the boyn of the redwood home in line and out of trouble. 384 Jack AldtTsoM Haig Bazoian Stan Benson Russell Brawlen Walktr Bush Jared Carter Ted Chavannes James Clark John Clement Robert Costarell Herbert Deley Richard Foster Peter Fuller Charles Gehlbach James Harris Rav Johnson John Knapp Tom Lewisky Larry MacDonald Jerrold McCool Ronald Miller Jim Peters Jerrv Proctor Dale Reid Frank Rubino Michael Savage Jack Senik George Shenas James Shenk John Sherman Bill Showers John Shroyer Ray Solari Richard Speck Robert Steele Davis Taylor Homework was thrown to the winds when Lambda Chis adjourned to the basement for other concentrated efforts. George Thayer Harry ' oolpert Fred Wood vard 385 , phi delta theta The men of the Big Blue Castle once again blazed through a glorious year. Having com- pleted the new wing to house the trophies the Phis pointed towards their third straight AU-U intramural title. IFC president Tom Brooks and " little big man " Rene Miller led the brothers and a big black canine through such orgies as the Miami Triad, which was held with those same old people from down the street, the Phi Delt-Dee Gee formal, hill parties, waterfights and the notorious " Hog- wallow. " AU-American brother Bob Daven- port " pogoed " a bit on the gridiron; while tennis co-captains Dick Doss and Jim Read led the Bruin " Racquet Squad, " and Dave Drum starred for the swim team. Cheerleader Tony Rexrode had time for Kelps along with A) Lundy, John Martin and Bill Young. After Cal weekend and Balboa " functions " the Phis set- tled down to maintain their 3.0 average, but were saddened to find that Rocky didn ' t make his grades. It was a great year for the Greeks. i I Pete du Bois David Dutf John Engtl I " )on Fergu»ion Don Hagler Thomas Hiiirichs Richard Holmeii Don Hughes John Jackson Duncan Johnson Charles Keely Ralph Kenney Don Laidig Albro Lundv l.arrv Mar hall William Marsinn (. R. McCabe Rene Miller Don Molloy Philip Parslow Le« " i Parsons Fred Pobanz Jim Read Innv Rexrode Rotky Rnberl Rmjiicy Jim Roth Fred Sheati Dick Skaer Bud Sprague The " Big Voice " of President Tom Brooks led the brothers through uHmeroiis Phi functions. The deadpans of the Phi house brush up oti their game of " Old Maid " before they go into the intramnral plai offs. .386 Robert Wall Don ' atkiiis Dick Worth William Vouiig phi gamma delta Facing the future squarely, the Fijis chose Roger Johnson to lead them sometvhere in 56. I ( Max Allen Don Allison Jim Ball John Ball Ted Banks Robert Butterfield Roy Dournaini Don Bendix Jim Collier I uis Elkias Robert Billingsley Roger Comerford John Flynn Dick Bradlev Kevin Connolly Quentin Galli Jim Gardner Ian Harris Nicholas Giorclaim Howard Harri Al Harman Ihornas Harris ' ince Hattoii Robert Hopkin ' liice Jensen 388 l.i. If it " I i The big black caldron, sn)-rounded by thirsty Fijis, served its piapose icell when booze was scarce at the Fiji house. k: , , W 1 m f gar Marrotte Ward Morris Ron Pengilly Don Regan Bob Rohrbrough Del Shields John Smith John Stevenson Jim Underwood Walter Vendley ke McCaffrey Ted Paulson Perm Post Bill Richards Neil Rosser Dick Shinnick Dick Smith Stan Sw-artz Pete Van Law Ronald Waters hard McDonaldRobert PengiUy Dick Read Boh Ritchie Bill Sat Jim Smith Larry Snyder Walter Thiel Kenneth Vendley Robert Woolfsoii Fiji house strength fell to a new low in the past year as seven men were drafted, leaving only the president. Roger Johnson, and the second semester pledges to carry the load. Social pro vanished, replaced by a calendar filled with the Kappa-Fiji. Theta-Fiji formals. roadhouses. islanders, ex- changes and many other minor orgies that left sorority row in a viritual swoon. The philanthropic spirit was rampant as once again the brothers threw a Christmas Eve beer bust for underprivileged orphans and held raffle after raffle for the Russian editors exchange. Jim Collier was the man on Dude ' s relay team. New heights were reached in scho- lastic a chievement by establishing quiet hours from three to four a.m. three days a week. And so with an eye to the future, the Fijis have elected Roger Comerford as their new prexy to lead the Fijis somewhere in the coming year. 389 phi kappa psi Phi Psi President Richard Atkins u-as a value in leading his brothers on to sorority row. § M s vig Norman Abbi-y l.rvv Alli o Donald Ariiftt Frank Atkins 390 Allen Bailey Richard liarnard lot- Blatchford Lathon Brewer Dak Hrudui DouKlas Burck CJeorge Cunning: Gary I tpopo (Jtrald Eckernian Bob Engcr Walt Evans Jack Fink Ray CJarra Russell CJibson Tony Gillespie Bob Gowing George Hrthtriii ton Art Hutchins Keith Moody John ll !m iui t Ine Kolina Jerry Needle Robert Huhhcll XVarrtii l.ien Jim Newton Stewart Hume lohn McKav Pete Passarnsi Robert Rave Bob Reese ' DwiKht Sawye Wilson Silsbv Kent Snvder Ravmond Stepht-i Pan Toomey tJordon Treharne I Athletes were overrunning the Phi Psi house but there wasn ' t a scholar among them. In intramural volleyball, skiing and swimming the Phi Psis were the all-university champions. Jack McKay was a member of the football varsity team while Art Hutchins, Lathan Brewer and Al Bailey went out for frosh bas- ketball. Conrad Burke and Dale Brudvig were real " ' ooden " s boys. " The ashington-Jef- ferson Phi Psi-Fiji duo at the Del Mar Club and a weekend formal at the Mission Inn com- posed a basic social calendar. Attempting to woo sorority row they threw their annual pajamarino. Supplementing the social calen- dar the Phi Psis threw an exchange here and there with a few of the houses on Hilgard. A real boast of the house was Jerry Ecker- man, who worn second place in the Little Man on Campus contest. An occupant of Kerck- hoff Hall was Gordon Treharne. chairman of the Greek ' eek dance and a member of Sopho- more Council. Winning the nation-wide Flag- pole Squatters of America Award was George Cunning, a real Ail-American. Not satisfied with an ordinary serenade, they established Spring Sing: now just look what ' s happened! Workouts for the athletes were rugged endur- ance tests that were hard to stand up under. Raymond Watson Sieve West Strat Whiting Jitn Whilie 391 In the fall semester the big Black Alpha of the Phi Kap house was Prexy Harry Heidel. phi kappa sigma Fitzhugh AMdcrditf Michafl Biane Averytl Brewster Brucr Collier Joe Lbbert Ray Anderson Ilm Bigler Owipht Call Hon Oetrick Harry Oagen Steve Bell Thomas Billings Maver Chapman Rudv DuCharmc Ray Gail Gerald Gardner Donald Gillespe Chad Gordon William Herter [ohri Howard John Jackson Ronald Jacobs ]im Johnson Richard Knawb Dick Kurek Richard Kurek David Lang Dale Laster Spencer Lehman James Lindsay Jrl 1.0 392 " What a crew, " was President Rudy Du- Charme ' s only comment in summing up a year of social cataclysms, parties, and pledges cli- maxed by the fabulous Hawaiian with its small crowd of 90.000 in attendance. WCTU, TCP. UP. AP and Liberace went further in stating that the Black and Gold Formal at Santa Ynez was a history-making event. Fellow Kelps Pete Nelson. George Millay. and Dick Tatus were awed by the antics of Kelp veep Jim Garofalo while Roger Todd cavorted on the hardwoods. And Pete Nelson. Bob Thompson, and Dick Knaub galloped for the thinclads. Activity man Bill Spivak threw the Dublin Ball for the Frosh-Soph Classes. Striving to main- tain their lead in intramurals the boys of the Skull House ended the year with President Eisenhower ' s greeting to all of the seniors. The Phi Kaps pledge classes had the privilege of shining up the trophy for the house ' s Sweepstakes victory in the ' 5i Spring Sing. Carl Lowthorp Jim McGinnis Peter Nelson Jack Magnus John Michelmore Ed Northup Martin Mason ' ictor Mockus Maurice O ' Shea Duane Rhodes Richard Riepe Herman Rundic liob R Iance John Safarik Jerry Savage Bob Schroeder Kim Small Ben Templeton Lane Tilson .■ l Shubin James Straight Robert Thompson Roger Todd Harold Sindler Richard Talus George Tilson Joe Volpe Bob White Brian Woo ds Richard Zuchowski 393 phi kappa tau WVf Robert Jelley presided over a well-rounded year in sports, activities and good times. The Phi Kappa Taus crammed an eventful so- cial schedule into the gaps between Homecom- ing. Mardi Gras and Spring Sing. First came the Red Carnation Ball, held at the Players. In rapid succession followed the Underseas Party, the Lower Slohbovian Party, the Alum- Parents buffet dinner, the Kiddie Party, and numerous hayrides and beach parties. Roger Bell was outstanding on the crew team. Bob Reinhold went out for swimming. Fred Gripe played frosh football, while Dale Donalson and John Engelman found time to go on some weekend skiing trips. Barry Heath was the activity man of the house with his notable work on Soph Gouncil. Homecoming (-ommittee. Orientation Gommittee and Homecomins Show. Dale . rov Roger Bell R. R. CnnipaKii Da v Donalson Frank Gallv liarr Hanliur Barrv ll..ith Gerald Hibh Lou Ives Dick JohiiMMi Ronald Johnson Howard KelniT Philip Ijihmaii lAmd Mcllalrv Sieve Popelka William Poller Robert Rienhold David S verrlr John Vilr 394 tau kappa epsilon Dnj k f % Paul Ruch did an admirable job at the helm of the TKE crew during the fall semester. f Tekes celebrated the close of another great vear. They reminisced over such gala events as the exciting Red Carnation Ball which was presented this year at the Beverly- ilshire Hotel in an atmosphere of stateliness and " race. They were the proud owner-builders of the smallest complete float in UCLA ' s annual Homecoming parade. Getting together with their SC chapter, they co-hosted a gay and warm get-together which will provide a lot of memories for years to come. Their pledges vied with actives in friendly foot- ball games. They also had the presence of mind to take off to Colorado for a little skiing and a lot of living between semesters to re- lieve the stress and strain of school. Teke Dick Kerr was prominent as an officer in UCLA ' s Arnold Air Society, Hurley Squad- ron, doing his part for the Teke brothers. Vernon Bell Robert Brewster Darrjl Dysar, Vernon Faulkner Richard Kerr Don Kobabe Doug McFadgen Richard Milbrod. .V. Shaw 395 The Phi Sigs began the year by building a prize winning Homecoming parade float with the AEPhis. Following this, outstanding events of the social calendar consisted of a pajamarino, " The Las Vegas Affair. " and the Hawaiian Luau. Highlighting the spring semes- ter were their Spring Formal and " The Gold Rush. " In the activity spotlight were Allan Lasher, lower division rep and Yeoman presi- dent. Other Yeomen were Dave Gill and Dick Franklin. Armin HoiTman produced the Home- coming Show and served as Phi Sig president. Gold Key claimed Dick Orgell, Basil Clyman, Armin Hoffman. Bob Stein, and Paul Selwyn. Gold Key prexy. Bob Stein also held the AMS presidency. Baseballer Gary Concoff led the letterman parade which included Dave Entin. Sandy Goldberg. Al Lasher. Mo Corn, and Paul Selwyn. Sanford Goldberg also served as the personnel director of ASUCLA for this year. Aimiii Hoffman took time off at Christmas to play the piano on the USO tour up to Alaska. Everyone turned out for the bridge games in the afternoon, but every once in a while their very smallest player fell asleep. phi Sigma delta 396 1 t :l h i Nonnai) Agin lustiii Baumaii Steve Bauniaii McI Bayer Odvv Bender lay Bcrger Stanley Bieniiaii Oick Blaine Arnei BluinberK ScMMnur Bonchefsk Bronie Ko)»er Brown Ro s Brown Stan Camiel Hal Cleinman A I Cohen Gary Concotf Iaury Corn Michael Derhurn Don Ouitz Alien EIo ve EKon Richard Franklin Ronald Freeman Irv Friedman David c;ill Phil CJoId Oennis tJoldberj: Milton tJondon Robert Ciordon Ronald C;reel Charles Grobe Richard Harlman Ciary Higer Robert Hopkins Peter Horn Robert llymaii Irwin lacobs Ronald Jacobs Saul Jacobs Marshall Jacobsen Joseph Kaplan Calvin Kushen Allen Lasher Bob Lip son Robert Mendelsohn George Michaelis Roger Milslein Rod Moss Bruce Newman Paul Nf-wmark Stuart Newmark Larr Nord Walter Parness Murra Pepper Burton Pittler Joe Polimer Jerr Rabin Slax Ramberg Fred Rosenbloom Irwin Sandler Barr - Schulman Herb Schwartz Paul Selwvn A I Si rota George Smith Paul Soifer Leonard Stein Robert Stein Larr Steinberg Irv Stoiberg Ronald Stone William Tobias Mike Traiger Steve Wagner Lawrence Weise Bob West Bill Wilkin Larry WoIfF Louis Vaster 397 Jay Abarbanel Max Abram Dave Ager Gary Aminoff Jess Beim Sanford Beim Mike Berman John Black Richard Borun Edward Bright Mike Brill Citorge Brouer Bernard Bubman Don Chadwick Mark Chorna Mele Chudacotf Boh Cohen Hugh DeCasiro Jerry Dunn Mitch Egers Jaint-s Elbogen HoAvard Elgort Mike Fenton Al Freedman Norman Garey Gerald Gold Ted Goldberg Jerry Goldhand Jim Goldw as- er Hugh Gottfried Richard Grey Larrv Gros nian Nornian Hanover Elliott Hutkin Bart Jacobs ErrnI Jacobs Leonard Kapp James Kier Stan King Fred Krinim Mort I.attman Arnold Levee Bernie Liebowiiz Arnold Magasinn C ' Kde Meiiin Don Miller Howard Miller Stan Naftaly Jay Olins Sian Pine Alan Pitt Steve Plait Dave Poslcy Stu Robinson Havf Ro e Da f Rnsenson Howard Rosin Sol Rosner Gerald Sehlsselj Bob Schuman Sol Scope Burl Sigal Sherman Silverman Ja ' Sogg Phil Soloman Edward Sornstei R(in ' ogel Don White Walt Whitman Bob Ztbuw ' m 398 pi lambda phi Sneak photo catches the Pi Lambda Phis play- ing a little basketball on the modern court. Paced by long Jerry Dorfman and pudge Jess Beim. Pi Lambda Phi had another banner year. Trophies, awards, and championships helped out a great social and athletic season. The South Sea Spree, a fabulous Monte Carlo, two formals. and a Heaven and Hell party rounded out a scoring two semesters. On campus. Dick Borun and Don White were in Gold Key. with Dick being secretary-treasurer, while Steve Piatt was in Yeoman. Borun was a co-chairman of the Junior Prom and worked on Spring Sing while Don was chairman of rallies. IFC secretary Steve Piatt was on Greek Week and Stan Naftaly served as chairman of the Cerebral Palsy drive. Athletically. Stan King was a top frosh sprinter and Larry Gross- man finished his third year of varsity golf. A championship basketball season topped a suc- cessful intramural year for all at 741 Gayley. The amazing Jerry Dorfman led Pi Lams on through another year of action and surprise. 399 Those SAEs are at it again. After walking away with last year ' s Mardi Gras honors, it seems they ' ve returned for a repeat perform- ance, aided and abetted by the likes of the Kappas. What ' s more, after copping no less than three first places in last years Spring Sing, they entered this year with the Tri Delts in the mixed division and into the Men ' s Group. Novelty, Odd Ball and Quar- tet divisions. They also conjured a lulu of a Homecoming float, due to the Theta savoir faire. The social butterflies fitted from the Tri Delt snow week-end to moonlight magic at the Kappa Luau to a roUocking folk dance with the Dee Gees and finally their afternoon and evening party with the Thetas. They got themselves in shape for their truly fabulous Masquerade and the Delta Ball by playing in and winning the All-U Softball championships. Prominent in UCLA activities was Bob Rosetta. Men ' s Week chairman. Roger Poyner was on Dublin Ball Committee and Yeomen. Ron Florence was chairman for Men ' s Week Stag and also for the Junior Prom Queen Contest. Mike Payer lent his talents for planning events to UCLA ' s " Greek Week. " Harold Harms Bob Jans eii Tom Kraft Bill McCubbin Monle Miller James Hicbee Donald Kelchner Karl Kruger Dave McCullam -Armen Muger Don Holladay Gilbert Kesser Gary Leary Robert McFadden William Novak Thomas Horn Alan King Ron Mardigian Don McGee David Olson William HoughtonTerry Kirk Jim Matheny Ben Miller Mike Payer George Adamsak Stan Alexander Dyrus Bassin Don Batman John Bennitt Roger Benson George Braun Don Brauer Phil Brown Bob t ' ariie Mike Clarke Phil Cook John Cooley Lynn Crandall Bob Deatrick David Dodd Don Dorsey Larry Drew Felix Dupuy Bill Eaton Dennis Fenske Bob Flaharty Mike Foss Ted Hague Bob Hammond Sigma alpha epsilon 400 inL Ram ' larence Peder strn Mike Rogers Perry Ted Romine ynel Perry Jim Roper ger Poyner Robert Rosetta trank Ramirez Henry Ross Joe Scavone Robert Simmons Duane Schmidt Bob Smart I uis Schutzenbergerjerry Smith Raymond Scott John Snyder Bill Shtwman Stuart Somerville Walt Sullens Robert Walters Forrest Wilkinson Jerry Williams Charles Voung Murmuring endearments to Lady Luck, one of the Sisters of Minerva, the boys concentrate on a bit of blackjack. Max Callison vas a steadying influence for his pixilated, prankster fraternity brothers. 401 Sigma alpha mu A campus-wide survey showed that the Sanimie house was one of the finest SAM chapters at UCLA. Reasons for lliis were their liasement swimmino; pool caused liy leakv |)ipes and tiie intramural record highlisihied l y hard fought victories over some of the strongest soror- ities on campus. Their social ])ro jram was marked by their semesterly Father-Son ban- (]uel hehl at Ciros, tlieir ipiile gay Sweet- heart Formal and enthusiastic (jarticipalion in lJ(iLA " s Homecoming. Mardi (iras. and iii- tramurals. Pent-up frustrations of " ' social pro " ga c way to the dances and parlies and weird entertaiimient for which the .Sammies were noted. Norm Ja obs. head yell leader. Cal Clubber and Cold Key. was joined in glory by Stu Hackei, I ' iDK prexy and Gold Key. DB City Editor was Phil Berk: Ben Green and Marv Sherman. Kel|)s and Yo-Yos. LoreH .Acker [.arry Bamberger Robert Behar Rod Bcrke Richard Berkniaii Paul Bracker Mai Kurnstein Lawrence Cohen Robert Cohen Ronald Cooper Sanford Dacher David Davis Eli Dubrow Rick Dunn Robert Feinstein Ronald Feldmaii .Arnold Freed Bruce Friedman 402 Al Rosin did a truly remarkable job as Sammie president. His efforts were well rewarded. Ken Friedman Beu Greene Ron liizclmaii Gerrv Kirshbaum Harvej ' I.enkin Don Rosen Eugene Rudolph Dave Scnfeld Have Waller Al Giems Sevmour Greenwood Irwin Horwitz Harold Kudler Ernest I.ipschultz Gerald Roshuald Paul Russell I.arry Seigler Maurice Weiss jack Glantz Norman Gurov George Jacobs Hillel Lazarus Stanford Picker Jav Ruben Lee Salter Roger Steinburg Robert Wiener Mike Gordon Stu Hackcl Allan Jacobson Robert Lcib Stan Pitluch Gerald Rubin Shcrwin Scllwartz Robert Tenner Harold Yeoman 403 Sigma chi Posing for pictures with the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi made John Mailer ' s job enjoyable. Sigma Chi came of age this year with the ad- vent of its one hundreth anniversary. Fes- tivities took place at Miami Universitv with the Sigma Chis from ail over making a mass migration for the celebration of their cen- tennial year. X ith graduation the house saw the loss of Ben Bennett, who was an outstand- ing member of the chapter. A few improve- ments were made on the house in terms of re- decorating and refurnishing the interior and constructing a new parking lot. in addition to adding more recreational equipment. Sigma Chis were startled but pleased as IFC re- ported that they had jumped from the twenty- fifth spot to fifth in scholastic rating. A busy program included the Miami Triad. Ne- anderthal Ball, and the careful selection of the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. who was lovely Sandy Schwartzel. Under Bob Contino ' s di- rection they enjoyed their best social year. George Aamodl Jess Amato Art lack H.ildonado Karrett Ben Bennett Joseph Houdreau RobtTi Buley Bob Contino William Chambliss Jim Dahlcii Fred Kimaio .Al Galperii Dan Gould John HaKgertv Dave HaKerson Hubert Hamilton Murray Harris na id ' Hatntak 404 A major project for Sigma Chi actives was to make sure the new pledges were shaped up instead of shipped out. Richard Fulian George Kelsch lean Lindsey Dennis Keeley Leonard Leyhe Steve Marsh aW " John Nelson Arvid Perez Carl Ramaker Richard Sitiionsen Phillip Soma William Schweikhard Edward Smith Lee Staton lohn Wetzel lohii Winkler Gary Wiihrow Thomas Williains Edward Wiseman Morgan Wright 405 Sir John Bourbon of Gayley and his comrades, the Sigma Ni( men of distinction, spent mayiy afternoons sipping tea in the garden. Sigma nu President and sports enthusiast Jack Morris cheered the Sigma Nil ' s athletes on to fame. With a lavish social calendar backing them up. especially during the fall semester, the talented " Snakes " of the 601 club embarked on bigger and better things this year. The traditional ADT and German Beer party, besides many get- togethers at Button ' s Topanga Canyon Country Club, not to mention the extraordinary Movie Party featuring flicks of the silent era raised the boys to new heights on the row. The arrival of nine black puppies of former mascot Dixie started a search which ended in the adoption of a new and now famous mascot. Sir John Bourbon, the aristocratic Eng- lish bulldog. Full support was given to the Mullholland and Spring Drives with brother Dave Hart serving as chair- man of the latter. BMOC included yell leaders Tom Stoever and Roger Bunting, Cal Ciublter and Appointed Hej) Charlie Decker, and Upper Division Rep Ralph Hansen. Ralph was Sales Manager Don Chatelain ' s boss in KH .304 where he managed Southern Campus business. Dave Pierson led the Soph Class as prexy, and Bill McKinley counted coins as Frosh Treasurer, and on went the glories for Sigma Nus. 406 Abboit JjtTry Ashtoii . Harnsd;ile Brvant bgcr Huiuing Burkhart job (. " arlsoii Don Chatelain Jerry Coffee loe Collins Hunter Cook Chuck Cuemxl Ciarv Cuthbert?-on George deBeauinorit Ralph Hansen Charles Decker Dan Harlan Charles Differding Dave Hart Bud Tabor lim Roe Chauiicv Fitzgerald Dave Hoffman Dick Galleher Don Hoffman iohn Gensel Dick Horst Bob Jacobs Bob leweit Bill knebel Bill Novak Hal Laudtrman Tim MacArthur Dick Matthews Bill McKinlev Geoff Miller Don Morrill Brad I.andis Pat 0 " Lear Paul Pepnard Dave Pierson John Sitnpson Bill Prvor Thomas Raffeito Bill Hillbrant Ned R der Bill Schultz Dick Scott Carter Printun Tom Sloever Bob Switzer Fred Earle Dick Ward Iohn Wood Clark Vilas Sir John Bourbon 407 Sigma pi Carl Moroney, noted for his ape-calls, did a fine job, assisted bi brother Art Stiifdlci . Sigma Pis whirled through a tremendous so- cial season, moved not by an inner spirit, but rather by " Brutus. " their 150 pound great dane. Their famed initiation dance was held at the Santa Ynez Inn. and equally well re- membered is the post party at 1620 Purdue. Their Pajamarino and Parisienne party were two of the biggest blasts on campus. Their Frontier Party was undeniably a success. In fact, their whole social program was quite eventful. Kurt Kenworth was busy as chair- man of UCLA ' s Spring Sing. Skip Keysers was on Dublin Ball committee. Robert Sea- man gained nation-wide acclaim as an out- standing half-miler and joined forces with Chuck McCrury in Yeomen. Bob Jones was claimed by Kelps. Uni-camp Committee, and the track team. UCLA ' s number one football team was bolstered by the talents of arner Benjamin. Sigma Pis enjoyed a great season. n Bill Altnian Rntiald Baskiii At Benson Bob Brewster Bud Bryson Dean Cameron Kent Cummines Bob Effgert Paul Finwail George Francis Gerald Grotle Steve Haworth Bob Hiilerman George Hoeljel Bob Howe (an Humble Bob Jones Don Kemp Kurt Kenworth Doug Keppler Robert Kerrerrock Skip Kevsers Dave Leak Phil Lyons Jim McBrooni Chuck McCrary Tonv Orfila Dick Peters Roger Peters Jerrv Peterson George Poulos Dick Ravetti Sigma Pi brothers appear to be devising a new, in- genioiis method for that old favorite — basketball. Ben Rogers Allen Santord Bob Seaman Jim Seely ' ernon Taylor Emmett Tompkins Dale Troxler Clifford Wells Phillip Brooks kindled the spirit that made this year outstanding in Tau Delt history. John Allschul Paul Bronow Leonard C ' hassman lack Epslein Richard Friedman Sam Goffman Don Behrstock Ronald Bronow Robert Colt Conrad Framer Dennis Galanter I.arrv Gold Sluarl Brodv M. Allan Buniiage Neil Elias Norman Frankfort Steve Gendel Bob Hurno lav Goldberc Bob Guiko Ed Hvman David Levm Sanford Goldfarb Richard GroU lerrv Korengold Phil Maearam Chuck Goodslcin Howard Hoffman Al Koriiblatt Morris Mazur l »ii Mil Udoa M Iviii Ptir tau delta phi 410 I Occasionally the Tail Belts took time out from their ex- tra-curricular activities, beer busts and blasts to relax. L h ( Iff! Robert Miller Jerome Posell Art Rosenbluni Robert Rudelson Lee Simon Barry Spencer Stanley Tobias Art Ulene Gary Warner Marvin AA ' orchell Rick Ziemond Serge Simberoff Sheldon Minsier Mel Remba Jerrv Rosenblujn Larry Salk Leonard Simon Robert Staub Norman Tucker Harris Waller Howard Weetall Aiviii Perry Leonard Ronson Harold Rosenfield Don Schwartz Jerome Solomon Ronald Sunderland Marshall Turner Larry Wang Sidney Weiss Nineteen fifty-four proved to be a milestone in Tau Delta Phi history. They anxiously anticipated the debut of the brand new lair, the modern beauty found at 619 Landfair. As hosts of " The Chase, " the annual UCLA-USC joint en- deavor, they provided their guests with entertainers such as Hollywood ' s Rita Moreno. The Lancers, and other timely favorites. Their Sweetheart Dance, given in November, was a never to be forgotten evening for the members and their dates. Tau Deltas won the outstanding IFC scholarship rating and made a consistently good showing during intra- murals. Brothers participating in campus activities in- clude Art Ulene and Larry Wang, who held positions in Phi Eta Sigma. Denny Galanter and Don Behrstock. who were moving forces on the university ' s Gym Team, and brother Al Goodman who was a valuable member of UCLA ' s Swim Team. 411 tau epsilon phi Allan Africk Nact Benum loe Altnaleh Dick Berger Larrv Arbeitman Ir iii Boscoe Les Boxer Dick Channon Irvin Depkowitz I-en Effrom Norman Epstein joe! Breman Dick Colvin Richard I)iamond Elliott Epstein Don Faber Frnnk Cannon Lowell Davis Irv Drasnin jack Epstein jerry Feldman Chuck Colioi VHitchid prondly as his fratemitji chalked up the hotwi-s. TEPs blasted their way to the 1()| of the ladder in hoth All-l and league intramurals to beeome champions of AU-U football and tennis doubles, as well as defenders of league basketball and baseball top spot. The same enthusiasm was isible in their indus- trious participation in Spring Sing, in which the Te|) Qaurlet thrilled the audience uilh liieir riridilion of old favorites. During Mardi (Jras. they managed a booth uiiich succeeded in bringing in much money for UCLA ' s I ni-Camj) Drive. Included in their active social program, comprised of house parties, socials, and exchanges wa.s their memorable Spring Formal. The fellows and their dates will long remember the drcaniv atmosphere of the big evening. Evervone will remember Irv Drasnin as UCLA ' s inimitable Men ' s Hep who spurred the Student Legislatixe Council by his tireless and dynamic spirit and uho won the unanimous support of his co-workers with his con- tagious good spirits. He also reigned as the DB editor. Ed Isenson ranked as one of UB ' s finest sports writers and was elected to serve as Sports Editor this season. 412 n TEPs peruse the records of their athletic vic- tories, gala soirees, and outstanding members. duard Firifman PhilliD Gof stein ;rr Friedman Harvev Gonick obtfri Friedman Leon Goodman ;arr Gidlow Norman Gross Don Gursev l.arrv Keller Tim Lerman Bert Massing Dan Haines Slanlev Klein Phil Levin Phillip Miller Waliv Kanowitz Ron Kobrine Tav Lowv Martv Nadel Edward Kazel Martin Lakin Garrv Marsh Don Podolor Mort Pollman Albert Prager Bud Raffee Phil Rohlin M ron Roschko Fred Rosenfeld Allan Schwartz David Schwartz Marvin Segalove Ralph Seligman Bernie Sherman Sheldon Sloan Thomas Stagen Barry Sterman Terry Sutton Jordan Wank theta chi The fruit of Al Repashy ' s conscientious lead- ership cati be seen in Theta Chi ' s success. Theta Chi ' s members will recall 1954-55 as a year studded with social activities and scholarship recognition. They hosted gala house parties and the real highlight of the season, their Circle Bar X Dream Girl For- mal. The fellows elected their " dream girl " from sorority girls attending the affair. They excelled in scholarship to tie the Sigma Chis for the award for highest scholastic average of the pledge classes: they also went on to tie Sigma Chi again, sharing the honor of having the most improvement in over-all scholastic average. Yes indeed, it was a successful year for members of Theta Chi. and they are anxious to score another. V ' .■: r!!ici i -r-. »r;iiit Adjiii ' Albi-rt Bahr.Kk _Jrorj;f Baldry William KaII(M K.ilph K.irk.r Hud Brown Kohtrt CalHwi ' Il Am IVAtoin Dan Dctnlon Paul Oovlf (m raid Kvans l ar I Kaulknt-r )(ihn Ilarthan Kiihard CJcornf (rinit (.tiarruMSU Denis llankins Ron HousdMi Ross Kirlin Bob Kinc Phil Mancini Jav PtdtTstn Frank Pcst-nti Walter Rchni Davt Rostllini Cecil Scxsniith William Woodnif William Sharpt- Carl Wulftst " U Dt-an rttftbtTg 414 r nns!! " " (.If- " see a bar . . . over thar. " Zeta Psis take a look around campus, checking on Hilgard. zeta psi Zeta Psis enjoyed their shai. ' of parties, exchanges, athletics, and formals as there was never a dull moment at 930 Hilgard in the last year. The first main event of the social season was their bi-annual Presents Party following sorority presents. A very enjoyable Christmas Formal was next on the agenda, followed by many numerous Saturday night drags. " Old Vienna, " an old German beer garden type of party with the German band, music, and dances, was given during the spring, with a great deal of success. A " must " that was another tradition was the Spring Formal which was also a big success. The 1954-55 season was another great year for the Zeta Psis with many things high- lighting a tremendous social year. There were many Greek Week and Mardi Gras stunt activities added to their credit plus hard work and enthusiasm which proved they have what it takes for getting everything done. Jinimie Johnson proved himself a capable and fine leader as he represented the Zeta Psis. Harold Allsup John Berry Paul Bonnet Ken Chotiner Tames Danegan I.lovd Gilman lack Halter Peter Harrison Tom Karnes lames Keema Harold Knowles W avne Nichols Robert Nobel Geoffrey Ogden Bill Polski Robert Rave lim Reset Ralph Roussev . Tom Treanor Art Wo hl 7 Jay Glad was an efficient leader, inspiring his brothers to an outstanding semester. theta delta chi Bruce Adams Roland Brvan l,fs Cales Richard Anderson Fred Cadv Hruci- C ' lmk Charles Brassard RoKcr Caldwell Don C ' nrnell William Crill Kill Frt ' w lohn Ilanu-ll Rav HutchiMin Bill ohn ()ti F.d Kephart Kuck tie Paoli Carv Gallifii HoW lifvii Bob Iscnbcrt; Dick |oh[iso[i Bob Kindsfth Kob Drase nomcnick Girardi Frank lIo-.(tddi CJtorge JttfrifS Bob [nrdaii Don LaserberR jerrv Lewis litn I.unisdell _ Leonard Martini ' " !t Mti 416 Athletes! Athletes! Gil Moreno, varsity football player, started off the long chain of events. Frank Moran donned toothpicks to qualify for the skiing team. Members of the water polo squad were Kerry Swart and Hal Reid. Don Gir- ardi and Yanal Hickmat released their energy and enthusi- asm by playing soccer and Lindy Kell worked out in basket- ball. After building a Homecoming float with the Kappas and entering the Spring Sing and Mardi Gras. some of them still had time to join campus activities. Well-known Junior Class persident was Jerry Lewis. Not to be outdone, Jim Lumsden became a member of the Senior Executive Board. Organizations Control Board was represented by member Don Cornell. In their spare time the Theta Delts found a few idle moments to sponsor formals and often a party or two while waiting between intervals of the intramural e " ents. A game of " yo ho, heave, ho " turned into an afternoon group project, leaving the poor, drenched victim with only man ' s best friend. Ralph Marx Hruce McMasitr Frank Moran Ken Murphv Charles Phillips Harold Reid Paul Schoch Dick Snvder Tom Thrasher Neil Wooston Sian Marx Llovd McFarlane Vance Miller Dick Xalick Thomas Quavie Thomas Rolinson Dan Simpson Dick Socha Dave Tice Ron Zimmerman Hugh McCulloeh Gardner Miller Gil Moreno Rav Paschke Don Reals Sarkis Sarkis ian Jim Snipes Dick Thompson Joel Vonderscher 417 I Ti m Brooks Baldwin Gary Barton Lewis Bedford Al Bell Tody Bruggeman G ' l] Cotirson John Chiarvalloti Dick Crowell Bill Church LeRov Davis Ken Clancy Douk Donnell John Draprau Tarrant Gooch Dick Jones Bill Knox Bill Oakes Jim D er James Gri vold Terr Kelly By Lawler Dick Owens iJovd Egenes tames Holye Dick Kitzrow Lad Lynch Chuck Painter Charlev Fries Dick Hughes Tohn Knowles Al Marquardt Tony Plaia iir Quant lian Raiidf i Si. lohn It Schradt Setting off the spark on a dynamite year for the TX men was the annual Singapore Sling, set in a smoky den of foreign intrigue. Re- cuperating from that blast didn ' t keep the boys out of campus activities. BMOC were Gold Keyer Doug Donnell, Yeomen Prexy Jack Taylor, and Mardi Gras Chairman Tony Plaia. Rally Comm members Lad Lynch. Dick Wilbur, Jack Taylor and Kelj) Trav Haskins boosted campus spirit, as Phi ¥Aa Sigma Terry Stockman raised house scholarshij). Captain of the Hurley Squadron Lloyd Egenes and sailing team captain Louie Bedford took to the air and the sea, while Dick Kitzrow t ook to the Southern Campus staff. Yankee in Paree, the Pajama Game. Go Native, and the Roaring Tvvciilies parties were just getting the boys prepared for the solemn Post Mortem ahead. theta xi r ie 418 Vlike Quarania Larrv Simpson ' ulian Randolph Jim Stahl foe St. lohn Terrv Stockham ete Schrattt-r Ralph Stol! Vipre Sullivan Jack Taylor Dave Thomas Steinar Tweitcn lim Wells lim Sinvth Dick Wilbur President Niles Rasmiissen helped to keep things at the Theta Xi house lively hut somewhat sane during his term in office. Theta Xis stopped work on their Bowery Show with the Thefas to see what sort of phantom was striking otit in their pool. 419 zeta beta tau The ZBTx had enough trophies, honors, and fabulous parties to keep the big Strathmore White House aglow at all times. Originality was the word for the ZBT float again this year as the boys of the Strathmore ' hite House twisted the crepe paper into a winner. The gridiron kept wingback Al Tanner in the winner ' s circle, while diamonds in the rough. Larry Greenblatl and Jack Willis warmed up in the nearest dugout for the baseball season ahead. Writing up the mighty Bruin victories in the fall was Kruin Sports Editor Marty Sklar who moved over to City Editor in the Spring. The fall was complete with intramurals. exchanges, and parties, parties, parties. Among the to[) blasts of the year were the Greek and the Pajama I ' arties. Livening things on campus were Al Tanner. Jim Bay. Cal Darrow. Bob Bosichan. Bob Brown- stein. Gary Baker, and Bernie Nebenzahl. Kelps to the end. Bernie served I ' CLA in V.a Club and as All-U Rep. joining Marty Sklar. Frank Fleisher. and Al Glickman in donning ( old Key. Dissension among the ranks occured when ZBT Yeomen Bon Katz and Alan Kccd met house Gold Keyers in the football game of the riTilury. Making final arrange- ments for the grand march to the diplomas was Senior Class President Al (ilickman. ZBTs had a chance to re- cuperate from an eventful year at the Palm Springs Weekend. ■ifp " Harrv Abrams Ed Applebaum Jerry Ames Ron Hachrach Steve Baraiiov Howard Bachrach Tim Bav Gary Baker Paul Berger Prexy Frank Fleischer was chairman of Election Board. 420 I f {. ' -.{] I arrow Morion Gamnian Bob Goldstein P;rk Ellis Sevmour Gantman Bob Goodman ( Innk Fenton lim Cianulin I.arrv Greeiiblatt M,il Fietiberg Warren Garfield An Greenfield Si. Ill Fimberg Mort Gerson Stan Haberman Ihirvev Firestone Ste e Gilbert Al Friedman Al CJIickman Howard Hirsch Al Indictor Joel Janis Ron Katz Jim Kenney Fred Kingsdale Leonard Kolod Mike Korbholz RoEcr KozberK Steve Lande A I Lisht Gerald Malat Melvin Malat Ed Meltzer jerrv Menser Howard Miller Al Montan Al Mund Jerrold Rabin Don Raich Bernie Nebenzahl Al Reed Tom Nesburn Gar tlstrin Chuch Parnes Svhin Perry Leonard Roessler Jerrv Rose Dave Rosefeld Bob Rosichan Tom Rvkoff Stan Sackin Ron Scheinman Dick Schutman L. Schwartzman Charles Shuken Stan Siegel Martin Sklar Larrv Stein Ben Strauss Norm Taino Al Tanner Alex Urbach Dick W eisdorf Lew Weitzman Al Wieod lack ' illis Mel Wishan Dick Wolf son Bob Zaas Bill Ziv § m k ■ r 4 living groups mrn I Viv Larsen, Dorm Council president, was also prexy of her living groups Douglass HalL Karen Dariile Karoliii Fritter lacqueline Gueririger Mary Louise Jones dorm council Dormitory Council represents approximately 450 University women residing in nine differ- ent living groups. The Council ' s purpose is the promotion of inter-dorm friendliness and the co-ordination of the activities of the var- ious groups. The year ' s activities began with a fall orientation program put on for the new freshmen. During AU-Cal eekend the Coun- cil had an exchange with the Cal dorms. The annual Christmas party was held at Hershey Hall, and in May came the yearly " Dorm ' s Doin ' s, " featuring booths and skits provided by the girls. The theme this year was ' " For- eign Fantasy. " An alldorm dance is being planned for the coming year. The newest ac- tivity of the Council is an exchange dinner program. These many activities were ])laniied at bi-monthly council meetings. The |)resi- (lency was turned over to Jean Sladics be- tween semesters, as Karolin Fritter trans- ferred to the University of Ala.ska. Advisor to the (Council Abbie Lundgren slated that it is looking forward lo expanding its already large program in aclixilics and scholarship, as new dorms are anliiipalcd in the future. lov Haroldsoii Marlerie Miller Stiiilf ' Plemoti N;iricv Kits Sliiilc Roese 424 Miiiv Sladic-s campus hall ir Members of Campus Hall enjoyed this semes- ter which saw the calendar marked by partic- ipation in campus events and social activities. Art Mason, social chairman, arranged gay ex- changes with Douglass Hall, Rudy Hall, and Twin Pines. During Homecoming the boys, in cooperation with Rudy Hall, had a lot of fun building their float. The boys also entered the intramural contests. Activities within the hall were highlighted by two tourna- ments in particular: the animated ping-pong tourney won by John Briggs and Augusto Velarde, and the after-dinner cribbage bouts which Bill Tipton and William Holsten con- sistently cornered. Boys who participated in school activities were Don Lagerberg, who played tackle on the frosh football squad. Bud Hamilton, a moving force on Rally Com- mittee. Norm Tipton on the UCLA rifle squad, and Philip Loman, a photographer for the Southern Campus. The men of Campus Hall chalked off ' another year gratifying to all. Gerald McDonald, this year ' s president, did a fine and admirable job in leading his men. JU. ' .--.— 3 ■ l ' I L IIi t i Looks like a bull sessio7i with everyone present including Sam, the little pup who lends so tmich to the conversation. These fellows ripped through a year chock full of pleasurable events. Joel Abrahanson John Bailev Peter Barrett Tohii Brown David Bullock Lawrence Creasey Lernv Davis Bill Eaton Dwight Fine lames Crisvvold Mark Goldseth Hubert Hamilton Roger Helvey Donald Hervert Will Kennedy .Arthur Mason Eueeiie O ' Hare lulian Randolph Roy Rose Don Slater lames Smvth Morton Toole Leland Vanfessen .Aueus.o Velarde 425 douglas hall Viv Larsen, president, led the girls through many gay and memorable activities this year. Douglass Hall members en joyed an excellently rounded out year highlighted by their partic- ipation in UCLA ' s celebrated Spring Sing and the annual Homecoming Parade. The girls spent many evenings in their cozy music room in jireparation for the Sing try-outs. Earlier in the season thev worked diligently on a float which netted them an Honorable Men- tion in this year ' s fabulous parade. Some of the girls were active individually, also. Mary Jo Gobel and Nancy Lou Kreisbaum were Spurs; Virginia Jacobsen. Dorm Council his- torian : and Viv Larsen. Dorm Council rep. Preparing for Spring Si ig try-outs, the mem- bers join around the piano to tune up a bit. 0f f fiM, U Ai (ikcImi Aldridi;c Naiir ' (itrmaiio Joannr I.rlaiid Vera Bacco Mar In Ciobtl jriatiiR- l.iiistv (liiiKt-r Bonvouhir luiic tirittith Hannah Oninian Maria Garrillo Karin Malt Sonja Popovac ludith Conlr l.ila Ilause Naiicv Rees Nona I eaii Mar Koniociannis l.orc Robinson Kathrvn tJa c Marv Kritchbaiitn Kilt-iti Rooiiev Marv Ann Rush Dorothy Sundgren Arliiif Suss V oinie ' I ' avlor Valtrie W ' av Lois Weir F!ora ' oodbridEe Directing a successful year ' s activities ivas Marilyn Schlickenmeyer, the chib president. helen matthewson club Celebrating their second year, the members of the Helen Matthewson Club were treated by their alumnae to an annual Christmas season breakfast held at the Biltmore Hotel. Other Yuletide events included the winter dance. The ingenious pledges presented the actives with a Farmyard Fantasy party, and they were in turn surprised by an initiation dinner at the Swiss Chalet. Working all through the night with the Sig Phi Belts, the girls pro- duced a notable Homecoming float. Parties, exchanges, work hours and oddly enough even school work took care of the ' ' spare " time. Ann Arrou-smith Barbara Bloom Evelvn Burton Nina Champion Carolyn Comer Karen Darnlev Carole Fournival Louise Harding Donna Mansfield Maril n McDaniels Ann Messinger Margaret Mayer McEIwain ' I ?■_?-«;■• Cadence Neuffer Marv Newbold Sal Springwell Marv Peltz Marlene Van Patter mira hershey hall Audrey Blydenburgh held the responsibil- ity of directing Hershey Hall functions. Artie Brown V ' ireinia Buchta Cappie Campodonico Pauline Chiriaco Lois Carney Mimi Clar Pat Coltrin Sandra Cotler jaclvn Davis Shirley Dayis Aborn Deyahstin Barbara Ellis Gloria Engic De Anne Field Carol Fuller Evelyn Gomez leanine Grossmar annf Heis Beth Haas irohnn W Ann Hartley liberta Hoi Wendv Havward f Dorlee Heath lirole lurg Marilynn Albreu Haig Bazoian Diane Anix Hantia Bekey Jean Auraii Nancy Bell Beverly Benson Ann Bradley Sandra Bernstein Barbara Bradshav Arline BohneC Carolyn Brink MliAi " " - 428 Residents of Mira Hershey Hall, campus dormitory for women, began the year ' s busy round of activi- ties by participating in Homecoming and by giving a post SC game parly. A swimming party in hon- or of the new girls was welcomed during the warm davs at the beginning of the semester. Exchanges with Cal Men and Blacker Hall at Cal Tech rated high spots on the Hershey calendar. At Christmas time the dorm was the scene of much activity as the girls worked on charity projects and held the Dorm Council party. A new television set was a welcome addition to the house. Perhaps the high- est point in the first semester ' s social events came when the annual Midwinter Night ' s Dream for- mal was held at the Portuguese Bend Club. At the beginning of the second semester, the girls were found sponsoring Howdy Week to acquaint new students with the campus and its activities. Ini- tiation and the Senior Breakfast were important events for everyone in the house. A dance put on with the Pre-Med Association, and the Spring for- mal held at the Knickerbocker Hotel brought the Hershey Hall social year to a successful close. Activities held the attention of the girls at Mira Hershey Hall, while exchanges and formats were among the top social functions of the year. tianne Heisler lean Kilgorc larolvnn Honaker . nita Kirk Roberta Horowitz Charlotte Kohen lunice lacobson Helen Laurance ' arole jurgensen Barbara Lederman Patricia Lee Irene Marosi Kathio Miller Gail Nelson Tanya Ross Lillian Simmons Carol Stadlev Barbata llrguhart Elizabeth Mashburn Corinne Minkoff Nancv O ' Connor Roberta Rov Joann Smvth Parole Stanley Noreen Watson Daria Luckeiibill Jovce Mason Mava Monic Hanna Bekev Leeora Sechrest Ann Snoddv Glenda Stewart Vernita White Margaret McAllister Doris Mori Lee Power Gloria Schriber Marv Solow Ruth Stul! Alvn Wolff Patricia Maae Eva Meyer Charlene Nelson Margaret Robertson Norma Shannon Mildred Speight Bettv Tomasini Kav Zopelis 4 f 429 neva hall Elizabeth Sladies pro7noted group co- operation and unity for Neva Hall. Annjcan Anderson Hollv Barron Janice Belcal Judy Bilski Palricia Hinklev WVndv Eronstein MarRuerite Mij gnis Ian Clark Kcnee Gruman Virginia Hirst letive Cohn Ann HammarEren Rosalit- Kostanzer Gt ' Orgina Coster Barbara Hayes Marlene Krehbiel Beyerly Mahan Ruth Needcis Barbara Nilius Shirley P!emon Siyia Rachman Elaine Thornburu Karen Rees Marilou West Sue Sublette Nancy Wilson Shyonee Swiden Ruth ' olf Anil Haminargreii. Patsy Binkley, Maggie Higgins, Jean Sladies. and Sue Sublette won for the dorm a Southern Ciampus at the Dorm Council party at Christmas. Many fields were invaded by Neva Hall girls, among them Dorm Council with Virginia Hirst, president, secretary Ann Hammargren. and Barbara Hayes, social chairman. Exchanges were with Cal Club and Robson Hall. Home- coming events took a little of the dorm ' s spare time, while Neva Hallites also kept up with the mood of the seasons in giving a big Christmas party for children. After- wards it was decided that it was a toss-up as to which had llic most fun at the party. 430 « ' Rudy Hall enjoyed a successful year tinder the leadership of Tina Larsen, president. ! r, Rudy Hall inembers found time to relax and to read between social activities and studies. Elissa Alter Irene Berteaux Annabelle Erickson Charlotte Taramillo Claudia McKay Ph lli5 Beaupre Linda Colbv Patricia Frve PfESy Kimball Marlene Paulenko Darlene Bender Elizabeth Elstun [anan Hait (oan Leake Shirlev Roese rudy hall Under the suidance of capable president Tina Larsen, Rudy Hall had a full calen- dar of social events and activities. Ex- changes were followed by the Homecoming Parade in which the girls and Campus Hall fellows entered their jointly - constructed float. The two living groups also decided to celebrate the Christmas spirit with a party. Throughout the year there were many community dinners which were held in the charming Spanish atmosphere of their patio and living room. In between social events the girls found time to enter intramurals and win the plaque for volley- ball and Softball. Individuals who were active on campus were Darlene Bender who was secretary-treasurer of URA. and Joan Bell who was elected chairman of AWS Model Josie. Johanne Robinson was chosen best supporting actress of fall ' 54. 431 On the list of social activities for members of Stevens House were the several dorm parties, a Sock Hop, and a TGIO party to end the semester. Stevens house Constance Berrv Shirlev Brehm Lvvonne Butler Vivian Credille Eleanor Ellis Lillian FtrEuson Angela Gillian Nina Grahm Jacqueline Ciueringer Voko Hirohata Gwendolvn Hale Lucv Lim Hazel Hashimoto Shirlev Nemura Lynn Hillinker Barbara Norins Eva Okannoto Pat Ostland Trina Ouellet Eleanor Smith Barbara SteV-ens Diane Watson Larita White Marian Williams m f £ f±t Members of the Stevens House had another very successful year to their credit with the girls accomplishing many activities. Adding their time and talent to Southern Campus and Daily Bruin were Gloria Lopez. Trina Ouellet. The Dublin Ball and Frosh Council claimed ASUCLA secretary Donnie Clemensen. Vivian Credille, Pat Ostland, Barbara S tevens, Elenore Ellis and Vivian Robinson had their interests centered in Panel of Americans, while the girls working for the Dorm Council were Barbara Stevens, Connie Berry, and Adair Bentley, who was Stevens House president. Other capable officers of the house were Connie Berry, secretary; Trina Ouellet, treasurer, and Eva Okamoto assisting the president as vice-president of the dorm. Stevens House elected Viv Robinson to guide them in their many activities this semester. 432 1 Marilou Jones, cute and capable president of Twin Pines, did an admirable job at the helm. Homecoming frolics, a moonlight magic Inan, exchanges, and the Senior Dinner highlighted the season ' s social calendar. twin pines The theme for the Twin Pines ' December formal was " Rhapsody in hite. " one of the many social events of the year. Activity-minded members were Marilou Jones, Mortar Board secretary; Dana Lou Tharp. active in Inter- national House, and Margaret Hunts, Chimes. Frances Hugos and Pat Bollin won the women ' s tennis doubles in intramurals, Karolin Fritter served as Dorm Council president, Fran Reubenstein, a Prytenean, while Lilly Kamiya was on Panel of Americans, and Emily Cachoin Spanish Club. Jean Brine Slarcelin Daigh Diane Despal Sandra Coatfs loan Dohlen Denise Duke Karolin Fritter Carolvn Hague Ntariofi Hall Doris Hashimoto Shirlev Hill Margaret Hunts Elizabeth Iguchi Sanve Kagawa Li!v Kamiva Adrienn Krause Celia L nian Winifred Marich Audrey Merten Zee McAvov Anne Olnev Phillis One Johanna Pease Shirlev Porter Dolores Ramirez Janet Ristitv Ileana Rozens Amie Sasahara Annette Souza Colleen Sunstrom Tomiko Terashi Svlvia Twomev Dana Tharp Carole ' amada Tune Veto Rose Yoshii to I itinftr. .JK sSlu 433 y - coop John I ' etlock held yavel at the Y-Coop during a fun-filled t car of activities. Still ill the experinieiital stage, the Y-Coop was the scene of an- other successful year of inter-religious and inter-racial living. 434 Activities at the -Coop included the hi- annual Backwards Dance, a banquet for the installation of new officers, a formal. and many spontaneous beach and snow parties. Activities claimed the spare time of several members. Nancy Ishizaki was president of the Business Education Asso- ciation. Holding the gavel as YWCA presi- dent was Julie Sound, who also was active in Mortar Board and Southern Campus. Ron Bundy became a member of Tau Beta Pi honorary engineering fraternity. Guid- ance of Coop campus and social affairs was in the hands of President Edward Moore. Y-Coop is inter-racial and inter- religious and is open to all UCLA stu- dents. It is still in the experimental stage since it is the only co-educational co-opera- tive of its kind now existin j in the U.S. Khalaf .Al-dclaiinv Marvin Alexander Robert Alkirihoii AhTiud Bahiker Myrna Bernstroni Jane Brown Ronald Bund Joann Edgerion lerrv Findlev Fred Fisher Christina Frank Clara Galian Ernie Gekas Barbara Genzenbach Sheila Gunther Ernest Haae lerrv Handler Alfred Hurst Nancv Ishizaki Edward King Alice Massev Marlene Miller [eanne Minor Halakoo Modiallah Reiko Nagumo fohn Nakakirara Ronald Oglevie Frank Rain a Jeanne Ross iVIignon Rvan Jo Shuman N. Sher-ion Ann Stead Ronald Steingieser Jacquelvn Strauss Ronald Taylor Virginia Tronocoso Helen I ' arnum Martin Washburn Bettv Wright - " 4f 7 ' a£ J 435 winslow arms y Karen Burnzuist Nancy Bushnell Nancv De Maranville Jane Fratiks Miida Gage Joy Haroldson Donna Hays Carol Hremm Sandra Keal loan Leiley laiift Marlella Jolrne Plase Ann Sorge Phyllis Stollen Pat McMitllan enjoyed presiding at the meet- ings dio-ing an eventful semester at Winslow. I ' hvllis Stolirr SvUia Wiiiif.Id Activities galore were the rule at Winslow Arms this year. They entered volleyball in- tramurals jointly with Rudy Hall and enjoyed a social whirl highlighted by a gala dinner- dance at the Crescendo. There were social exchanges with Sigma Phi Delta and Robson Hall and dinner exchanges with many of the dorms. A beach party and Yuletide festivi- ties wound up the list of events. Officers the first and second semester, respectively, were Sylvia Neilson and Patricia McMullan, presidents; Arleen Nestor and Joy Haroldson, the chairmen; Nancy De Maranville and Joan Lilley. secretary-treas- urers. Joy Haroldson and Marilyn Williams. Dorm Council delegates, and Jane Franks and Sandra Dial. House Rules Committee. And Joy Haroldson served as Dorm Council treas- urer. Winslow housemother was Mrs. Fee. 436 credits 437 r swan song • ft { ' -- " r 4 A June book . . . but what else? There was never any doubt about it. That limb was a little weighty with the whole staff sitting on it, but no one sawed it off. The deadlines were impossible, but We never missed a one. Pressure was unbearable ; yet we pushed ahead. Staff, you never let me down. Jay ... it was a joy to see you come striding in daily with that green folder full of layouts and spouting words like telerium, lithography, ruling pen and where ' s the grease pencil. A big bushel- basket full of golf balls to you, boy snerk, for 452 of the greatest pages ever to be sewn together. Ruth . . . scrambling spaghetti, chopping up heads, brave one, you ' ve been through a lot. To think this all started way back in Spurs with Pon Poms and suckers. May it never end. Barbara ... I ' d frown but you only teased .I ' d growl but you made me laugh. Girl of many talents, a gold-plated churchkey for your patience and generosity. Here ' s to an even earlier and better book in ' 56. Each year gets better and better. Miss Editor; I ' ll be looking for great things from you. Kathe . . . don ' t tempt me — the coop. Palm Springs. Glendale — there ' s work to be done. But nothing was too much to ask, even seven forms in one week! What is there about Glendale that produces so many young copywriters? And girl sports writers yet! What will they think of next, eager one? Peg . . . long, thorny fingers pointing; sad drooPY little faces pleading; tall dark men sprawling on the floor; mountains of lists, postcards; such efficiency, organization and coordination. Peggy . . . cheery little one, is it any wonder that the grouchiest old professor was so easily persuaded with your happy voice? Don ' t tell me yOU want to do this again? Third time ' s a charm. Ralph . . . you amaze me! Are you sure you aren ' t quadruplets? How do you manage to be in so many places all at the same time? I suggest you carry a portable telephone with you though, busy boy. Don . . . now you wouldn ' t really make me push that peanut up Hilgard, would you? After all, it was bad enough to have to hold that bottle of purPle plasma for Vampira. And stand in a salesbooth ! Jo ... Can I still have my senior picture taken? Good Lord, window washers at this time of night? Betty . . . office hours at 7:30 in the morning ! 4500 people owe their correct places and names to you. Ginny ... I ' m sure you could talk the Salvation Army into a page contract, if we had the room. Remi ... 80 pages in one weekend, phenomenal! Dick K. . . . what ' s the name of that town again? Dick F. . . . phantom boy, you really gave us a scare at the end. And to all the wonderful people who do this yearly: H.E.M. . . . they were all happy dinner meetings. Manning . . . you ' re a pistol! Stan and Ray . . . bigger, better photography. Karmi, Mr. Wuertz, Pete . . . your help was price- less. And the unforgettable things: the fire engine, the PiDE hill party, the tanned rat hide cover, Albro on the windowsill, atmosphere on the floor, cookie hanging on mailbox, apple rotting on desk, the " privacy " of the inner office . . . the people, the days, nights, year . . . that is SoCam. 777 4 - With all the sales campaigns finally ended and the book all wrapped up, the only thing a tired old business manager can do is sit back and get melancholy over what was and what should have been . . . I wish Vampira had taken me to her phantom lair, but then, Fletcher Jones might not like it, I drive a Studebaker, you see . . . Don, you ' ve often asked me exactly what does the business manager do. If everyone else does his or her job, the business manager doesn ' t have to do anything. I want to thank you now for making my job so easy. You were a terrific sales manager, and you were also able to keep the rest of the staff laughing with your personality . . . Johanna, I ' ll never tell Albro about those late at night discussions while we were pasting up the Seniors . . . Betty, I ' m not sure you were on my staff except for the outstanding job you did . . . Virginia, it was a great feeling never to worry about contracts ... To the production staff, thanks for making a great book. It ' s always easier to sell something that will sell itself . . . Frank, thanks for lunch at the Fox and Hounds. That Garlic bread at the Smoke House is out of this world and of course topped with creme de menthe over ice . . . Lee, hope you had a nice trip to Europe. Stan, Ray, Al, and Herb, if you want any help in knocking out a wall to enlarge your lab, just give me a call. Thanks for the patience. I always meant to give you more notice. Thanks for all the pictures . . . Barbara, thanks for the help to the sales staff. You were never too busy to help us. Thanks for all the help you gave me personally . . . Dick, thanks for the help and understanding . . . Bruce, great cocktail party. J.V. and I had a good time . . . Merlyn and Chuck, thanks for the aid . . . Ken, my favorite roomy of 1955, erstwhile world traveller and mixer extraordinary of martinis, have a great European vacation. When you get back, we ' ll drop into Ciro ' s for the show (how droll) . . . H.E.M. , I hope Don and I didn ' t cause your ulcers any trouble . . . And so, I bid adieu to KH304. I ' m leaving just in time, because rumor has it that SoCam is moving to the fifth floor next year. t 439 staff credits Mary Cook, editor Ralph Hansen, business manager Jay Novak, designer Ruth Reiter, associate editor Barbara Webb, engravings editor Kathe Knope, copy editor Peg Manuel, organizations editor Peggy Albin, photography editor Don Chatelain, sales manager Virginia Turner, contracts manager Betty Fukuda, office manager Jo Randall, senior reservations Remi Kramer, assistant designer Ken Bryant, publicity portraits by MANNING STUDIO engravings by SANTA MONICA ENGRAVING CO. printing by FASHION PRESS, INC. cover by S. K. SMITH binding by HENDERSON copy division editors Dick Kitzrow, assistant copy editor Barbara Elwood, activities Chris McCoy, organizations Dick Foster, sports copy writers Bob Amstadter Marcie Crowell Sue Ehrenberg Linda Levine Ann McKenzie Carolyn Scott ptiotograpliy staff Carol Lisle Diana Milholland Frank Manning, for mo I photogropher Stan Trout man, informal photographer Ray Cipperly, assistant photographer organizations staff Barboro Brown Bobs Bystrom Vivian Havens Dee Hedden John Jackson 440 sales staff Nancy Allen Don Allison Robert Amjtodter Carol Asc hen back Steve Bell Nace Benon BettY Bernard Kqy Bostwick Mike Bradford Caroline Brlggs Les Bronte Ken Bryant Joan Bundy Roger Bunting Vol Burk Ken Burns Marcra Cherniss Dixie Cody Roberta Cogin Mary Cook Jean Cressey Gerry Eckerman Mary Elser Carol Essert Chuck Fries Corel Fuller Dennis Golenter Marilyn George Gayle Gerry Helen Holl H. Hamilton Mamie Hans Ralph Hansen Hal Harms Betty Herzer Bill Hughes Noncy Ishizaki John Jackson Ursula Jamison Bill Johnson Mark Jonah Sid Jones Bill Ketterrnghom Marlene Kisker Jo Ann Kos Rosalie Kostanzer Donna Lapp Mert Lottman Tom Long Martha McDavtd Mel Malat K. Lee Manuel Key Martin Jean Mason Jan Maupin Jordan Mo Sue Murphy Ron Nelson Hermine New com Sue Olson Margaret Orr Gladys Osborne Gerry Owen Sheila Podveen Terry Porfen Dolores Ramirez Julie Rhinard Jeni Roe Diane Smith Dixie Sorenson Rosemary Sorge Ina Claire Sparks Arlene Suss Carole Taylor Morrlyn Taylor Walt Vendley Jo Wilson Ron Zimmerman be our year in sound Richard Tumin, director Charles Hemmings, engineer Fred Gerber, writer Hale Sparks, narrator student staff: Bruce Rice, assistant director Merlyn Sheets, assistant director Ken Burns Lee Smith Bob Doubleday Herb Himmelbaum Joe Perri Morrie Wakefield Richard Worth secretaries Donnie Cletnenson Margy Elser Helen Hall Marilyn Holmes June Kerseg Raymond Louie Loretto McKinney Chris Rotsel Debbie Silverman Alaine Sutherland Carole Taylor JoEllen Van Horn Regino Watson 441 index 443 organization index ACACIA _. 364 AGRICULTURE, SCHOOL OF 42 ALPHA CHI DELTA 161 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 312 ALPHA CHI SIGMA 162 ALPHA DELTA CHI 314 ALPHA DELTA PI 316 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 318 ALPHA EPSILON PI 366 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 320 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 315 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 160 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 135 ALPHA MU GAMMA 136 ALPHA OMICRON PI 322 ALPHA PHI 324 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 137 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 368 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 370 ALPHA XI DELTA 326 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 118 APPLIED ARTS, SCHOOL OF 34 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY .. 138 ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS 108 ASUCLA OFFICIALS 120 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS 109 BASEBALL 296 BASKETBALL 298 BETA SIGMA TAU 372 BETA THETA PI 374 BOARD OF CONTROL 110 BRUIN BAND 222 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, SCHOOL OF 46 BUSINESS EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 163 CAL CLUB 140 CAL MEN 139 CAMPUS HALL 425 CHEERLEADERS 220 CHI ALPHA DELTA 328 CHI OMEGA 330 CHI PHI 373 CHIMES 141 COMMITTEE ON FINE ARTS 56 COMMUTERS ' COUNCIL 113 CONNING TOWER ... 142 CREW 303 CRICKET 306 CROSS-COUNTRY 275 DAILY BRUIN 128 DELTA CHI 376 DELTA DELTA DELTA 332 DELTA EPSILON 143 DELTA GAMMA 334 DELTA PHI EPSILON 329 DELTA PHI UPSILON 144 DELTA SIGMA PHI 378 DELTA SIGMA THETA 338 DELTA TAU DELTA 380 DELTA ZETA 336 DORMITORY COUNCIL 424 DOUGLASS HALL 426 EDUCATION, SCHOOL OF 48 ENGINEERING, SCHOOL OF 44 EPSILON PI DELTA 164 FACULTY AWARDS 59 FOOTBALL 246 FRESHMAN COUNCIL 186 GAMMA PHI BETA 340 GOLD KEY ... 145 GOLF 307 GRADUATE DIVISION 55 GRADUATE STUDENT ASSOCIATION 116 GYMNASTICS 304 HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB 427 HOMECOMING COMMITTEE ... 202 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 165 HONOR AWARDS 62 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 362 INTERNATIONAL BOARD Ill JUNIOR COUNCIL 182 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 342 KAPPA DELTA 344 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 346 KAPPA NU 377 KAPPA SIGMA 382 KELPS 153 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 384 LAW, SCHOOL OF 50 LETTERS AND SCIENCE 38 LIVING GROUP COUNCIL 113 MARDI GRAS COMMITTEE 236 MASONIC AFFILIATES CLUB 169 MEDICINE, SCHOOL OF 52 MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD 114 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 166 MIRA HERSHEY HALL 428 MORTAR BOARD 146 MU PHI EPSILON 170 NATIONAL STUDENT ASSN 116 NEVA HALL 430 NISEI BRUIN CLUB 171 NURSING, SCHOOL OF 54 ORGANIZATIONS CONTROL BOARD 134 ORIENTATION COMMITTEE 200 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 310 PHI BETA 172 PHI BETA KAPPA 58 PHI CHI THETA 173 PHI DELTA THETA 386 PHI ETA SIGMA 135 PHI GAMMA DELTA 388 PHI KAPPA PSI 390 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 392 PHI KAPPA TAU 394 PHI MU 348 PHI SIGMA DELTA 396 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 350 PHRATERES 147 PI BETA PHI 352 PI DELTA EPSILON 150 PI LAMBDA PHI 398 PRESIDENT ' S CABINET 110 PUBLICATIONS BOARD 115 PUBLIC HEALTH 54 RALLY COMMITTEE 148 REGENTS 24 RIFLE . 306 RUDY HALL 431 RUGBY 305 SAILING 307 SCOP ._ 131 SENIOR COUNCIL 180 SERVICE BOARD Ill SHELL AND OAR 151 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 400 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 174 SIGMA ALPHA MU 402 SIGMA CHI 404 SIGMA DELTA TAU 354 SIGMA KAPPA 356 SIGMA PHI DELTA 175 SIGMA PI 408 SKI CLUB 178 SOCCER 274 SOCIAL WELFARE 54 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL 184 SOUTHERN CAMPUS 124 SPEECH ACTIVITIES BOARD 115 SPRING SING COMMITTEE 238 SPURS 152 STEVENS HOUSE 432 STUDENT-FACULTY COMMITTEE 56 STUDENT LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL 102 STUDENT JUDICIAL BOARD 112 STUDENT PRODUCTIONS BOARD 114 SWIMMING 304 TAU DELTA PHI 410 TAU EPSILON PHI 412 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 395 TENNIS 300 THETA CHI 414 THETA DELTA CHI 416 THETA UPSILON 339 THETA XI 418 TRACK 292 TROLLS 154 TWIN PINES 433 UNIVERSITY RECREATION ASSOCIATION . 176 VARSITY CLUB 155 WATER POLO 275 WELFARE BOARD 117 WINGS 156 WINSLOW ARMS 436 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB 167 WOMEN ' S WEEK COMMITTEE . 240 WRESTING 305 Y-COOP 434 YELL LEADERS 220 YEOMEN 157 ZETA BETA TAU 420 ZETA PSI 415 ZETA TAU ALPHA 358 444 f individual index Bauin, Kdward 117, 1S4 BauTii, Kur( 162 ... 3 j 396 396 AamixJt, Grorge 155, 40+ Aaroiis, Kcrnice 165 Aas, Theodore 3S2 Abarbanel, Jav 398 Abbtv. Norman 390 . bbot, Pfte 406 Abe, Nancv 65 .Abfl, Sharon 81 Abelfs, Shephen 175 Abertiathv, Doris _ 356 Abraham ' , Ronald 372 -■Vbrahanson, Joel 425 Abrams, Ciene 73 Abrams, Harry 157, 184, 420 .Vhrarns, Max 39S Abrams, Ronald 73 Acker, Loren 402 Ackerman, Richard 73 .Ackerson, Robert 137 . datns, Bruce 416 -Adams, Grant Lee 414 Adams, Joan 81 Adamsak, George 400 Adier, Joseph 81 Aevn, Carl 368 Africk, Allan 73, 412 Ager, Dave 398 Agin, Norman 81, 396 Aiello, Bob 65 Ailman, Carroll Miles 81 Akasaki, Shizuko 328 Akervold, Marce 324 Albala, .Allan 366 Albert, .Albert 73 .Alberts, Edythe 65 .Albin, .Alexander 65 .Albin, Peggy 3 52 Albreu, Marilvnn 428 AI ' Delainv, Khalaf 434 .Alderson, lack 384 .Aldridge, Fred 162 .Aldridge, Joccivn 426 Alexander, Dolores 182 .Alexander, Marvin 434 .Alexander, Patricia 186 .Alexander, Sonva 312 .Alexander, Stan 81, 400 Alker, Carolyn 3 34 ■Alkow, Hedv 318 Allcock, Bettv Jo 3 58 .Alldcrdice. Fitzhugh 392 Allen, Brooke 65, 3 52 .Allen, Donald 73 Allen, Flovd 373 Allen, Marv 312 Allen, Max 388 .Allen, Nancv 326 Allison, Don 153, 182, 3SS Allison, Lew 390 Allsup, Harold 415 Almaleh, Joe 412 Altabct, Rhea 318 .Alter, Elissa 148, 431 .Altman, .Ann 316 Ahman, Bill 408 Altschul, John 410 .Allschuler, Marcia 81 .Altura, Renee 310, 318 .Alvers. Walter 380 .Amato, Jess 404 .Amende. Marilyn 81, 342 Ames, Fave .... " . 81, 336 Ames, Jerry 420 .Aminotf, Gary 398 .Amos. .Arlene 318 Atnrech. Jo ce 186 Amstadter. Robert .. 155, 184, 376 Anderson, .Annjean 4 30 Anderson, .Arline 152, 184 Anderson, Bonnie Jane 346 .Anderson, Carolyn 6 5 .Anderson, Judie .... 152, 184, 324 .Atiderson, Leanore 172 .Anderson, Marjorie 134, 310, 322 .Anderson, Marv Barbara 65, 340 Anderson, Ray ' 392 Anderson, Richard 314 Anderson, Virginia 339 Anding, Marvls 65 Ando, Marv .Ann 171. 184 Andrcini, Richard 148, 370 .Andreyvs. .Arlene 148 .Anlison. Claudette 81, 348 .Angell, Edith 65 Angle, Hal 384 .Anix, Diane 428 .Annis, Ronald 364 .Anthony, Margie 3 32 .Antignas, John 362, 366 .Antin, Richard 366 .Antram, Janice 356 Aoki, Jean 32S .Apablasa, Carlos 78 .Applebaum, David 73 Applebaum, Ed 420 .Arbcitman, Larry 412 Arbogasl, Donald 73 Arceri, Ralph 373 .Arellano, Jarvis 378 .Arest, Eliahu 78 .Arita, Masako 171 .Armando, Marilvn 81 Arndt, Paul 378 Arnett, Donald 390 Arnold, Jack 386 .Aronin, Loeb 8 1 Aroy, Dale 394 .Arrowsniith, .Ann 427 .Arthur, James 370 .Asaro, Jacquolvn 81, 154, 312 Asaro, Marolvii 81, 154, 312 Aschenbach, C 134, 184 Ash, Judy 318 .Ashbv, Wilton 37+ Ashton, Jan 344 Ashton, jerrv 406 AshtoM, Nlar ' ilvn 186, 342 Ashworth, Robert 378 .Askins. .Arthur 364 .Aslanian, Richard 81, 136 Ater, .Amiette 316 .Athearn, Marion 342 Atherton, Don 155, 362, 364 Atkins, Frank 390 Atkins, Richard 390 .Atkinson, Pat 326 .Atkinson, Robert 434 Attie, Paulette 154 Auldridge, Jackie 320 Aultman. Margaret 348 .Auman. Jeatl 316, 428 Avellone, Marcia 81 b Babbin. Arnold 377 Babcock. Albert 414 Babiker, Ahmed 434 Bacco, Vera 186, 426 Bach, Norbert 65 Bach, Shirley 326 Bache, Robert 65, 155 Bachman, Joslyn 336 Bachman, Marlene 336 Bachrach, Ho yard 81, +20 Bachrach, Ron 420 Bader, Nancy 312 Badgley, Ka.v .. 1+8, 151, 156, 3++ Bagshaw, Vanna 336 Bailev. Allen 390 BaileV, Donald 370 Bailev, John +25 Bailey. William +1 + Bajor. CJeorge 81 Baker, Caria 312 Baker. Gary 153, +20 Baker, Hardv 382 Baldelli, Roger 65 Baldonado, Art +0+ Baldrv. Cnorge +1 + Baldwin. Brooks +18 Bald vin. Dorothy 65, 322 Bald yin, Pat 32+ Ball, Jim 145, 153, 155, 388 Ball, John 388 Ballard. Bruce 378 Ballenger. Gary 155 Balleyy, Beverly 322 Balls, Mina ... ' 134, 184, 344 Balory, George ..._. 81 Balsam. Rosemarie 65 Baiter. Barbara 350 Bamberger. Larry 402 Banbarti, Hans 376 Bane, Joyce 320 Bangert, Mary 81 Bank, Carol ' . 356 Bank, Paula 350 Banks, Ted 388 Baranov. Steve +20 Barbour, Paul 78, 175 Bardin. Dick 362, 380 Barger. Judy 336 Barker, Ralph +1+ Barleigh. John 168 Barlett. Carol 330 Barnard. Richard 390 Barnes, James 373 Barnes. Jennifer 3+2 Barnett, Carol 350 Barney. Patricia 65 Barnsdale. Russ 406 Barosh, Patrick 155 Barr, James 81 Barr, Marjorie 322 Barrere. Catherine 182, 3+8 Barrett, Jack +0+ Barrett. Joan 3+0 Barrett. Peter 425 Barrett, Sally 3 58 Barron, Holly +30 Barrone, Gerald 73, 382 Barror, Earl 81 Barsimantob, Gloria 81 Barskev. Betty 316 Bartle. ' t. Carol 330 Barton, Gerald 81, 168, 180, +18 Barzoian. Haig 38+ Bascow, Joaquin 316 Bashor, Susan 3++ Baskin, Carole 35+ Baskin, Ronald +08 Basler, Sandra 312 Basmajiati, Lucia 33+ Bassin, Cyrus +00 Bateman, Hugh 378 Bateman, Patricia 3 58 Bates. Nancy 82, 316 Bath, Barbara 154, 346 Bath, Judith 82 Batko, Sandra .._ 318 Batman, Don 400 Battu, Joyce 3+0 Bauer, Sheila 358 Baum, l.eland Bauman, Justin Batiman, Steve .. Baumker, Robin 3++ Bay. Jim +20 Bil ' vcr, Mel 182, 396 Bayme, Lloyd 82 Bazoian, Haig 38+ Beal, Geri 65, 151, 180, 358 Beam, Liz 316 Bean, Chet 36+ Beane, Joy 65, 326 Beardslee. ' Sandra 346 Beaton, Dan 82, 180 Beaton, Marv 65, 165 Beaupre, Phvliss 170, +31 Beck, Bette ' . 151, 184, 3+8 Beck, Gloria 82 Beck, Nancee 332 Becker, Annette 65 Becker, Barbara 322 Becker, MacArthur 1+5 Becker, Tully 377 Becker. Virginia 320 Beckett, Lenore 318 Bedford, Lewis +18 Bcdal. June 82 Bee, Dodie 3 52 Beebe. Sandra 3+6 Beecher, Barbara 1+7 Behar. Robert 73, +02 Behrstock, Don 18+, +10 Beim, Jesse 73, 362, 398 Bein. Sanford 398 Reiser, Sandv 318 Bekev, Hatina Peggy 82, +28 Belcal, Janice +30 Belcher, Grace 356 Beleal, Janice 32+ Bell, Alfred +18 Bell, Nancy +28 Bell, Phyllss 310, 3 56 Bell, Roger 18+, 39+ Bell, Steve 392 Bell, Vernon 395 Bender, Beth 336 Bender, Darlene 135, 168, +31 Bender, Dave 396 Bender, Maurice 73 Bendix, Bill 386 Bendix. Don 388 Benhard. Edgar 376 Benhard, Gordon 376 Beninff, Barbara 82 Bennett. Allison 31 + Bennett. Ben 65, +0+ Bennitt, John +00 Benoit, Barbara 352 Benoit, Marv Jo 336 Benson, Al . ' . +08 Benson, Beverly +28 Benson, Paul 36+ Benson, Philip 36+ Benson, Roger +00 Benson, Stan 157, 38+ Benun, Nance +12 Bercaw, Janice 168 Berexa, Nancy 65 Berg, Anita ' 322 Berg, Sandra 350 Bcrger, Dick +12 Berger, Ivan 82 Berger, Janet 82, 318 Berger, Jov 396 Berger, Paul +20 Berger, Phillip 175 Berger, ' irginia 352 Bergman, Sarah 330 Bergstroin, Mvrna +3+ Berk, Phillip . ' . 65 Berkav, Nancv 182, 358 Berke, Rod 402 Berkman, Richai;d 402 Berman. Jacquelin 73 Berman. Max 404 Berman, Mike 398 Bernacchi, Bernard 373 Bernard. Betty 3+6 Bernet, Jack 37+ Bernhardt, Dawne 172 Berns, Mary Ann 318 Bernson, Cecilia 18+ Bernstein, Lois 318 Bernstein, Sandra 427 Berrv, Constance +32 Berry, John +15 Berteaux, Irene +31 Berton, Robert 366 Bethea, Woody 378 Bctz, Betty 82 Beugen, Rachelle 354 Bevan, Vicky 82 Beyer, Marv Jo 332 Biane, Michael 392 Biddlecomb. Edwin 78 Bieker, Harry 78 Bierman. Stanley 396 Bigler, Jim 392 Billian, Angela 432 Billings, Thomas 392 Billingslev, Robert 388 Billingtoii, Barry 386 Bilon, Linda 346 Bilski, Judy 430 Bilson, Wesley 65 Binklev. Patricia 430 Bird. William 82 Birdsall. Jack 175 Bitgood. Dick 364 Bittner. Bob - 378 Black, John 65, 398 Black, Lucille 316 BKick, William K 372 Blackford, Nancv 346 Blackie, Elizabeth 356 Blackmail, Gene 374 Blackwcll, Beverly 346 Blackwell, Frank 65 Bladhom, Barbara 330 Blaine, Barbara 156, 33+ Blaine, Dick 396 Blake, Pat 340 Blakelv, Leon 73, 160, 168, 180, 373 Blatchford, Joe 155, 390 Klickhahn, Kathy 324 Blight, Kav 340 Bliven, Da ' rletie - 339 Block. Anita 82, 34 4 Block, Sherrill 354 Blohm, Donald 366 Bloom, Barbara 427 BlfK)m, Shirley 82 Binder, Jean ' . 326 Blumberg. .Arnie 396 Blunienthal, Tack 366 Blumenthal. Teri 350 Blumer. .Arline 318 Blydenburgh. Audrey 65 Blvth. Jeatiie . ' . 344 Bock, Betty 146, 180, 320 Bockall, Louise 82, 354 Bockman. I.ois 135, 184 Bodian. Carol 350 Boedeker. Kenneth 82 Bogle, Kip 65 Bogorod. Wiliam 82 Bohlen, Shirley 3 56 Bohnct, Arline 424, 428 Bollard, Don 374 Bollin, Pat 43 3 Bonchefsky. Seymorer 396 Bonham. Rose Marie 147, 167 Bonnet, Paul 415 Bonnett, Muriel 35+ Bonsack, Robert 364 Bonsall, Lynn 322 Bonvouloir, Ginger — 426 Boohm. Donald 366 Boone, Daniel 386 Borchardt, Pat 82, 32+ Borchers, Marti 310, 332 Borden, Marvin 73 Bordwell, Donna 316 Boren, Galv 366 Borne, Gene 378 Borock, Theodor 373 Borun, Richard 1+5, ISO, 182, 398 Boscoe, Irwin +12 Bostwick, Katherine 358 Bott, Don 386 Boudreau. Joseph A +0+ Boundv. Karen 3+0 Bourke. Richard 162 Bousquet, Suzaime 33+ Bowles, Marlene 3+8 Bowman. Jean 3 5+ Bowman. Percy 35+ Bowman. Vera 35+ Bowren, Harold 82 Boxer, Les +12 Bovaner, Sue 318 Bo ' vle, Harry 82 Boyle, Steven 82, 370 Bricker, Paul +02 Bradley. Ann 3+0, +28 Bradley. David 376 Bradley. Dick 388 Bradsh ' aw, Barbara +28 Brady, ' ayne 36S Bragg, Don 37+ Brandman, Harriet 82 Braner. Don +00 Brannan. lim 186, 386 Branncn. Dolly 172 Brassard, Charles +16 Brauer, Don 82 Braun, George +00 Braun. William +00 Braverman. Corrine — 35+ Brawlen, Russell 38+ Bredherg, Jackie 312 Brehm, Shirley +32 Breier, Marlene 17+ Breman, Joel 412 Brenner, Richard 368 Brcssel. Irwin 82 Brewer, Jack 65, 36+ Brewer, I.athon 390 Brewster, Averytt 392 Brewster. Bob .. 73, 1+0, 1+5, +08 Brewster, Robert 182, 395 Brickman, Joyce 65, 151, 173, 180, 326 Brier, Marlene 350 Briggs, Caroline 336 Briggs. Herman 378 Bright. Edward 398 Bright, Marion 32+ Brightwell, Tom 382 Brill, Glenda 135 Brill, Mike 398 Britle, Joan +33 Brink, Carolyn 65, +28 Brisbane, Wynneth 82 Brister, Jane 32+ Britt. Orville 6+ Brixev. Steve 386 Brock, Don 36+ Broderick, Marilyn 83, 312 Brodv, Stuart +10 Bronmv, Paul 410 Bronow, Ronald 83, +10 Bronte, Les 396 Brookman, Najicv 312 Brooks, Carol 65, 320 BrcKiks, Philip 83, 362, +10 BriKiks, Phomas 134, 362, 386 Brooksnire, Joan 332 Brothers, Virginia 33+ Broycleit. Sheila 33+ Brower, (Jeorge 398 Brcjwn, .Ann 165 Broyyn, .Arlene 326 Brown. .Artie 428 Brown, .Audrey 310, 322 Brown, Barbara 186 Brown, Bud +14 Brown, Carol 83 Brown, Donald 83 Brown. Dorothy 322 Brown, Edwin 330 Brown. CJwen 388 Brown. James 378 Broyvn. Jane +34 Brown, Jean 66 Brown. Jean M 167 Brown, Joan 66, 350 Brown, John 425 Brown. Karen 33+ Brown. I.ois 326 Brown, Lucy 83, 172 Brown. Marie 170 Brown, Philip 400 Brown, Roger 396 Brown. Ross 396 Brown, Ruth 350 Brown, Sally 326 Brown, Susan 3+6 Brown, Sylvia 3+2 Brown, Virgie 338 Brown, Zelda 83 Brownell, Al 37+ Browning, Elizabeth 340 Brownstein, Bob 153 Brox, Caryl 3+2 Brubaker, Tony 386 Bruduig, Dak ' . 390 Brug. Phyllis 32+ Bruggeman, Jodv 418 Bruhl. Judy 358 Bruney. Ruth 83, 148 Brunner, Eleanor 350 Brunskill, Ann 358 Bryan, Roland 416 Bryant, Aloria 324 Bryant, Ken 406 Bryant, Marcia 184, 336 Bryant, Rachel 322 Br ' yson. Bud 73, 408 Bu ' bman, Bernard 73, 398 Buchta, Virginia 428 Buckley, Nancy 1+8, 186, 334 Buford, Mary Ann 315 Buie, Joan 356 Bukaty, John 73 Bulev, Robert 40+ Bullock, David 364, +25 Bulter, Joan 322 Bunatta, George 376 Bundy, Joan 344 Bundy, Ronald 434 Buim ' age, M. Alan 410 Bunting. Roger 153, 406 Burbman. Elaine 144 Burck. Douglas 142, 390 Burdman, Roslyn 14+ Burg. Jules ...._. 73 Burggraaf, Gail 346 Burke, Val 186, 340 Burkhart, Ron 406 Burleigh, John 168 Burnett, Dave 168 Burnquist, Karen +36 Burns, Jean 83 Burns, Kenneth 66 Burns, Lee S 73, 160, 180, 373 Burnstein, Mel 83, 402 Burt, Bettv - 83 Burl, Olive 83, 180 Burton. Evelyn 427 Burton. Nancy 344 Burton, Richard 378 Bush. Walker 137, 180, 384 Bushard. Suzi 186 Bushnell. Kenneth 380 Bushnell, Nancy -. 170, 436 Buss, Helen 66, 312 Butler, Lyvonne 432 Butler, Ted 386 Butter. Joan 99, 322 Butterfield. Robert 83, 388 Button, Laurel 66 Buvens. Martha 320 Bvers. Bettv 174 B ' vles. Shirley S3 Bvrne, Skip 83, 140, 145, 152, 180, 382 Byrnes. Bonnie 66, 318 Byron, Diane - 334 Bystrom, Babs 156, 184, 352 Cady, Fred 416 Cake, Lee 83 Caldwell, Roger +16 Calhoun, John 330 Calhoun, Ronald 330 Call, Dwight — 392 Callanan, Howard 368 Callison, Max 78, 362, +00 Calvillo. Ernest 372 Cameron. Dean 408 Camiel, Stan 396 Campagna, R. R 394 Campbell, Carol 83, 15+, 332 Campbell. Lloyd 18+, 368 Campodonico, Cappie — +28 445 Candler, l oug 376 Tannori, Carol 83, 346 Cannon, Frank 413 Capeiuto, Tommie 66, 154, 156, 31S Capin, Frances 318 Caplan, Judith 13 5 Caporaso, Gerri 316 Cararino, Dolph 99 Carlberg, David 377 Carlesoii, Donald 346 Carling, Sue 352 Carlson, Isabelle 334 Carlson, James 370 Carlson, Marian 66, 151, 322 Carlson, Nancv 334 Carlson, Richard 163 Carlson, Robert 406 Carne, Bob 400 Carney, Lois S3, 428 Carpenter, Cortez S3 Carpenter. Gene 117, 137 Carr, Patricia 66 Carrilln, Marta 426 Carroll, Jean 134, 330 Carter, Barbara 182 Carter, Doris 66 Carter, J. G 3S4 Carter, Kenneth , - ' Cartwright, Marilyn 35S Casarino, Dolph 99 Casey, Cathy 334 Cash, Bob 364 Castillo. Rodolfo 139, 186 Catcs, Leslie +1 ' Cefali, Joe 382 Chadwick, Don 39S Chalfant, Don ' S Challman, Susan 3 52 Chamberlain, John 378 Chambliss, William 404 Champion, Nina 427 Champlin, Doll 362, 368 Champlin, Sharon 336 Chan, Adora 124 Chandler. Russell 73, 386 Channoii. Dick 412 Chapman, Carol 320 Chapman, Charles 73 Chapman, James 8 3 Chapman, Jo Ann 186 Chapman, Mayer 160. 392 Chapsky, Aliza 83 Chase, Diane 314 Chase, Ruth 342 Chassmati, I onard 410 Chalelain, Don 157, 182, 406 Chatkin, Allan 73 Chavatines, Ted 384 Cheney, John 382 Chcnkin, Gary 420 Cherniss, Marcia 184, 31S Cherns, Phyllis 354 Chiarvallote, John 418 Chiriaco, Pauline .... 152, 184, 42S Chiwaki, Misako 136, 171 Chorna, Mark 39S Chotiner, Ken 415 Chretien. Chere _ 315 Christ, John 142 Chrislensen. Harriet 332 Christian, Nathlie 135 Christman. Claire 3 34 Chrystie, Stephen 420 Chudacoff, Mele 398 Church, William 418 Churchill, JoAnnc 330 Clancy, J. Kenneth 418 Clar, ' Mlmi 42S Clark, Adrianne 310, 340 Clark, James 148, 384 Clark, Jan 430 Clark, Janis 326 Clark, Joiina 352 Clarke, Evelyn S3 Clarke, Florence 83, 147, 312, 315 Clarke, Mike 148, 394 Clarkin, Karen 336 Clasen, Joyce 139, 141, 352 dayman, Beverly 83 Clayton. Su anne 3 3u Cleinmaii, Ilat 396 Clement, John 384 Clements, Christine 348 Clendeiiin, Sally 344 Clewell, Bette 342 Clewle ' , Carolyn 352 Clymaii, Basil 99 Coats, Bill 386 Coates, Sandra 433 Cobb. Janice 314 Cockrell, Welch 372 Coderre, Kleanor 99 Cody, Dixie 322 Coffee, Jerry 406 Cogeli, Roberta 318 Cohen, Alan 396 Cohen, B«l 398 Cohen, Chuck 412 Cohen, Joseph 73 Cohen, Judy 66, 143, 318 Cohen, Lawrence 402 Cohen, Robert 402 Cohen, Sharon 147, 168 Cohen, Sherlyn 83 Cohen, Sotmv 83, 354 Cohn, Jetivc 430 Cohn, Lonnie 83 Cohn, Walt 420 Colby, Linda 84, 431 Coldren. Kay 168 Cole, Michael 66 Cole, Robert 99, 410 Cole, Willa 84, 316 Coleman, Fred 364 Coleman, MariKii 66, 352 Collier, Bruce ' 392 Collier, Jim 388 Collins, Joe 406 Colman, Marilyn 163 Coltrin, Pat ... " 42S Colvin, Dick 412 Comer, Carolyn 427 Comerford, Riger .. 153, 362, 388 Commons, Gerald 137 Comptoii, Dave 84, 36S ConcofF, Gary 396 Conlev, Judith 426 Connellv, Pat 66 Connollv, R. Kevin 388 Considifie, John 157, 374 Constantian, Elizabeth 428 Contino. Bob 404 Corn-erse, Jovce 84, 352 Conivav, Lois 182, 348 Conweil, .-Mien 88 Cook, Bruce 416 Cook, Hunter 406 Cook, Mary .... 84, 150, ISO, 312 Cook, Phil 400 Coolev, Carolyn 84 Coolev, Don " 390 Coolev. John 400 Coombs, Joanne 334 Coombs, John 386 Cooper, Barbara . nn 329 Cooper, Beverly Ann 172 Cooper, David 368 Cooper, John 386 Cooper, Judv 346 Cooper, Ronald 202, 402 Cope, Leanne 320 Coplen, Diane .. 66, 136, ISO, 352 Coplcn, Keith 148, 186, 370 Cord, Richard 366 Cordes, Ann 320 Corev, Sallv 346 Corn, Maury 84, 396 Cornell, Donald 134, 182, 416 Cosebier. Allan 364 Costarella. Robert 384 Coster, Georgina 430 Cotier, Sandra 428 Coupler, Joan 154, 356 Coughiin, Mary . nn 84 Coulter, Carolyn 344 Courson, Gil ' . 418 Courtright, Ivan 168 Cousin. Richard 364 Cover, Nancv 344 Cowan, Jean 156, 352 Cox, Bill 155 Cox, Marshall 378 Crafts, Judy 84, 344 Craig, Mavis 316 Cramer, Edward .... 142, 180, ' " ' ' Cramer, Gwen 354 Cramer. Luan 66, 151, 356 Crandall. Lvnn 4nn Crane, Paul 78, 175 Cravens , Carolyn 348 Crawford, Raymond 386 Crawford, Robert 340 Creamer, Ginny 346 Creartge, John E 168 Crease , Lawrence 168, 184, 425 Credille, Vivian 160, 432 Creech, Carol 332 Cressev, Jeannie 151, 312 Cressman, Joanna 340 Crill, William 416 Cripe. Fred 186, 394 Cripps, Carolyn 312 Crisp, Dolores 338 Cromell, Dena 66 Croons, Sally 66 Cross, Jim 378 Crouch, Richard 160 Crowel, .Anne 322 Crowell, Dick 418 Crowrll, Shirley 165, 167, 168, 322 Cro mans, Gerry .... 84, 180, 336 Oum, Don 364 Cuennnd. Chuck 406 Cue ' a, Helen 161 Cukras, Pat 66 Culliton, leimv 152, 348 Cullman. Dor, aid 378 Cuniinings, Frances 165, 326 Cummings, Kent 408 Cunning, George 390 Cunnitigham, Ruth 334 Culniingham, Sally 342 Cunningham, Tom 374 Currie, Nada 174 Currv, Jeatme 73, 326 Curtis, ' olanda 66 Cuthbertson, Gary 406 d Pacher, Sanford 402 Dager, Jeanne 358 Dahl, Stephanie 312 Dahlen, Jim 142, 168, 404 Dahlgren, Chuck 386 Dahlman, Peggy 165 Dahm, Elizabeth 81, 322 Daigh, Marceliiie 84, 433 Dailev, lohn 155, 386 Daita, Lilv 84 Dakin, W.ivne 370 Dakis, Dorothea 151, 156 ISO, 336 Dallons, Dolores 66, 154. 330 D ' aloia, John 84, 414 Daniel, Diane 320 Daniels, Sallv 66 Dark. Donald 73 Darnley, Karen 424, 427 Darrow, Cal 420 Darsie. Roberta 348 Dashiell, Barbara 148 Dauldson. .-Mexander 395 Davenport, Leonard 376 Da id, Louisa 163 David, Shimon 73 Davidson. .Adele S4, 203 Davidson, .Alexander 382 Davidson, Nan 346 Davies, Clyde 84, 168 Davis, .Alice 315 Davis, .Arm 84, 312 Davis, Barbara 186, 354 Davis, Betsy 184, 348 Davis, David 402 Davis, Elise 318 Da is, Cieorge 66 David, Jaclyn 428 Davis, Jaclyn 428 Davis, Jocelvn 84 Davis, Lerov " 418, 425 Davis, I.owell 412 Davis, .Martha 324 Davis, Mary Sue 320 Davis. Shirlev 428 Davis. Wukkuan 73, 378 Dav. Carolvn 352 Dav. Leah 358 Day. Linda 84 Dav. Marjorie 326 Dealey, Robert 386 Dean, Francis 162 Dean, Julie 332 Dean, Nona 426 Dear, Pat 184, 322 Dealriche, Bob 400 De Beaumont, George 406 De Beaumont, Mitzi 352 DeCastro, Hugo 398 Decker, Charles 145, 406 Deeb, Carrie 84 De-Grace, Angelo 78 Delanev, Pat 380 Delavan, Stella 336 Deley, Herbert 384 Dellatnano, Palmira 84 Del Rio. Fernando 372 Deluca. lohn 84 DeMaranville. Nancv .- 161. 163 436 De Mille. Jim 380 Denburg, Stanley 137 Denubila. ' irginia 66 De Paoli. Buck 416 Depoloi. C;ary 390 Dernburg. Michael 396 De-Saegher. John 84 Despal. Diane 433 Derrick. Don 392 Devahastin. .Absorn 428 Deverman. Gail 316 Dewev. Donald 386 DeWilt, Anne 3 34 l?ial, Sandra 436 Diamond, Richard 410 Dibble. Doroth 66 Dickenson, Jack 64, 382 Dickerson, Edward 138 Dickson, Jovce 66, 154, 3 52 Dickson, Martha 66, 343 Diether, Jean .... 66, 140, 180. 324 Dilfrrding. Charles 182. 406 Dille, Leslie 84 Dillen, Richard 364 DiMaio, Fred 404 Dirkey, David 386 Dirricq, Barbara 316 Ditzen, Marilyn 84, 3 30 Dixon, Robert 84 Dizenzo, Grace 85, 144, 147, 178, ISO Dobrotin, Mischa 78 Dobrow, Eli 3 5n Doctrow, Sherman 85 Dodd, David 400 Dodd, Gerald 382 Dodd, Jerrv 85 Dodson. Marian 332 Dohlen. loan 433 Dolkart, Ronald 85 Domanski. David 378 Donalsoii. Dale 394 Donath, I ' )orothy 346 Donato, .Anthony 370 Donegan , lames 182. 415 Donegal!. Patrick 368 ilonlan, Dan 414 Dorui. Joyce 168 Donnaiid. Patricia 316 Donnell. Douglas 362, 418 lioolev, Thomas 85 Dorfman, lerry 73. 362. 398 I ' )ornian, Sandra 316 Dorsev, Don 400 IVrn, Dave 73, 382 Doty, Don 386 Doucrtt, Walt 373 Doud, Jeri 85, 154, 352 Dougla , Jean 312 Doumaini, Roy 388 Dove, Claudiene 316 Downing, Sue 152. 346 Dovle. Bernice 340 Dovle. Ifianne 172 Dovle. Paul 414 Draee. Robert 416 Drake. Clifford 184 Drake. Florence 66 Drake. Hudson 386 Drane, Walter 380 Drapeau, John 418 Draper, Gwen 148 Drasnin, Irv 145, ISO, 153 183, 412 Drew, Larrv 400 Drew, Silvia 3 34 Dribben, Linda 310, 350 Drum, Dave 386 Duba, Ronald 374 DuBois, Cirant P., Jr 386 DuCharme, Rudv 362, 392 Duchownv, Phvlis 318 Duff, David 78, 386 Duffv, Owen 370 Duitz, Don 396 Duke. Denise 433 Duncan. Don 380 Dung. Roland 175 Dunn. Barbara Lee 85, 180, 354 Dunn. Jerry 398 Dunn, lovce 399 Dunn, Ril-k 402 Dunne, Patrick 66 Dunne, Willow 85 Dupuv, Felix 400 Dutton, Helen 1 66 Dutton, Jasper 73 Duvardo, Novello 344 Dwyer, Darlene 66, 342 Dw er, Nancy 342 Dver, Jim ..... ' . ' 418 Dysart, Darryl 395 e Eacrett, MariKn 152, 313 Earle. Fred ... " . 67, 155, 406 Eastom, John 382 Eaton, Bill 400, 425 Ebbert, Joe 392 Ebberl, Marilyn 85 Ebert, Kae 346 Eckart, Joan 330 Eckerman, Gerald 142, 182 362, 390 Eddy, Robert 142 Edgerton, Joaim 434 Edmond, Ellen 428 Edward, Svdney 364 Eells, Margaret 330 Effrom, Len 412 Egenes, Llovd 418 Egers, Mitch 398 Eggers, Pat 8 5, 322 Eggert, Bob 408 Eggleston, Sue 134, 141 Ehmcke, Chris 186 Ehrenberg, Jack 160 Eisenberg, Karolyn 168 Eisman, Diane 318 Ekdahl, Joy 310, 330 Ekegreii, Carol 332 Elbogen, James 398 Eldredge, Olga 322 Elerath, Ruth 326 Elgin, Russell 368 Elgort, Howard 398 Elia, Louie 3388 Elias, Neil 410 Ellena, Jack 67 Elliott, James 78 Elliott, Larie 67, 322 Elliott, I.orene 184, 339 Ellis, Barbara 344, 428 Ellis, Barbara Jeanne 85 Ellis, Eleanor 432 Ellis, Richard 73, 180, 420 Ellman, Ed 184 Ellsworth, Orval 166 Ellwood, Barbara 150, 182 Elman, Millicent 350 Elowe, .Alen 396 Elser, Margy 186, 320 Elson, Lee 396 Elstun, Elizabeth 431 Elzer, Howard 85 Embree, Georgene 168 Emenegger, Robert 145, 374 Engel, C;loria 350 Engel, John 386 Engel, Bob 390 England, Shirley 332 Engle, Charles 85 Engle, Ciloria 428 Enoch, (Jeorge 142, 368 Enochs, Paul 380 Enstedt, Howard 374 Entin. David 396 Epler. William 378 Epstein. Elliott 412 Epstein. Jack 412 Epstein. Norm 85, 366 Epstein, Norman 412 Erday, John 74 Erickson, .Annabelle 431 Erickson, Betty 314 Eriich, I.ynne 186, 350 Eronstein, Wendy 430 F.rtel, Cieorge 364 Ervin. (fordon 85 Eskin, Ardylh 85 Esscrt, Carol 324 Esteras. William L 74 Estow, Jerald 160 Etter. Bregetta 320 Evans, Beltsy 85, 310, 320 Evans, emerald 414 Evans, Ned 370 Evans, Susan 329 Evans. Walt 390 Evins, Marie 99 Evon, Thomas 151 Exum, Frank 370 Ezor, Sharon 318 Faber, Don 155, 412 Fahay, Jane 324 Fadness, Joanne 322 Fairchild, Winthrop 8 5 Falcon, Loweeli 3 33 Falsetti, . Joe 3 78 Fanta, Mary 184 Fargo, Judv 342 Farley, Pat " 312 Farrar, Leroy 380 Farrell, Barbara 316 Faulkner, Daryl 155, 414 Faulkner, Suzanne 152, 184, 356 Faulkner, ' ernon 395 Faust, Bill 368 Faust, A ' vonne 182 Feinberg, Idelle 67 Feingold, Lorraine 329 Feinstein, Robert 85, 402 Feldinan, Jerry 412 Feldman, Ronald 402 Fenrich, Joedy 320 Fenske, Dennis 400 Feiuon, Chuck 420 Feliton, Mike 398 Ferguson, Clifford 85 Ferguson. Don 186, 386 Ferguson, Jack 382 Ferguson, Lillian 338, 432 Ferrin, Sherry 334 Ferrucci, Jack, 67 Fe erman, Bernard 85 Field, De Anne 428 Field, James 163, 364 Fields, Sheila 318 Feiiibcrg, Mai 74, 420 Fierberg, Walt 377 Fierstadt, Edward 74 Fierstein, Barbara 350 Figueroa, Tillie 332 Fimberg, Stanley 85, 420 Fine, Dwight 425 Fineman, Edward 412 Fink, .Albert 85 Fink, Jack 390 Finkel, Eleanor 318 Finkel, Eleanor 329 Finkel, Phylis 85, 350 Finley. ' incent 74, 160 Finnertv. Chester 74 Finwal, Paul 408 Firestone. Harvey 420 Fischer. Inez ..... " 85, 330 Fisher. Charles 74 Fisher. Fred 434 Fitz. Sandra ....167, 168, 184, 339 Fitzgerald, George 406 Fi ' zgerald, Jim 378 Fitzgerald, Lila 151. 330 Flahartv, Robert 400 Flam, Bobbie 354 Flamm, Danny 382 Flanders, Robert 78 Fleischer, Frank .... 74, 362, 420 Fleming, David 85, 136, 137 138, 140, 145, ISO Fletcher, Andrew 182, 364 Fletcher, Bety 67 Fletcher, Dick 380 Fletcher. Nancv 342 Fletcher. Peggv 8 5, 342 Fletcher. Sallv 356 Flint, Judith 340 Flood, Dolores 326 Florence, Lavania 86, 322 Flynn, John 388 Fogle, George 364 Foltz, Marlene 141. 310, 316 Folz, Dave 380 Folig, Howe 164 Foonberg, Jay 362, 377 Foote, Bill ... ' . 184, 368 Foreman. Jeane 338 Foss. Mike 400 Foster, Donald 86 Foster, Cjretchen 334 Foster, John 143 Foster, Richard 157, 384 Fourni aI, Carole 427 Fowler, .Audree 148, 180 Fowler. Barbara 322 Fowler, Cjwen 344 Fowler, Susan 330 Framer, Conrad 410 Framer, Pat 316 Francis, George 408 Francis, lohn 137 Frank. Christina 434 Frankenberg. Henry 86 Frankfort, Norman 74, 410 Franklin, Richard 157, 396 Franklin, Rose Marie 13 5, 184 348 Franks, Jane 436 Frease, Sharon 322 Frederick. Janet 356 Freed. Arnold 402 Freed, Jo 151, 180 Freedberg, Lois 354 Freedman, AI 398 Freeman, -Anita 152, 332 Freeman, Ronald 166, 396 Frehe, Edith 184, 358 Friedman, Charles 86 Frerichs. Barbara 67 Frew, William....67, 143, 180, 416 Frev. John F 86. 373 Fricker. Marilyn 324 Friedland. Benjamin 67 Friedman. .Al 420 Friedman. Bruce 402 Friedman. Charles 366 446 Kriidman.Irv ISO, 396 FrirdtiKlll, Jerry +12 Krit ', Judith 67 Fritdmaii. Kiimcth 157, 403 (•riidri.aii, l.indn 354 I ' riidiii.iii, Riohard 410 Frifdtnaii. Rolit-rt 412 Frifdtnan, Sliirlev 3 50 Friend, Carole ...... 151, 184, 356 Fri , Charlts 41S Frillir, Karnlin 424, 433 FriltN. Brvirly 170 Fr c, Patrici.-! 431 Fujishi c, llilfll 33s Fuiita, Ruth 32S Fukuda, Bettv 328 Fukuda, Vokii Betty S6, 171 FukunaKa. Feruyo 328 Fuleher, Marianne 315 Fuller. .Mice 356 Fuller. Carol 428 Fuller, Patii 67, 316 Fuller, Gabriel Fuller, Peter 384 s CJabrielson, Walter 364 tiage, Kathrvn 426 Gage, Linda 186, 436 CJage, Mitzi 184 Gagen, Harry 392 Gail, Ron .: 382 Gail, Ray 392 Gaiser, James 74 Galanter, Dennis 410 Galiaii. Clara 434 Gallagher. Mike 186, 386 Galleher, Dick 406 tjaileiiherg, Fred 366 C allie[i, Gary 416 CJallivan. Quentin 153. 3SS Gallv. Frank 394 Galpcrn. A 86, 404 Ganstad. Sonia 172, 182, 336 Gantman, Morion 420 Gantman, Seymour 420 Ganulian, Patricia 318 Ganulin, Jim 420 Garard, Marianne .. 86, 140, 146 180, 332 Garcia. Theresa Dawn .... 86. 172 Gardner, Gerald 392 Gardner, Harry 370 Gardner, Jim 388 Gardner. Roland 74 (jarey. Norman 398 Garfield. Warren 420 Garhardl. I.ynne 148. 184 Gariwo. Bettie 336 Garman. Craig .... 155. 1S2. 415 Garra, Ray 390 Garrett. Donovan 378 Gates. Dayid 168. 184 Gawaldo. Rose 99 Gavlord. Marilyn 86, 354 Gaynes. Barbara 86. ISO (Jearhart. Charlotte 86 Ge Bauer. Gloria 320 Gehlbach. Charles 86, 384 Geiger. Robert 78 Gekas. Ernie 434 Gelber. Judith 329 Geldert Constance 334 Gelfand, Rita 329 Gendel. Sieve 410 Gensel. Tohn 166, 406 Gentry. Nancv 320 George. Charles 86 George. Tohn 153. 182, 362 George. Tudv 184, 352 George, Marilyn .... 148. 1S6. 332 George. Richard 186. JU Gerelick. June 156, 318 Germano. Nancv 42 ; Gerrv, Gavie ' . 342 Gerson, 1ort 86, 420 Gerstle, I.ennv 31. ' ! Gertsch. Eli abeth n. 3 ' ' -l Gertsman. Don .... 145. 152, 153 Giarrusso. Gino 414 Giass. Suzanne 86 Gi ' -bons. loan 350 Gibbons, Tindn 312 Gibson. P ' .ssell 390 ni- ' lo " , G- rry 412 Gifford. Gail 86, 154. 340 Gilbert. lean 354 Gilbert, S ' ephen .... 7S, ISO. 420 Gilems. .W 402 Gill. David 157, 396 Gillespie. Donald 393 Gillespie. Tony SW Gilman. I.lovd 415 Gilman, " Hartha 346 Gilmore. Warrfn 139, 182 Gilpin, Donna 342 Gimmv, Nancv 336 Ginsburg, Kel ' tv 329 Giordano, Nicholas 388 Gipson. Eliza Mae 338 Giarardi, Domenick 155, 416 Gissberg, Signe 346 Gitelson. Angela 80, 174, 180 350 Gittleman, Nate 412 Gi zi. lean 74 Glad, jay 362, 416 Glantz. Jack 402 Glasier. Dorothy 354 Glass. Earl . ' 412 Glass, Glenda 336 Glass, Mary Lou 324 Glass. Suzanne 86. 324 Cilasser, Robert 74 Gleinn, Lois 320 Crienar, Sid 67 tilemi. Brandy 380 Glenn, Elya l.vnn 3SS Glesbv. Rochelle 186. 350 Gliekman. Al .. S6. 13S, 145. ISO 1S2. 184, 420 c;obel, Mary Jo 152, 426 Gobert. Ruby 340 Goddard. Aime 67, 151, 180, 348 Goetten, L ssa 346 c;oel , Samuel 99 Goff, Jean 344 Gotfman, Sam 410 Goforth. Richard 74 CJofsteiii. Philip 412 Gold. Gerald 74. 398 Gold. Laurence 410 Gold. Phil 396 Goldberg. Dennis 396 Goldberg, lay 168. 410 Goldberg. Myron 99 Goldberg. Ted 352 Goldbloom. Erwin 67, 366 Golden, Barbara 168. 339 Goldfarb, Art 86, 117, 135, 139 Goldfarb, Sanford 410 GoldhageTi. luergen 74, 134, 370 Golding, David 377 Goldhand. Jerrv 398 Goldman. Erwin .... 86. 155. 180 Goldman. Gordon 162 Goldman. Henry 366 Goldman. Joel 86 Goldring, Pat 186, 318, 320 Goldsetb. Mark 425 Goldsmith. Midge 318 Goldsmith, Nancv 168 Goldspring, Lois 324 Goldstein. Paul 86, 366 Goldstein, Richard 86 Goldstein, Robert 420 Goldsteiii. Roberta 329 Goldstein. Serena 354 Goldstein, Sheila 354 Goldthwaite, Joan 352 Goldwasscr, Jim 398 Gollenberg, Fred 366 Gollos, Nancy 332 Golove. Dot 86 Gomez. Evelyn 428 Gomez. Mike 184, 378 Gondon. Milton 396 Gonick. Cy 166, 372 Gonick, Harvey 412 Gonor, Elaine 350 Crtnzalev, De Lima 86 Gonzenbach, Barbara 4.... 43 Gooch. Tarrant 418 Goodban. Glenda 356 Goodkin, Charmaine 329 Goodman. Charlene 318 Goodman. Leon 412 Goodman, Robert 86, 420 Goodstein, Chuck 410 Goon. Ixiuise 312 Gorden. Margie 322 Gordon. Chad 392 Gordon. Margie 86, 156, 322 Gordon, Mike 402 Gordon. Robert 396 Gordon, Rosalind 156, 344 Gorian, Carol J 172 Gorton, Dave 378 Goss, Susan 86 Gott. Dixie 161, 344 Gottfried, Hugh 398 Gottieb, Barbara 350 Gottlieb, Alvin 87, 180, 377 Gottlieb. Sterling F 163 Gould. Daniel 404 Cowing. Bob 390 Graeme. David 370 Graham. Dixie 344 Grahm. Nina 432 Grant. Brooke 374 Grant. Ronald 137. 13S Granulian. Patricia 318 Grares, Bart 364 Gray, Brigid 324 Gray, Jan 344 Greanev. Diane 339 Greely, Ronald 396 Green, Eve 87 Green, Gloria 326 Green, Mary 87, 336 Green. Robert 87. 162 Greenberg. Rhoda 87. 318 Greenblatt. Larry 420 Greene, Ben ' . 153, 402 Greene, Vvette 334 Greenfield. Arthur 420 Greenstein. Betty 186 Greenstone, Lielal 67 Greenivald, Sonia 87. 147 Greenwood. Nancy 67 Greenwood, Se ' mour 402 Greer. Jim ..... ' 67, 378 Greevv. Kathv 358 Gregg. . " Vudria 340 Greg!?, Roger 364 Gregoire. Diane 312 Gre-, Richard 398 Griffen. Wiliam 168 Griffin, Gary 378 Griffin. Melissa 340 Griffi ' h. loan 336 Griffith, June 314. 426 Grisha y. Ann 342 Griswold. fames 418. 425 Grohatv. Nancv 87. 180. 324 C.rohe. Charles 396 Grobon, Carole 312 Groll, Richard 410 Groot, David 153, ISO, Gross, Norman Gross, Susan Grossman, Evelyn 150, 180, Grossman, Irwiii Grossman, Jeanine 354, Cirossmun, Larry Grolle, Gerald Gruman, Renee Grumbles, Kay Grund, Carol Grunder, Carol Grupen, Doris Gruver, Martha Guallieri, ' ince ...,. Gueringer, Jacqueline ....424, Gukney. Richard Guldseth, Mark Gulick Nancy Gulko, Bob Gumpert, BilJ Cnnither, Sheila Gura , .Arraham Gurnev, Richard (iuro -, Norman Gursey, Don Gustafson, Wiliam Guttelman, Madelyn Gwaltne ' , Beth S7. J7S 412 S7 350 78 428 398 408 430 334 342 324 87 358 87 432 160 7S 326 410 370 434 87 160 412 412 137 31S 330 Haack, Gordon 160 Haack, Geth 160 Haag, Ernest 434 Haas. Beth 42S Haas. Gretchen 78, 310, 342 Haberman, Stanley 74, 420 Hackamack, Carolyn 336 Hackel, Stuart 74, 145, 14S ISO, ISO, 403 Hacker, Evelyn 334 Hadovec, Carole 67. 3 32 Hadow. Michael 374 Hageman. Kathryn 324 Haggertv. John 404 Hagler, Don 74, 3S6 Haglund. Patricia 170 Hague. Carolyn 433 Haiiies. Dan " 412 Hait. Janan 431 Hale. Gwendolyn 433 Hale. Karia 436 Haley. Doug 74 Hali; Alice 186, 336 Hall, Archer 382 Hall, David 376 Hall, Donald 74, 382 Hall, Gerry .... 74, 138, 145, 180 Hall. Gretchen 334 Hall. Helen 163, 164, 165 Hall. Inez 164, 184 Hall, Julie 67 Hall, Lura 332 Hall, Marion 433 Hall, Suzanne 346 Hallal. Ronald 74 Halten, Torger 67 Halter, Jack 415 Halverson, Dave 182, 404 Hamagochi, Hajime 372 Hamamoto, Raymond .... 166, 186 Hamblen, Veeva 148, 346 Hamburger, Charles D 87 Hamby, John 87 Hamdier. George 162 Hamel. John 416 Hamilton. Flovd 380 Hamilton. Hubert J. 148, 404, 425 Hammargren, Ann 430 Hammond, Bob 155, 400 Hanauer, Sandra 117 Hanburv. Harry 74, 394 Hancher, George 99 Handler, Jerry 434 Haney, Gerry 320 Hankins, Denis 414 Hanover, Norman 398 Hans, Arlene 154, 156, 312 Hans, Marnie 312 Hansen, Adorae 87 Hansen, Arthur 87 Hansen, John 87 Hansen. Ralph 406 Hanson. Earl 155 Hanson. Robert 370 Hanstein. Bettie 336 Harding. Louise 170 Hardy. Barbara 348 Harelik. Joan 147 Hargreaves. Phylis 87 Harlan. Dan 406 Harland. Glen 99 Harman. Al 388 Barman, Mike 368 Flarms, Harold 153, 400 Haroldson. Joy 424, 436 Harper, Charlene .... 67, 163, 180 310. 320 Harries. Darliene 99, 334 Harrigan, Jim 153, 157, 184. 370 Harrington. Jerry 380 Harris. Ann 31S Harris. Bernard 87. 377 Harris, Carole 318 Harris, Cheryl 67. 165 Harris, Ian 38S Harris. James 384 Harris. leanette 316 Harris, jo Ann 170, 316 Harris, Joseph 87 Harris, Judy 3 50 Harris, Juliet 315 Harris, Murray 404 Harris, K.H-helle 31S Harr is, Waller S7 Harrison, Howard 3SS llarriscm, Peter 362, 415 Harrisii[i, Fhomas 388 Han, Dave .... 87, 152, 153, 406 Hart, Dianne 334 Hart. Dorothy 67 Hart. lanan 67. 431 Hart. Ronald 166. 368 Harthan. John 414 Hartliy. Ann 87. 42S Hartman, Richard 396 Hashimoto. Alice 67. 32S Hashimoto. Doris 433 Hashimoto. Hazel 432 Haskell. George 376 Haskins. Lois 316 Hatchett, C eorgie 316 Hathawa , Gary 87 Halhcock, .April 336 Hathcock, Sharry! 336 Hatmaker. David 404 Hatton. Janette 332 Hatton. Vince 388 Hauge. Lila ...._. 426 Hauptman, Leslie 318 Hauser. Julie 334 Hauser. Johanna 87 Hauser. Monica 323 Havens. Vivian .... 153. 310, 330 Haviland. Barbara 182. 358 Hawkins. Margie 342 Hawkins. Sandra 358 Haworth. Stephen 408 Havata. Bunya 74 Haves, Barbara 430 Haves. John 370 Ha es. Joyce 336 Haves. " Mike 370 H aves. Nancv 67. 322 Haves, Richard 87, 382 Havnes, Corliss 67, 165, 180, 356 Hays, Donna 436 Havward Wendy 428 Healton, Donald 88 Heath, Barry 184, 394 Heath. Dorlee 428 Heath. Marv 88 Hedden, Diane 352 Hedenberg, Robert 380 Hefner. Robert 88. ISO. 364 Heidel. Harry 74. 392 Heisler. Diane 88, 148, 180, 428 Heitzer, Harry 366 Heizer. Elizabeth 67. 334 Helm. Betsy 340 Hellzen. Tohn 400 Helvev. Roger A 435 Hemaidan. Nassib 64 Henderson. To 3 5S Henderson. Joan 333 Henderson. Marv Elizabeth 340 Hendrick. Janet 326 Henley. Jacqueline 315 Henry, I.vola 146, 180, 316 Henry, Richard 370 Henrv, Ross 400 Henson. Nancv 316 Herbert, Donald 425 Herrick, Jean 344 Herring. Edward 88 Herst. Virginia 430 Hertzberg. Joyce .... 88. 148. 3 5S Hester. Rose Marie 346 Hester. William 393 Hetherington. George 88, 390 Hetter. Clyde " ' Heves. Ray 366 Hevler, Kathleen .... 148, 165, 316 HeVTi, Chickie 346 Heyn, Robert ....88, 134, 180, 416 Hiam, Barbara 336 Hibbs, Gerald 394 Hicbee, lames 400 Hickey, Marv 320 Hicksi Alex 175 Hicks, Donald R 380 Hicks-Beach, Heather 152, 184, 324 Higbee, Bud 88, 380 Higbee. Margaret 320 Higbee. Tom 78. 362. 380 Higer. Gary 396 Higgins, Marguerite 430 Higgins, Peggy 340 Hight, Jerry 370 Higlev, Jane 356 Hilbert, Susan 340 Hill, Barbara 67 Hill, David S 370 Hill, Elizabeth 68 Hill. Roger —■ 88 Hill. Shirley 88, 433 Hillbrant, Wiliam 406 Killer, Hildegard 88, 151 180, 336 Hillerman, Bob 408 Hilliker, Lynn 432 Hinrichs, Thomas 3S6 Hinshaw, Ginger 320 Hiniz, Jerold , 370 Hintze, ' irginia 342 Hirabavashi, Betty 321! Hire, Meredith 323 Hirohata, Voko 433 Hirsch. Daniel 88, 180, 377 Hirsch, Howard 420 Hirsch. Jacquelvn 88 Hirsch. I is ... " 329 Hirschberg. Morton 139, 184 Hirschorn, Ir yia 377 Hirst, ' irginia 430 Hixson. Nina 88 Hizelman. Ron 403 Hnatesko. Myron 74 Hobensack. Mary 314 Ilochman, Barbara 354 llocker, Guy 392 lloeger. Ciretchen 88 Iloilzil. George 408 Hoenig, Belte 350 lloerger. J.ackic 320 Hoffman. Arleen ■•. 350 Hoffman. .Armin .... 68, 145, 152 153, 166, 180, 396 Hoffman, David 406 Hoffman, Don 406 Hoffman. Herman 137 Hoffman. Howard ■■■ 41U Hoffnian. Nancy 88, 3ZU Hoffnung, Warren 366 Iloisinglon. Phyllis 167, 174 Holden. Katie " » Holladav. Don ■■■;■• +00 Holladav, Emily 154, 352 Hollingsworlh. ym „„... J 4, 137 Hollowav, Jesse 88, 168 Holm, Jerry " J llolman. Barbara if Hnlmen. Richard 386 Holmes. Barbara 5 ° Holmes. Ben { ' » Holmes, Don A ■■■■■■• " » Holmes. Marilyn 186, 358 Holmes, Richard ' ' ,; Holmquisi, Jo Ann -■ Holmquist, John L " " Holtbaus, Warren " » Holve. James ' ° Homel, Harvey ' ' ' Honaker, Marolynn + " Hopp, David . . ■•■■ " ■ 366 Horger, John C 182, 368 Horiuchi. Sharlene " » Horn, Peter " ° Horn. Thomas V " i Horning. Robert " -•■■• " T Horowitz. Roberta 437. 4Z8 llorst. Micbele »» Horst, Richard " ° Horton. Gay " " Horwitz. Irwin ■» " ' Horzel. George ' J Hose. Eddy -... ' ° Hoskin. Donald ' ' ' Hostedde. Frank ' » Houg, Elizabeth " Hough. Shirley ••■•■ ' Houghton. William 88, 400 Housden, Don JZ Housman, Robert ' ' Houston, Charles ' " Howard. James ' ° ' Howard. John ' Howard. Marven ' ' Howard. Ruth ■•-■ ' ° Ho ye, Bob ' +• l Hreem, Carol J Hsi. Joseph ,. Hubbell, Robert " " Hudd, David ,,, Hughes, Barbara |JJ Hughes, Don " 6 Hughes. Richard •■■•• 4»? Hughes, Sally v;;- " . »i til Hughes, Stan 148, 157, 184, 378 Hulbert, Judy ■■■ " ■ " ? Hull, Irene 156, 340 Humble, Jan Vil Hume. Marsha " ■•- " Hume. Stewart 88, 39U Hummel, Judy " Hunio, Bob - 1 " Hunsicker, Kay ■■■■:;■ " ' Hunsinger Shelby --■- " , 46 Hunt, Barbara 68, 180, 3 4 Hunt, Beverly " Hunt Bob 38U Hunt, Keith " " Hunter, Jacques J j Hunter, Joy " 5 Hunter, Robert .-■■■■■ JJ Hunts, Margaret 141, l Hurd, Betty 88, 338 Hurley, Dianne " " Hurst; Alfred «4 Hurtv, Terre 342 Ilurwitz, Carol " J Ilurwitz, ■■■•• 366 Hustedde, Frank 75, 416 Huliso n, Bev -- 168 Hutcheson, Marjorie .... 186, 339 Hutchins, Art " 0 Hutchins. Beverly 168 Hutchinson. Ray 142, 416 Hurtv, Terre 342 Hu-ken, Elliott 186, 398 Hvman, Caroluc 88, 354 Hvmaii, Ed 410 Hvman, Robert 396 I Ibaraki Helen 328 Iguchi, Elizabeth _ 433 Imbach, Vera 134, 336 Indictor, Alan 88, 420 Ingalsbe, Adrian 78 Ingli, Patricia 88, 344 Ingrem, Marilyn — 320 Intnan, Janet — 352 Irelanti, Elaine _ 339 Irving, Mary ...: - 312 Isenberg, Robert 416 Ishizaki, Nancy 68, 140, 146 163, 434 447 Israel. Ruth 68 lura, Vasuko 171 Ives, Lou 394 Iwasaki, June 328 J Jackson, Emelvn SS Jackson, James 75 Jackson, Joan 68 Jackson. John 18+, 386 Jackson, Roth 68 Jacob. Paulette 88 Jacobs, Annina 89, 180, 358 Jacobs, Bart 398 Jacobs, Bob 75 Jacobs, Errol 398 Jacobs, George 402 Jacobs, Irwin 396 Jacobs, Kavyn 186 Jacobs, Michael 366 Jacobs, Norman 68 Jacobs. Pat 156, 3 30 Jacobs, Robert 406 Jacobs, Ronald .._ 392 Jacobs, Ronald 75, 396 Jacobs, Salene 68 Jacobs, Saul 68, 396 Jacobsen, Clyde 375 Jacobsen, Marshall 396 Jacobsen, Steven 366 Jacobson, Alexander 78 Jacobson, Allan 402 facobson, Eilene 144 Jacobson, Eunice 147, 182, 428 Jacobson, Evalvn 89 James, John 78 Jamison, Ursula 346 Janis, Joel 420 Janssen, Robert 400 Japour, Vida 324 Jaramillo, Charlotte 43 1 Jay, Herman 364 Jefferson, Jim 3 S2 Jeffries, George 416 Jellev, Robert 394 Jensen, Rita 182, 326 Jensen, Vince 38S Jepsen, Thomas 78 Jevne, Jack 374 Jewett, Robert 406 Jobe, Linda 334 Joffe, Harvey 75 Johannesen, Robert 370 Johnson, Alvin 75 Johnson, Ardis 320 Johnson, Bernardine 6S, 163. 180. 326, 339 Johnson, Bettv 89 fohiisuM, Bill ' 374 Johnson, Bob 75, 388 Johnson, Chris 89, 348 fohnsoii. Duncan 386 Johnson, Evelyne 117 Johnsoti, Franklin 374 Johnson, (Jlenn 75 Johnson. Gloria 68, 338 Johnson, Jacqueline 330 Johnson. James 374 Johnson, Jim 392 Johnson, Jimmie 415 Johnson, Joan 322 Johnson, Joan 165, 180, 358 Johnson, Joann 314 Johnson. Jov 352 Johnson, Kay 68, 322 fohnsoii, Marcia 340 Johnson, Margey 348 Johnson, Marilyn 332 fohnson. Pat 344 I hns(ni, Rarnona 344 Jnhnsofi. Rav 384 | »hnM ii. Richard 186, 416 Johnson, Robert 148 lohnson. Robert 78 Johnson, R. Ki-r- ■•75, 153, 362, 388 Johnsfin, Ronald 394 Johnson. Sally 332 Johnson, Susan 154, 340 Johnson, William 168, 184 lobnson. ' iHiam 416 Johnston, Claude 380 Johnston. Have 68 lohfiston. Vivian 324 Jones, Barbara 352 Jone , Bob 370 Jones. Davis „ 364 Jones. Dorothy 186, 316 Jones, Evan 175 Jones. Joyce 3 56 lones, Mary I uise....68, 424, 43 3 Jones. Ralph 75 Jones. Richard 418 Jones, Robert 89, 408 Jones. Stanley 75 Jones, Susan 312 Jones, Susan 68, 346 Jonkhdar, Mohamed 136 JiMis, Ruth 340 Jopling, Dennis 378 Jordan, Frosina Ann 89 Jordan, (;ioria 320 Jordan, Laura 340 Jordan, Loua 163 Jordan, Kiihard 368 J(»rdan. Robert 416 JofKetisen, Ann 3 1 2 JoFKenson, Marilyn 336 Joyner, Connie 135, 165, 184 Julian, Richard 89, 404 June, Barbara 350, Al 373 Jurati, Warran 175 Juret. Dick 162 Jurgensen, Carole 148, 186, 346, 428 Kadlec, Valerie 348 Kafka. Barbara 318 Kagan, Milton 362, 372 Kagarise. Marion 346 Kagawa. Sanaye 43 3 Kahan. Karel 186 Kablstrom, Anita 322 Kahn, Dorothy 329 Kaichi, Hiromu 78 Kamamoio, Haruo 75 Kambeitz, Ciretchen 326 Kaminer. Robin 350 Kamiya. Lily. ...165, 171, 184, 433 Kanan, Edmund 75 Kandel, Ed 372 Kanowitz, W ' ally „.. 412 Kaplan. Janet 89 Kaplan, Joseph 396 Kaplan, Raymon 117, 137 Kaplan. Sandra 329 Kapner, Arlene 89 Kapp. Leonard 398 Karma, Diane 68 Karnes, Tom 415 Kasnitz. Jackie 75, 161, 173 Kassenbrock, Ray 378 Kassis, Donald .. ' 160 Kates, Mvra 318 Kathren, Ron 139, 184 Kato, Mako 171 Katz, Roberta 350 Katz. Ron 420 Kaufman, Johanna 336 Kauzlaric. Bob 166 Kawahara, Eleanor 328 Kawana, Koichi 89 Kawasugi, Makoto 372 Kay, Valerie 350 Kayahara, Janice 135, 136 Ka el, Edward 412 Keaiie, Minna 350 Kearsley, Charles 373 Keelev, Dennis 404 Keele ' v, Rita 170 Keely. Charles 386 Keema. James 415 Keen, Nancv 318 Keen, Robert 184, 370 Kegel. Harlean 354 Kehl, Dor ' Lvn 356 Keich, Marifyn 342 Keir, James 398 Keith, Doretta 68, 180, 358 Kelchner, Donald 400 Keleman, Henry 75 Keller, Eleanor 3 54 Keller. Larry 412 Kellerman, Dianalu 346 Kellev. Lois 68 Ke ' le ' . Lois 352 Kelley, Marcia 352 Kellev. Nancv 148 Kelly ' . Harold 89 Kelly, Jerrv 418 Kelly. Sheila 68, 154, 316 Kelner. Howard 394 Kelsch. George 404 Kemble, Donn 75 Keinble, Joyce 68 Kemp. Donald 408 Kenison. Lois 151, ] 84 Kennedv. Nancy 342 Kennedv, Will ' 68 Kermedy. Will 425 Kermer. Emanuel 79 Kenney, Charles 386 Kenney. James 420 Kenworth, Kurt 89, 160 Keosheyan, Jovce 344 Kephart, Edward 68, 416 Keppler, Doug 408 Kerknian. (Jlodean 143, 352 Kerlin, Ross 143, 414 Kern, Claudia 330 Kern, Roberta 354 Kerr. Richard 138 395 Kerrerrock. Robert 408 Kerseg, June 316 Kesser, Gilbert 400 Kesser, Helen 134, 152 Kessler, Arthur 366 Keicham, Donald 75, 117, 160. 180 Ketteringham, William 378 Ke sor, Vina 1 56. 344 Key rr, Claude 186, 408 Khavat. Riehard 364 Kido. Teruko 89 Kienc, l.ynnc 152, 342 Kiessig. Tissic - 334 Kilgore. Jean 68, 428 Kilgore, Mary Jane 141 Kilham, Diane 344 Klllen. Don 373 Killough, Allene 148, 326 Kimball. Peggy 431 Kimura, Ken 171 Kindseth, Robert 416 King, Alan 400 King. Bob 418 King, Edward 164, 434 King. Jay Robert 68 King, R.iv 79 King, Ruth 182 King. Stan 398 King. Valerie 170, 184, 358 Kingsdale, Fred 420 Kirmey. Joanne 316 Kinrade, Kerrv 168 Kintz, Clvdeeri 141, 352 Kipps. Dee 141, 322 Kirk, Anita 428 Kirk, Donna 3 58 Kirk. Terry 400 Kirkbv. Joan 356 Kirshbaum. Gerry 182. 402 Kisker, Marlene 330 Kistinger, Rod 148. 382 Kit row, Dick „ 186, 418 Kleaveland. Neta 154, 156, 344 Klein, Eleanor 318 Klein. Joel 137 Klein. Ralph 366 Klein. Stanley 412 Klingenberg. Fern 339 Knapp, Don 374 Knapp, John 384 Knapp, Leta 173 Knaub. Richard 392 Knauf. Maureen 336 Knebel. William 406 Knren, Patricia 75, 348 Knieht, Joan 173, 182, 326 Knight, Joanne 322 Knight, Richard 155 Knripe, Katbe 344 Knopotf, Milton 89. 180, 366 Kno vles, Harold 415 Knowles, John 41 8 Knox, J. William 418 Kobabe, Don 395 Kobrine, Ron 412 Koch, Frederick 89 Koch, John 79 Koda, Bob 171 Koehm. Thomas 153, 374 Kohen. Charlotte 428 Kohnhorst, Bert 406 Kohno. Shizie 89, 144. 328 Koketsu, Sumeko 144 Kolina, Joe 390 Kolod. Leonard 89, 180, 420 Komins, Sherry 350 Konishi, Toshiko 89 Kontos, Mary 89, 426 Kopp, Mervvn 68 Korbholz, Michael 429 Korengold, Jerrv 410 Kornblatt. Al .. " . 182, 410 Kornblum, Ronald 89 Kornbluth, Sharon 350 Korth, Sue 3 30 Kos. Jo Ann 348 Kostanzer, Rosalie 430 Koughan, William 184, 368 Kowta. Hiroka 328 Kozberg. Roger 420 Kraft, Thomas 400 Kralik. Rozanne 348 Kramer. Remi 378 Krause, Adrienne 433 Krause, Frank 3 74 Krehbiel, Marlene 430 Kriechbaum, Mary 134, 152, 184, 426 Krimin. Fred 398 Krohn. Bernard 382 Kropff. Ruth Marie 68, 165 Kropski. Miche 324 Krotoski, ' ojciech 137 Kruger, Karl 400 Kubik, Jeanette 147 Kudell, Marilyn 141, 182, 346 Kudler, Harold 402 Kuhn, M udge 322 Kupfer, Moshe 79 Kuratani, Tom 79 Kurek. Richard 392 Kurihara, Jeanne 328 Kuriyama, Hazel 328 Kurland, Janet 318 Kurtich, John 142 Kushen, Calvin 396 Kussy, Joan 144, 180, 316 Kutin, Sandra 141, 340 La Borde, Shirley 89, 330 Lacey, Susan 358 Lackow, Charlotte 350 Lacv, Lanice 89 La ' Gatta, John 182, 368 Lagerberg, Don 416 Laifinan, Dolores 174 Lakin. Martin 412 Lamar, Joan 3 32 Lambert, Dolores 356 Lambert, Kred 75 Lambert, Jean 68, 156, 352 Lambrichts, Jack 89 Lamoureux, Richard 373 Lampton, Bob 79, 180, 376 Lancaster, Jennie 340 Lande, Steve 420 Landis. Brad 89, 180, 406 Landis, Michael 392 l.andv, Patricia 186, 344 Lane, Don 153, 388 Lane, William 380 Lang, David 392 Lang. Marcia 330 Lange, (Jary 382 Langh. Judy 350 Langley. Jane 89 Langord, Joel _ 372 Laiming, Sharon 326 Lan ii, Steve 386 Lapp. Donalene 330 Larrabee, Harry 394 Larrieu, Nancy 330 Larsen. Tina 43 1 Larson, Holly 330 Larson. Joyce 154 Larson. Lorraine 314 Larson. Marilyn 314 Larson, Richard 374 Larson, Vivienne 68, 424, 426 Lasher, Allan....l57, 184, 186, 396 Lasor, William 378 Lass, Virginia 336 Laster, Dale 392 Lattin, Sandy 152, 318 Lattman, Mort 398 Laudeman, Hal 406 Laufer. Renee 340 Laufer, Vivian 68 Laugh lin, Marcia 346 Laurafice, Helen 428 Lavery. Liz 334 Lawyer. Byron 4-18 Lawrence, William 373 LawsoM, Douglas 168 Lazar, Harold 175 Lazarus, Hillel 402 Leach, Carolvn 172, 182, 336 Leak, David ' 408 Leake, Joan 431 Leake, Nancy 334 Leanse, Jane 318 Leary, Gary 400 Lebowitz, Robert 398 Lechner, Palmina 342 Lederman, Barbara 354, 428 Lee, Alton 380 Lee, Mary Ann 339 Lee, Marvlin 89 Lee, Muii Fa 162, 164 Lee, Patricia 68 Lee, Patricia 68, 428 Lees, Mark 89 Leggett, Anne 340 Lehman. Spencer 392 Leib. Robert „ 402 I ibsoii, Lester 377 Leidig, Don 386 Leigh, Robbin 364 Leland. joAnne 426 Lendi, Lvdia 3 56 Lenkin. Harvey 402 Leomozi, Don 388 Leonardson, Suzie 141, 334 Lerman, Jim 412 Lesser, Laurie 428 Levene, Linda 344 Levev. Anita 68 Levic. Arnold 398 Levin, Barbara 354 Levin, David 410 Levin, Don 372 Levin, Phil 412 Levison, Richard 372 Levy. Esther 68 Levy, Jacque 168 Lew, Norman 366 Lew, Hall 79 Lewin, Dick 89, 155, 178 Lewis, Carolyn 69, 163, 173 Lewis, Jerrv 416 Lewis, Joan 69, 163, 173 Lewis, Marilyn 141, 324 Lewis, Marilyn 314 Levvisky, Tom 384 Levhe, Leonard 404 Libson, Stephanie 186, 354 I.ichter, Frances 69, 354 Lieberman. Eleanor 350 Liebman, Phyllis 318 Liebowitz, Bernic 398 Lien. Warren 390 Lieu, Rose 90, 144, 164 Light. Alan 69, 420 I.ightner, Joan 186 Liliental, Nat 90 Lillev, Joan 436 Lilly. Susan 352 Lilly white, Betsy 90, 316 Lim, Lucy A 432 Linbocker, Lyman 175 Lincoln, Ronald 79 Linder, Eleanor 346 Lindesmiih, Elone 344 I.indgren, Martha 332 Lindsa , James 392 Liridsey, Jean 404 Lindsey, Joanne 314, 426 Lindslev. David 380 Link, Shirley 330 Liiui. Robert 90 Linsey, Charles 137 Lions, Bob 364 Lipperheidej Reinhard 364 Lippin, Gail 350 Lippincoii, Donald 382 Lipschut , Ernest 402 Lipson, Robert 396 Liitlefield. Corleen 334 Livingston, Toby 352 Livson, Dan 75 Loewenberg, Freddi 354 Ix)hman, Philip 394 Ixikey, Louise 342 Lomax, Nancy 316 Lombard, Deborah 69 Long, Lorraine 3 58 l-oiig, Philip 374 l ng, Theresia 90, 324 I ng, Tom 370 Lope , Robert 75 Lorii . Jeannie 340 Loud, David 374 Ixjuie. Raymond 148, 164, 182 Love, Jimmie Sue 332 Love, Jon Richard 382 Lovejoy. I-ois - _ 316 Loveland. Jeanne 69, 320 Lowe, Beatrice 151, 344 Lowell, Jo Ann 348 Lowthorp, Carl 392 Lowy, Jay 412 I zano. Noheni 69 Lucas, Kenneth 373 Luckenbill, Daria 163, 173, 428 Luckie, Annell 336 Luckoff, Carole 329 Ludman, Joan 184, 324 Lui, Edmund 372 Lumsden, James 90, 180, 416 Lund. Harry 380 Lundstrom. John W 142, 364 Lundy, Albro 90. 386 Luster, Ingle 147, 315 Luter, James 117, 137 Lutz, Lura 428 Luxenberg, Janet - 90 Lyman, Celia 433 Lvman, James 90 Lynch, E. P 418 Lynd, Joan 324 Lvnn, Mary 342 L ' vons, Phil 408 Lyons, Robert 90 m Maag, Patricia 322. +28 MacArthur, James 406 Macaulev, Sharon 334 MacDav ' id, Martha 346 MacDonald, Larrv 384 MacDougall, Garv 382 Macini, Philip 79 Mackry, Richard 378 MacLean, Gregory 160 MacI.ean, Patty 3 56 Maeder, Marilyn 334 Magarani, Phil 410 Magasin, Arnold 398 Mageno, ' illiam 372 Magnus, lack 392 Mahan. Beyerly 346. 430 Maiden, Scott 75. 16S. 180 Mai e, Richard 90 Major, Joanne 3 56 Makuh. Phyllis 320 Malat. tierald 420 .Malat, Mehin 420 Maling, Nancy 354 Mailer. John ' . 69. 3 2. 404 Malone. |oe 69, 155 Malotkc. Risha 152. 356 Malouf. Marlene 75. 180. 332 Manatt. Pat 336 Manca, Elaine 186. 340 Mancini, Phil 414 Mandel, Sandra 350 Mann. Pamela Hicks 69. 174. 344 Mansfield, Donna 427 Manson. John 155 Manuel. K. Lee 352 Manuel. Peg 152. 163. 173 184. 352 Maples. Virgene 182. 326 Marcus, Natalie 354 Mardigian. Ron 400 Marek. Roherta 320 Margol. Joan 90 Margolin, Ralnh 90 Marich, Winifred 433 Marinoff, Ronald 90 Mark, C ' harinaine 326 Mark. Roberta 3 54 Mark. Sylyia 354 Markano. loan 90 Markell. llelene 144 Marker, Loyde 90 Marks, Fred 69 Marley, Pam 334 Marosi, Irene 428 Maniuardt, Allan 75, 418 Marrntte, Edgar 388 Marsh, Garry 412 Mar h, Stephen 404 Marshall, Geneyieve 69. 165 .Marshall, l.arry 386 Marston, William 386 Martella. Janet 436 Martin. .Atuie 329 Martin. Caroline ....151. 186. 330 Martin, lerry 326 Martin. Kay ' 332 .Martin, l.ibhy 340 Martin, Norma 334 Martin. Pat 163. 1S4. 336 Martin. Terry ._ 326 Marlines, Leonard 416 ■Maryin. Pete 90, 180 Marx. Ralph 77. 416 Marx. Stan 416 .Mashburn. Elizabeth 428 Mashihara. |ohn 75 Mason. .Arthur 75. 425 Mason, Dean 152. 332 Mason, lames 168 .Mason, ' jean ....90, 143. 154. 330 Mason. Joyce 90. 428 Mason. Marilyn 336 Mason. Marsha 350 Mason. Martin 392 Massey. .Mice 434 .Massing, Bert 76, 412 Matheny, Jim 400 Mathers. .Marilyn 358 .Mathews, Marcia 334 Malhiessen. Robert 160 Mallin, Gerald 90. 366 Matranga. Edward 136 448 Matsuhara, Michiko IdS. 171, 3-S Matthews. Dick 406 Maltson, Beverly — 344 Maupin, Janice 151, 184 Mauri. Mario 37S Maurry, Dean 3S2 Mawn. Diana 346 Maxwell, Beverly 322 Maxwell. Ken 16S Mav, Alan 374 May, Marcia 90, 3 36 Mayer, Madeline 316 Maver, Margaret 427 Ma er, Martha 322 Maviior. Asa 346 Mazur, Morris 186, 410 McAdams, Charles 75 McAllister, Margaret 90, 42S McAlonev. Beverlv 324 McAnallv. Marion 34S McAulirfe. Lucile 69 McAvov, Zee 433 McBro»in, lim 182, 408 McCabe. ] ' . R 386 McCaffrev, Mike 388 McCalla. " Don 168 McCampbell, Donald 382 McCann. Carol 326 McCarlev, Lowman 384 McCaulev. Bettv 320 McCausland, Linda 320 McClain. Dana Mav 344 McClellan. Sherman 148, 153 168, 182. 364 McCloskev. Patrick 368 McClure, ' Peggy 336 McCondach. Dianne 90. 342 McCool, Jerrold Farmer 384 McCown. Kave 90 McCov, Chris 186, 320 McCracken, Charles 90 McCradv. Margaret 346 McCranie, Dolph 368 McCrarv. Chuck 157, 408 McCubbin. Bill +00 McCullam, Dave 400 McCulloh. Hugh 416 McDaniel. Patty Lou 69, 336 McDaniels, Marilvn 427 McDevitt. Barna ' 90, 136 McDonald. Gerald 425 McDonald. Marian 312 McDonald, Mike 382 McDonald. Richard 388 McDowell. Bcnv 324 McElvv. Merle 336 McEntee. Rose 69. 161, 163 McEwen. Bill 370 .McFadden. Robert 400 McFadgen. Doug 395 McFarland. lulie 154, 352 McFarlane, Ann 3 58 McFarlane. Llovd 416 McFarlin, Ann 316 McGann. Bess 334 McGaughev. Tom 362. 376 McGee, Don 400 McGinnis, Jim 153, 392 McGlassen. lov 182. 356 McGrath. Michael 374 McHalev. Lloyd 394 Mcintosh. Nancv Lee 352 Mclntyre. Bonnie 324 Mclntvre. Helen 342 Mclver. Robert 373 McKav. Claudia 431 McKav. lohn 390 McKee. lohn 376 McKee. Margot 340 McKenzie. Ann 356 McKenzie, Lvn 75, 148 McKinlev, William 406 McKinnev. Loretta 312 McKirbv. ' Indv 324 McKone. Judy 330 McLauchlan. Marviou 324 McLaughlin, Dolores 69. 316 McLean. Diane 334 McLennan. Alvce 90. 346 McLennan, MarshaII..90, 148, 153 362, 370 McMahan, Margaret 356 McManus, Dolores 346 McMartin, Patricia 310, 342 McMa ster. Bruce 137, 168 184. 416 McMullan. Patricia 436 McMullin. Marilvnn 148. 174 McMurrav. Marv 336 McNeilly, Joanna 69. 180, 322 McPherson. Lorna 346 McRae. Walter 368 McSeveney, Darrell 75, 160 McSevencv. loan 174 McTaggart, Mona -.90, 140, 146 172, 334 Mediate. Frank 69 Meeker, Robert 162 Meilach. Shari 168 Meistcr. Albert 135. 136, 184 Melnick. Robert 137 Meltzer. Edward 420 Meltzer. Svdcll 76 Mendelsohn. Robert 396 Menin. CIvdc 398 Mennell. Bob ....91. 145. 148. 364 Menser. Jerry 420 Mercer. Carol 69 Mercer, Kay 314 Merdler, Joseph 137, 155 166, 377 Merkelson, Lewis 372 Merriman. Ronad 91 NIerten. Audrey 433 Messer. Ira Messinger, Ami Metcalt, Janice 91, Metzker. Donna Metzner, Henry 186, Meyer, Eva Meyer, Frank Meyer. Jane Mever. Janet Meyer. Peter 16S. Meyer. Sandra Mc ers, Renee 154. Meyers. Truman Michaelis. CJeorge Michalsk . Fav Michel, Don C 184. Michelas, Michael Michelmore. John Michels, Joe 362. Mielson, Svlvia Milberg. t aire Milbrodt. Richard Miles. Harriet Milham. William Millar. Arthur Miller. Barry Miller. Ben Miller, Don Miller, Gardner 91, Miller. Geoff Miller. Howard Miller, Kathie 186, Miller, Kenee Kave 163. Miller, Marlene 424, Mille Miller, Miller, Miller, Monte Norman Philip .. Rene ... 370, ...69, 155, Miller, Robert Miller. Robert G Miller. Ronald Miller, Rosalind 310, Miller. Salid - Miller. Sherry Miller. ' ance Miller. Waltur Millholland. Diana 152, 184, Millican. Jim Millican, Millikan, Millrany, Milstein, Milstein. Milstein. Minister. Minkoff. Virginia 154. Ann 186. Wanda Fredrick 91. Marilyn 152. Roger Sheldon Corinnc 91, 180, Minor, Joanne Minton, James 91, Mo, Jordan 91, Mock, Kay Mockus. Victor Modjallah. Halakoo Moellcr. Pat Moen. Robert Moldave. Sara Mollot. Stephanie Molloy. Don Monic. Maya Monson. Carmae Montag. Alan Montag, Ethel Montgomery. Carolyn Montgomery. James Montgomery. Marilvn Montgomery. Sheila Moody, Keith Moon, Charles Moore. Alice 91, Moore, Barbara 69. 154. Moore, Carolyn 320, Moore. Douglas Moore. Gwen Moore. Jeanne Moore. John Moore, Johnna 152, Moran, Frank Morch. Benta Morehead. F. Grace Morehead. Ralph ... Morelli. Alfred Moreno. Gil Morewedge. Parviz Morgan, Harold 91, Morgan. Jerome 76, 155, Mori. Doris 69, 163, 173, Moriarty, Maureen Morimoto. Edward ....76, 171, Mornell, Pierre Moroney, Carl 91, Morrill. Donald Morris, Arlene 91, Morris. lack 79. Morris, Ward 76, 155, Morrison. Roger Morrow. James 69, 362, Morton, A ' illiam Mosher. Faith Mosher, Sally 154, Moskow. Rhea Moss. Howard Moss. Rae Moss. Rod Mott. Robert Mount. Joe Moye. Bill 148, Mudd. Patricia Mueller, Claire Muger, .Armen Mulak. Arkadi Mullen. Charlotte Mulvihill. Elizabeth 69, Mund, Alan Mungerson, Glenda ..69. 382 427 336 312 364 428 368 318 356 180 316 318 160 396 332 368 382 392 364 424 3 54 395 91 91 366 366 400 398 416 406 420 428 168 434 400 382 412 145 386 410 76 384 312 316 318 416 160 346 386 156 334 358 366 318 396 410 147 428 434 364 352 346 392 434 99 370 350 3 54 386 428 312 420 366 344 380 330 91 390 380 316 312 340 382 170 170 91 330 416 165 348 373 3S2 416 135 138 160 428 342 ISO 140 408 406 350 406 388 142 382 374 358 322 69 366 91 396 370 91 370 168 346 400 91 314 322 420 340 Murakami, Eugene 79 Murakami. Mimi 171, 328 Murdoch. Kalie 352 Murdock. Linda 342 Murphy, Kenneth 416 Murphv, LMine 154, 342 Murphy, Mary Anne 91, 339 Murphy Sue 344 Muus, Ardis 3 30 Mvers, Joy 69, 310, 326 Myrick, Ann 182. 326 n Nadel, Marly 413 Naeckel, Elizabeth 335 Naftaly, Stan 399 Nagengast. Joyce 69, 357 Nagumao. Reiko 435 Nagumo, Mariko 91, 328 Nahatna. Rodney 91 Nahigian, Elaine 91. 336 Naiman. Leonard 377 Nakahiro, Toshio 76 Nakakihara, John 435 Nakamoto. Elinor 91 Nakamura. Ayako 328 Nakamura, Joyce 328 Nakatani. Misae 69 Nakawatase. Roy 91 Naka ariia. Susan 328 Nalick. Dick 417 Nance. Charles 91 Nason, Nancv 335 Nathan, Raviia 163, 174, 319 Nathe. Mary 91, 136 Nebenzahl, Bernie ....92, 138 140 145, 152, 154, 180, 421 Needels, Ruth 430 Needle, Jerrv 391 Neil, Eleanor 313 Neishuler, Ellen 355 Nelson, Charlene 429 Nelson, Gail 429 Nelson, Ingrid 351 Nelson, John 92, 404 Nelson, Karen 317 Nelson, Merrilou 69, 151 163, 173 Nelson, Pat 149. 183. 316 Nelson, Peter 154, 393 Nelson, Ronald 92, 369 Nelson. Tom 381 Nesburn, Anthony 421 Neuffer. Cadence 427 Nevin, Sally 335 Newbold, Mary Ann 427 Newcombe. Hormine 357 Newell. Cynthia 337 Newell. Marcia 323 Newhouse. Jean 181, 359 Newhouse, Jo Ann 185, 359 Newman. Bruce 397 Newman. Gordon 155 Newman. Maxine 70 Newmark. Paul 397 Newmark. Stuart 76, 363, 397 Newton, Duane 76 Newton. Jim 391 Nicholas. Lestritall 136 Nicholas. Marilvn 317 Nichols. Ann .. " . 353 Nichols. Frank 371 Nichols, John 92, 371 Nichols, Shirley 359 Nichols. Suzanne 331 Nichols. Wavne 415 Nickel, Marilyn 185. 325 Nickerson, William 79 Nielsen, Dave 383 Nielsen, Karen 92, 144, 149 151. 181. 311, 327 Niclson, Sylvia 424, 436 Niemann, Erma 347 Neishuler, Ellen 355 Nilius, Barbara 430 Nilsson, Anne 313 Nimovitz, Morris 92 Niquette. Paul 79 Nishi. Miyoko 92. 171 Nishihara. Masao 79 Nishimura, Kay 171 Noble. Carol 345 Noble, Robert 415 Noble. Suzanne 359 Noble. Ward 76 Nomura. Shirley 432 Norberg. Nancy 357 Nord, Larrv 397 Nord, Marv 331 Nordlund, Bruce 375 Norfleet, John 375 Norins. Barbara 432 Norman, Mary 70, 317 Norris, Clarence 92 Norris. Nan 333 North. Fred 187 Northup. Ed 393 Nottingham, Noel 347 Novak, Bill 407 Novak, Jav 375 Novak. William 401 Novinger, Barbara 313 Nowell. Rowland 79 Nubie 381 Nutt. Sandy 333 Nuttelman, Sara 92 Oakcs. Bill 419 Oakes. June 337 Oba. Masako 92 Oherste-Lehn, Deane 353 O ' Briant, Janie 341 O ' BrianI, Maude 3 57 Ockennaii, Marlvn 92, 343 O ' Conner, Gerald 70 O ' Connor, Nancv 149. 429 Odabashian, John 153, 154 363, 379 O ' Dav, Linda 337 Odell, Lincoln 376 Odlin, Mary Judith 347 Oechsle, Frances 343 Oelsner, Barbara 355 Ogden. Geoffrey 415 Oglevie. Ronald 435 O ' Hare. Eugene 76, 425 Ohmura, Ruth 144, 328 Ohtomo, Alice 328 Okamato. Dorothy 70, 163, 171 Okamoto, Eva 432 O ' Kaiie, Jerry 70 O ' Keefe, Walter 99 O ' Leary, Patrick 407 Olins, Jay 149, 399 Oliver, George W 371 Ollestad, Norman 379 Olney, Anne 433 Olsen, James 185 Olsen, Marv 357 Olsen, Valerie 325 Olson. Barabara 357 Olson. David 92. 401 Olson. Janet 343 Olson, Sue 313 Oman, Nancy 343 O ' Mara, Marty 343 Omelianovitch, ' Nancy ....152, 183 337 O ' Neal, Nancy 335 O ' Neill, William H 160 Oneto. Pauline 170 Onion, Glenda 169 Ono, Phyllis 433 Ontman, Hannah 426 Orfila, Tony 409 Orgcll. Richards 76. 145. 181 O ' Rourke. Gene 79, 379 Orr, Margaret 357 Osborne, Eloise 70, 313 Osburn, Gladys 335 O ' Shea, Maurice 393 Osorio, Richard 76 Ostlund, Pat 432 Ostrin, Gary 421 Ostro, Elaine 355 Ostrow. Gene 76 Otero. Joe 379 Ouellet, Mary Catherine 432 Owen, Curt 92, 383 Owen, Dave 381 Owen, Geraldine ....136, 173, 323 Owens, Nancy 327 Owens, Richard 419 Owens, Wesley 92 P Pabien. Joan 154. 321 Padveen. Sheila 355 Page, Mattye 92 Painter. Charles 419 Pakiz, John 371 Palmer, Bettv 349 Palmer, Patricia 171 Pankev. Thurma 315 Parfeli. Terry 92, 181 339 Park. Donald 73, 372 Parker. Diane 357 Parkhurst. Robert ....92. 135. 162 Parkins. Margie 314 Parks. Alonzo 142 Parks. Larry 92 Parnes. Chuck 149. 421 Parness. ' alter 397 Parr. Susan 92, 154, 323 Parslow, Philip 387 Parsons, John 383 Parsons, Lewis 387 Parsont, Michael 99 Part, Harriet 70 Paschke. Ray 417 Passanisi, Pete 391 Pater. Mike 401 Patrick. Charles 92 Patterson, Carol 333 Patterson, Dorohy 163 Patterson. Evelyn 92 Patterson. Pat 327 Paulenko, Marlene 169, 431 Paulsen. Carol 359 Paulson. Patricia 70, 178 Paulson. Ted 154, 389 Pauly, Doris 70 Paxson, Richard 149 Payer, Mike 401 PaMTiond. Diane 359 Pearl. Shana 319 Pearson, Pamela 343 Pearson. Patty 341 Pearson. Tena 183 Pease. Johanna 433 Peck, Barbara 183, 311, 337 Peck, Edward 145, 152, 371 Peck, Renee 70, 319 Pedersen, Clarence 401 Pedersen, Jay 414 Peek. Marquise 313 Peltz, Mary 427 Peltzman. Edward 377 Pene. Claudctte 321 Pengillv. Rita Jean 333 Pengillv. Robert 389 Pengilly, Ron 389 Penner, Gerald 373 Peppard, Paul 407 Pepper, Murray 166, 183, 397 Percival. Marilyn 341 Perelman. Robert 92 Perez. Arvid 405 Perilinuter, Sandra 144 Perkins. Barbara 335 Perkins. Rowland 383 Perlstein. Ellen 92, 319 Petri, loe 379 Perrin. Betty 325 Perrv. Alviii 411 Perrv. Beverly 349 Perrv, Jack 371 Perrv, Lvnell 401 Perrv, Robert 155, 374 Perry. Svlvin 76, 421 Pesenti, Frank 92, 414 Peters, Edwin 92 Peters. James 375 Peters, Jim 385 Peters. Richards 409 Peters. Roger 92. 409 Petersen, Maureen 3 59 Peterson, Jerry 409 Peterson, John 375 Petlock, John 435 Petropoulos, George J 79 Petterson. Bobbie 343 Petty, John 79 Pflug. Sheila 351 PhilTippi, Barbara 183, 339 Phillips, Charles 417 Phillips, Donald 79, 375 Phillips, Joanne 355 Philips. Lynn 319 Pickard, Judy 343 Pickard. Marian 331 Picker. Stanford 403 Pierce, Robert 379 Pierson, Dave 407 Pincoffs. Peggy 313 Pine, Stanley 399 Pink, Janice 92, 351 Pirschel. Marta 135 Pirschel. Shirley 92 Pilluck, Stan 403 Pitt. Alan 399 Pittler, Borton 397 Pittman, Jane 93, 341 Pittman, Sue 134, 152 185, 345 Plagge, Jolene 187, 436 Plaia. Anthony 419 Plamon. Shirley 357 Piatt. Stephen 157, 399 Plemon. Shirley 357, 424, 430 Fletcher, Paul 183 Pletcher, Robert 187 Plez, Gretchen 325 Plotkin, Lenore 93 Plummer, Nancy 70, 146, 325 Pobanz, Carol 353 Pobanz, Fred 387 Podolor. Don 413 Polimer. Joe 397 Pollman. Mort 413 Polski. Bill 183, 415 Polskv, Monty 93, 181 Pon, May 163, 164 Pond, Mary Jane 343 Ponve. Tamara 351 Pope, Ann 185, 357 Popelka, Steve 394 Popovac, Sonja 426 Porter, Carol 70, 156, 173 359 Porter. George 365 Porter. Nancy 333 Porter. Pauline 149 Porter, Shirley 433 Posell, Jerome 185, 411 Poslcy, David 399 Possemato. Paul 93 Post, Penn 389 Postolv, Georgiana 341 Potter, William 394 Poulos, Christine ....151, 185, 327 Poulos, George 409 Powel. Gualene 93 Powell, Marcia 70, 337 Powell, Patricia 185, 357 Power, Lee 429 Powers. Ann Marie 170 Powers, Sandra 343 Poyner, Roger 185, 401 Prager. Albert 413 Preissman, Connie 187 Preston. Gene 93, 145 Price, John 383 Price, Lila 337 Price, Pat 343 Printup. Carter 407 Prior, Barbara 331 Prior. Marv Jane 347 Procter, Carol 323 Proctor, Jerry 154, 385 Propper, Marica 426 Prvor, Barbara 331 Prvor, Bill 407 Ptitsin, Lee 187, 327 Pullman. Morton 70 Punaro. Vincent 160 Purkiss. Jewel 149. 349 Purslev, Edward 70 Pyes, Richard 367 q Quade, Dana 93 Quam, Jewel 70. 345 Quan, Laurence 79, 164 Quan, Norman 164 Quanstrom, Laurie 151, 359 449 Quaranta. Mike 419 Quayte, Thomas 417 Quigiey, Jean 331 Quigltv, Jovce 331 Quinif; Ed ' 381 Quinn, Lynne 73, 181, 313 Quin n, Norma 313 r Rabb, Millie 93. 181 Rabin, Jfrroid 76, +21 Rabin, Jerry 397 Rachlin, Caroll 70 Rachman, Silvia +30 RadlfC, Valeric 3+9 Raffce, Bud " US Ratfetto, Thomas +07 Ragan, Eleatior 313 Rahl. Rolfr 70 Rahman, G. A 70 Raich, Don «1 Raichelson, Eugene 377 Rainero, Rose Marie 70, 323 Rainev, Glorida 3+7 Raizman, Sandra 3 51 Ramaker, Carl +05 Ramberg, Max 397 Ramirez. Dolores +3j Ramirez, Frank +01 Ramos, Dolores ■■■•■ ' t ' Ramsav, Frank 79, +3 5 Randall, [ohaima 353 Randel, David 93 Randolph. Julian + ' ' Randolph, Julian +- ' Rashurv, Greta 1 ' + Raschke. Marian ' " Raskin, Adalene 31V Raskin, Elaine i;--;7V ' 1,0 Rasmussen, Niles ...-79, 363. +19 Rainer. Sandra " ' Rau, Ralph ' J Z Rausch, Carla 327 Ravetiscroft, William " ' Raveeti, Richard " ' Rawlinus, Annette i ' ' Rawlings, Joan ■-■■■-- ' ' Rave, Robert " 1, +15 Ravmond, Dianne 56, 359 Reach, Jan 155, 3S7 Read. Dick " Readv, Rayetta ■• ' Reals Don ■■• - ' ' Rector, Virginia 135, 35 ' Redler, Judv •■ 319 Redlich, Herbert S If Redmond, Elena ' Reed, Alan Jr +21 Rfed. Charleen 5i3 Reed, ludv ' " Reel, Roy 1°}. R " " . K " " ' V+ ' 5 " +n + ' 6 Rfes, Nancy 3+5, +-+. +-» Reese, Bob " I Regan, Don ' ' ' Rehm, Walter ■-- + + Reich, Barbara " , 317 Reid, Dale 76. 385 Reid, Harold ■■■■•■■ + ' ' Reimbold. Marion 167. 170 Reiiieck, Kenneth ' ' ° Reineck. Richard D _...- 376 Reinhold, Robert I .........70, 39+ -- ' - " " ' ° ' !50:353 Remha, Mel ' ] Rrnner. Shirley ■•■•• ' Repashv, Allen 93, +1 Repscha. Barbara " ' Reser, Tim ' , Revv. Thomas ' ' ' Rexrode, Tonv ' ' ■; Revnard, Susan ' ' Reynolds, Frances ' Reynolds, Ralph 3X3 Rheingold, Seymour " Rhinard, Julia ' - ' Rhoades, Robert » ' Rhodes, Dora " Rhodes. Duanr ;-;VV85 ' 3- ' 7 Rhodes, Svlvia 173, 185, 3- Riccardi, Mary Ann 35 Rice, Frances . Rice, l.arrv ' „ Richards. Bill " ' Richards. Cynthia ■ ' Richards, Ue ' ' i Richardson, Stephen ' Richmond, Martha ■■■-••••■•■■ Jj? Rickard. William ....1+9, 69, S Riemer. M..nika 152, 85 Kiepe. Richard 3 " Rir». norma " Kiesnrr, Barbara ' " Rikhof, Ann J? ' Rilea, Barbara ' Rilson. Barbara ••■-■■• " Rising, Gail 1+0. 3+3 Rislitv, Janet + " Ritchie, Bob 3j ' Ritchie, Charles " Rivers, Eileen ■•■•••• " I Roach, lohn A 187, 387 Robhins. ludv 335 Roberto. Mike 376 Roberts, Don 373 Roberts, Richard 381 Roberts. Shirley 1+0. l+I 163, 333 Roberts, Wiliam 79 Robertson, Margaret +29 Robin, Joyce 93 Robino, Frank 385 Robinow, Robert 93, 363, 379 Robinson, Ann 323 Robinson, Joanne 353 Robinson, Lore +26 Robinson, Merry 17+ Robinson, Shirley 70 Robinson, Stuart 399 Robinson, ' ivian 315, +32 Rochat, Marlis 33 3 Roche. Kathleen 3+9 " Rockv " 387 Rodda. Marv 339 Rodivell. Philip 76 Roe, James 183, +07 Roe, NIartin 76 Roen, Charlotte 1S+, 311, 3+7 Roesc, Shirley +2+, +31 Roeser, Patricia Lynn 169 Roessler .Leonard +21 Rogaway, Diane 93, 351 Rogers, Audrey 335 Rogers, Ben +09 Rogers, Carolyn 359 Rogers, Liz 93, 3+7 Rogers, Mike +01 Roggc, Walter 375 Rohlin, Phil +13 Rohrbough, Bob 389 Rolctti, Gay 335 Rolinson, Thomas +17 Roman, Peter 70, 1 + 3 Romine, Ted +01 Rona, Lorrine 136, 1+9 Roney, Eileen 183, +26 Ronson. I onard +11 Rooney, Eileen 183, +26 Rooney, Robert 3S7 Roper, James +01 Roper, Marion 93, 311, 317 Rorem, Kathryn 333 Rosch, Mario Ann 70 Roschko, Myron +13 Rose, David " 399 Rose, Don 369 Rose, Fred 367 Rose, Jerry 70, +21 Rose, Ray 93 Rose, Roma 313 Rose, Roy 185, +25 Rosellini, Dave 70, +1 + Rosen, Don +03 Rosen, Toby 351 Rosenbaum, jerry +11 Rosenbloom, Fred 397 Koscnblum, Art +11 Rosenbium, Pat 93, 319 Rosenfeld, Alice 93, 181 Roseiifeld. Fred +13 Rosenrteld. Dave +21 Roscnfieid, Harold +11 Rosenson. I- avid 399 Rosenthal, Irene 93, 351 Roseliwasser, Don 9+ Rosetta. Robert +01 Roshwald. Gerald +03 Rosichan, Robert 9+, 15+. +21 Rosin, Alan 183, 363, +03 Rosin, Howard 399 Rosman, Sybil 70 Rosner. Sol 399 Ross, Dee 9+, 313 Ross, Jeanne 9+. +3 5 Ross, Patronella 338 Ross, Tanya 152, 185, +29 Ross-Clunis, Gay 172 Ross-Clunis, Hayden 1+2 Rosser, Neil 389 Roth, Arnold 9+, 367 Roth, Jim 387 Roth, Ronald 376 Roth, Sue 355 Rothberg, Joan 355 Rothe, Carrol 187, 3+1 Rothe. Joyce 70 Rothslein. Joan 9+ Rothslein, Marcia 187 Rolsel, Christine 331 Rousseau, Richard 70 Roussev, Ralph +15 Routier, Glen 9+ Rovner, Naomi 319 Royvland, Roselvn 359 Roy, Roberta +29 Roylance, Leila 325 Rozens, ileana +33 Ruben, Jay +03 Ruhensiem, Sandy 351 Rubin, Ben . ' . 367 Rubin, Cierald +03 Rubino, Frank 9+, 38+ Ruch. Paul 363, 395 Rude, Nancy 187, 333 Rude, Paul 79, 181, 376 Kudelson, Robert +11 Kudnick, Sandy 351 Rudolph. .Annette 355 Rudolph. Eugene +03 Rudolph, Judv 3+3 Ruedv, Donna 3+7 RuHolo. Anthony 9+ Ruhberg, Noel 187 Ruhl, Gloria 185, 325 Ruiz, Jacijuie 3+9 Ruliri, Phyllis 187 Ruman, Joan 9+, 1 + 3, 319 Rumell, Saxon 375 Rundle, Eleanor 9+ Ruiidle, Herman 393 Rush, Marv Ann +26 Russel, Be IV 15+, 3 + 1 Russell, Carolyn 3+1 Russel, Doris ' 9+, 3 57 Russel, Dorothy 9+, 181, 325 Russell, Francis 319 Russell, Helen 71, 15+, 331 Russell, Paul +03 Russo. John 1+9 Ryan. Jim 375 Ryan, Mignon +35 Ryder, Ned +07 RvkofF. Tom +21 Rylance, Bob 393 Ryles, Nancy 71, 333 s Saba, Franct-s 3 1 3 Sachse, Jorgine 185, 347 Sackin, Stan 431 Saemmer, Frank 76, 161 Safarik, John 393 Saito. Jeanif 171, 33S Sakamoto, Toshiko 94, 171 Sakazaki, Voshitaka 79 Sakumoto, Masao 79 Sakurai, Helen 99 Sa!k, I.arry 411 Sallonav, Marcia 94, 355 Salter. Lee 403 Saltsman, Gerald 76, 377 Saltz, Philip 76 Salvers, Susie 335 Sample, Don 383 Sampson, Bobbit- 355 Samuelson, Gerald 363, 365 Sanders, Stephen 371 Sandler, Irwin 94, 397 Sandoz, John 94 Sands, Marianne 335 Sandstrum, Allan 365 San German, Carmen ....147, 339 Sanford, Allen 409 Santo, Marianna 71 Sapper, Alberta 3 5 1 Sargent, Wiliam 79 Sarkin, Jan 94, 149, 169 Sarkissiaii, Sarkjs 417 Sasahara, Amie 165, 171, 433 Sasajima, Diane 94 Sassara, Charles 71 Sat, Bill 389 Saubcrg, Harriet 355 Saul. Roberta 355 Savage, jerry 76, 393 Savage, Michael 385 Savino, Pat 64 Sawave, Elaine 339 Sawicki, Helen 172 Sawver, Dwight 391 Sax, " Diane 351 Saxe, Selda 71, 181 Scantiand, Shirley 331 Scavone, Joe 401 Schachter, Dick 367 Schachtsiek, Anne 187 Schaeffer, Dorri 71, 317 Schaeffer, Fred 374 Schatfell, Sanford 367 Schapiro, Judy 319 Schapps, Sheila 351 Schaprio, Melvin 94 Schattenburg, Marion 94 Scheinmaii, Ronnie 94, 421 Schiefelbein, Leland 76, 160 Schiff, Alan 71 Schitf, Shirley 351 Schiller, CarSle 319 Schimmel, Barbara 94 Schiiidler, William 94 Schisseli, Gerald 399 Schlickenmyer, Marilyn ..424, 427 Schmidt, Duane 401 Schneider, Jocelvn 167, 174 Schwh, Paul ..: 417 Schoenman, Judy 437 Schotield, Richard 94 Schott, Claudia 317 Schottelkorb, Monty 94 Schratter, Peter 419 Schreiber, I-enore 319 Schrtiber, Louis 95 Schreiner, Doris 321 Schriber, Gloria 351 Schriber, Sondra 95 Schroeder, Bob 393 Schroeder, Janet 353 Schrotn, Patricia 99 Schubert, Paul 76 Schuck, Harriet 345 Schulenherg, Bob 385 Schulinan, Barry 397 Schulman, Dick 421 Schulmaii. J. Briti 95 Schult . Deanna 187 -huli . [Auue 343 Schul . U ' illiam 407 Schunian, Albert 95 Schuman, jo 43 5 Schumann, Bob 399 Schut enbcrger, lAtuh 401 Schwabf, Dorothea 161 Schwartz, Allan 41 3 Schwartz. Drui 41 1 Schwartz. Kliot 367 Schwartz, Herb 397 Schwartz. Herman 76 Sch variz, Mina 76 Schwarly. Morton 377 Schwarl , Sherwin 403 Schwarizriian, Lt-onard 421 Schweb.l, Sheldon 95 Schw-eikhard. William 80, 363 40 5 Schwennlrke, Kathrvu 95 Schweniiicke. William 80 Scofield, Donnalee 337 Scope. Sol 399 Scoit. Barbara 345 Scott, Carolyn 327 Scott, Gordon 381 Scott, James 375 Scott. Raymond 40 1 Scott, Richard 95, 407 Scott, V ' ican 95 Scroggins, Jack D 95, 162 Seaman. Robert 409 Sechrest, Leeora 429 Seelev, Barbara 185, 31, 341 Seely, Jim 67, 409 Seema er, Helmtraut 95 Segal, Claire 95 Segalove. Marvin 95, 413 Sego, Lucile 144 Sehr, Lorraine 323 Seigler, Larrv 403 Seiler, Rita . ' . 319 Seligman, Ralph 413 Sellers, Shirley 149, 359 Selmer, Jerome 95 Sehvvn. . licke - 355 Selw n. Paul ' 95, 145, 155 181, 397 Senik, Jack 385 Sepkowitz, Irwin 413 Servin, Aurora Miguelina 357 Sess, lla 357 Setoguchi, Yosh 157 Severance, James 372 Seward, Janet 347 Sexsmith, Cecil 414 Sevmour, Patricia 95 Shager, Shirley 152, 351 Shan, Arthur 395 Shane, Joyce 323 Shanks, Gene 371 Shannon, Norma ....185, 323, 429 Shapiro, Bert rand 367 Shapiro, Jerome 80 Shapiro, Sandy 187 Shapiro, William 367 Sharpe, Wiliam 95, 419 Shaiskv, Elaine 187 Shaul. ' Charles 142 Shaw, Arthur 76, 395 Shean, Fred 387 Shearer, Bernard 367 Sheenan, Tom 169 Sheeps, Mariann ....71, 161, 163 Sheets, Merlvn 71 Sheffield, Martha 323 Shelbv, Sue 313 Sheldon, Carr Lee 337 Sheldrake, Elaine 333 Shenas, George 385 Shenfeld, Dave 403 Sheiik, James 385 Sher, Bernard 80 Sher-Jon, N 435 Sherman, Bernle 413 Sherman, John 385 Sherman, Temera ....169, 187, 351 Shewman, Bill 401 Shida, Kikuko 328 Shields, Del 389 Shimer, Zachary 95 Shiniovama, Minoru 171 Shinnick, Dick 389 Shirley, Alice 325 Shiwota, Katherine 71 Shokin, Charles 166 Showers, Bil 385 Shpall, Murray 160 Shrubar, Bonnie 71, 352 Shroyer, John 358 Shubin, AI 393 Shuck, Tom 383 Shukeri, Charles 421 Shukur, Mahdi 64 Shulman, Don 95, 145, 181 Sickles, Patricia 337 Siegel, Pat 359 Siegel, Stanley 421 Sigal, Burt ... " 399 Silsbv, Wilson 391 Silver, Rhoda 355 Silver Robert 117, 169, 181 Silvertierg, Doria 319 Silverman, Roberta 355 Silverman, Sherman 399 Simco, Martha 319 Simmons, Robert 401 Simmons, Lillian 429 Simon, Anita 95, 319 Simms, Marcia 323 Simon, Doris 187 Simon, Lee 411 Simonseii, Richard 80, 405 Simos, .Marian 321 Simpson, Dan 417 Simpson. Dick 381 Simpson, John 407 Simpson, Larry 4! 9 Sims. Marcia 323 Sinay, Sificerv Sindler Sirusio, Singer, Singer. Hanon 187 Hano[i 377 Harold 393 Norma 429 Helen 149 Joan 351 Sir John Bourbon of Gayley.. 407 Sirota, Alan ' . 397 Sisk, rhomas 369 Skadron, Sandra 319 Skaer, Dick 387 Skelsev, Jackie 313 Skinner, Paul 160 Sklar, Martin 421 Skowin, Charles 166 Sladies. Elizabeth 424, 430 Slaten, Champe 369 S ' ater, Don 425 Slater, Joyce 95, 333 Sailer, Roberta 7! Sla den, Joan 335 Slepyaii, Norbert 95 Sloan, Bob 157 Sloan, Dorothy 349 Sloan, Margaret 327 Sloan, Sheldon 413 Sloane, jo Ann 323 Slocomb, Natalie 341 Slucki, Henr 95 Smaby, PeggV 77 Small, Audre) 329 Small, Kim 393 Smart, Bob 401 Smelt er, Carolyn 95 Smith, Arthurlene 315 Smith, Barbara 333 Smith, David 415 Smith, Diane 137 Smth. Edward L 40S Smith, Lienor 432 Smith, Ellen 319 Smith, Emmett 376 Smith, Gary 369 Smith, George 397 Smith. Glenn 142 Smith, James 363 Smith. James 339 Smith, Jerry 401 Smith, John A 339 Smith, Justine 154, 347 Smith, Larry ] 71 Smith, Lee 71 Smi.h. Malcolm 155, 185, 375 Smith, Margaret 339 Smith, Mariiouise 337 Smith, Mona 351 Smith, Penny 137 Smith, Richard F 339 Smyser, Caroljn 185, 331 Smyth, James 425 Smyth, jo-Ann [[ 429 Snell, Joan 335 Snelson, Mariella 317 Snipes, James 147 Snoddy, Ann 439 Snow, Marilyn 347 Snowberger, Janet 357 Snyder, John 401 Snyder, Kent 391 Snyder, Larry 339 Snyder, Richard 77, 417 Snyder, Sandra 172, 337 Socha, Dick 135 417 Sogg, Jay [ 399 Sohochtt. Eli 95 Soifer, Paul 397 Sokolik, Shirley 183, 355 Solari, Rov 335 Solof, Linda 355 Solomaii, Phillip SO, 399 Solomon, Davida 95 Solomon, Elaine 187, 359 Solomon, Jerome 95, 411 Solo v, Mary 439 Soma, Philip +05 Somen, Victoria 77, 171, 181 Somer ille, Stuart [ 40 1 Sonnebern, Sue ' . ' " 341 Soodhalter, Jackie 149, 185 Soretisen, Dixie 331 Sorg, Marilvn ' " „ 349 Sorge, Ann 187, 347, 436 Sorge, Rose Marv 183, 349 Sorin, Arlene ..... ' 95 Sornstein, Edward 399 Sousa, Judy 339 Soutter, Helen 149, 349 Souza, Annette I8s] 433 Sparks, Ina Claire ' 341 Spears, Billie 315 Speck, Richard 335 Spector, Calvin 95 Speedif, Carolvn [ 335 Speight, Mildred . ' . ' 7 429 Spencer, Barrv 77, 411 Spencer, Bob ... " ....! 381 Spencer, Myra 71, 317 Spencer, Sandra [ 339 Spencer, Sylvia ... " 347 Spera, Gavie 351 Spialek, Gene ..[.. ' . 373 Spielman, Ruth 319 Spilewskv. Arsenv 71, 143 Squirs, Frank ... ' . 7t Stadley, Carol ' . " . ' . 439 Siagen, Thomas 413 Stahl, James 419 Stanb, Robert 185, 411 Stang, Robert SO, 166 Stanlev, Darole ]63, 429 Stansell, Eleonore 136, 169 Stamen, Zena 1 50 Stanton, Joan 345 Stark, John 64 Stark, Marlene 319 Starkmati, Sheldon 71 Starling, Ralph 96 Starr, Marvin 96 Slates, Beverly 321 Station, Lee 405 Staub, Barbara 329 Stead, Ann 435 Stearns. Anne 353 Steele, Robert 385 Sleffen, Sue 321 Stein, Herb 96, 181, 411 Siein, Larry 421 Stein, Leonard 397 Stein, Robert 140. 145, 185 397 Stein. Yvonne 1 67 Steinberg, Alex 96 Steinberg, Ina 319 Steinberg, Larry 397 Steinberg, Roberta 351 450 Stfinburj;, Rogtr 403 Stciner, Nancy 317 StfiiiKieser, Donald 435 Sttinhart, Ijrrv 373 Stcinorr. Harriet 351 Sti-phfn . Barbara 432 Su-plu-iis, Kay 77 Stcphc-ii . KavinoEid 391 Stt-pkin. Pearl yd SttTinan, Barrv 41 3 SttTii, Jili : 71 Stern, The xJore 77 SternbtrK, Floyd 387 Stevrn on, David 1 36 Stevenson, limmv 96 Stevent-on, John ' 3S9 Stewart, Don 365 Stewart, (ilenda 429 Stewart, Norm 142, 153, 1S3 365 Stewart, Roniane 381 Stewart, Thomas 166, 372 Stickney. Kobert 381 Stilwel, Garv 415 Stipanov, Robert 142 St. John, Joe 419 Stockman, Terrv 419 Stocver. Tom ' 152, 154, 157 407 Stolberg, Irving 397 Stoll. Ralph 187, 419 Stoller. Phyllis 436 Stone, Gary _ 77 Stone, George 371 Stone , Maria 165 Stone, Ronald 397 Stone, Shirle ' 147 Stones, Elinor U9, 154, 1S3 345 Strahan, Carole ..-141, 151, 183 335 Straight, James 393 Strand wall, Mariann 71 Sirassmaii, Harvey 96 Straus " ), Ben 421 Strauss, J acquelyn 435 Strickland, J ames 383 Strickland, Marie 341 Strickland, Marilvn 140, 141 353 Strifort, Magaret 359 Strong, ' irginia 333 Struhl, Paul 137. 160. 183 Strull, Audrey 144 Stuart, David 96 Stuart, Mary 96, 325 Siueck, Lilyan 347 Stuetz, Richard 7 1 Stuhl, Paul 160 Stull, Ruth — 429 Stutiden, Alastair 96 Stunden, Beverly 96 Sturrn, Paul 71 Sublette, Sue 430 Suchesk, Arthur 71 Sudduth, Theodora 313 Sudenga, Beth 345 Suciiaga, Nobuko 96 Sugai, Iwao 80 Suliens. Walt 401 Sullivan, Kathi 183 Sulivan, Vincent 419 Summers, David 375 Sundeen, Don 383 Sunderland, Ronald 411 Sundgren, Dorothy 426 Sundiand, Bob 96 Sunstrome, Colleen 96, 433 Supowit, Bonnie 319 Surlow, Stanley 181 Suss, Arletie 426 Sutherland, Alaine 147, 185 Sutherland, Barbara 357 Sutherland, Bettie 169 Sutherland, Pat 71, 321 Sutherland, Sara Sue 151, 311 335 Suter, Patricia 99 Sutton, Gerald 413 Sw anson, Diane 335 Swartz, Stanley 389 Swart zel, Sandra 353 Sweeney, David 394 Swickard, Beverly 359 Swiden, Shvonee 430 Swislocki, Norbert 367 Switzer, Robert 407 Ta, Thu 96 Tabor, Bud 407 Tackett, Charles 379 Taino, Norman 421 Takahashi, Mineko 171 Takamiya, Hiro 96 Takenoiichi, Betiv 328 Takeuchi, Dick 171 Takeuchi, Toni 96. 144. 147 328 Takiuchi, June 99 Talley, Suzann 135 Tarns, Marian 343 Tamura, Janet 328 Tanamachi, Frances 171 Tang, Tom 1 64 Taniguchi, Helen ....96. 144, 328 Tankin, Philmore 137 Tanner. Allan 77. 421 Tanner, Trieve 96 Tarkington, Ann 337 Tatus, Richard 154, 155, 393 Taubman, Dave 80 fay lor. Adalyn 96, 349 Fay lor, Barbara 96 Taylor. Beverly 154. 357 Tavlor, Carol 337 TaVior, Carole Ann 149, 187 3 59 Tavlor, Davis 138. ISl, 385 Tavlor, Jack 149, 155, 157 183, 414 ra lor, lulie 96 Tavlor, lune 71, 163 Taylor, " Marilyn 311, 357 Tavlor, Marjie 317 Taylor, Ronald C 435 Ta lor, ' ertion 409 Taylor, Yvonne 187. 426 Teague, Carol 31 1, 341 Telleson, Norman 80 Telson, Marion 351 Tenia n, Barbara 351 Fempleion, Ben 393 Tenner, Robert 403 Teniieseii, Ken 379 Tentiystn, Lee 319 Terasaki, Richard 171 Terasbi, Tomiko 99. 433 Terhune, JesseKii 337 Terry. Phil ..... ' 379 Terry, Susan 357 Tharp, Datice 433 Thaxter, Tom 379 Thaver, George D 38 5 Thiel, Walter 80, 389 Thomas, Carolyn 149, 187 Thomas, David 419 Thomas. Don 169, 1 8 5 Thomas, Elizabeth 71, 181 Thoma , Elizabeth Anne..l63, 339 Thomas, John 375 Thomas, Leonard 187 Thomas, Margaret 71, 151, 181. 349 Thomas, Valerie 321 Thome, Mary Lois 185, 335 Thompson, Carolyn 335 Thompson, Kathleen 169 Thompson, Martha ISl, 325 Thompson, Richard 80, 417 Thompson. Richard 71, 379 Thompson, Robert 387 Thompson, Robert 393 Thompson, Robert 381 Thompson, ' irginia 327 Thomsen, Mary Joan 96 Thomsen, Samuel 365 Thorhaug, Ted 149 Thornburg, Elaine 430 Thorne, Bernice 136, 183 Thrasher, Tom 417 Tibbs. Burt 381 Tice, David Richard 417 Tillotson, Neila 71 Tilson, Cieorge 393 Tilson, Lane 393 Timourian, Hector 96 Tinglof, Ebba 341 Tinslev. Don 383 Tjarno. Blanda 321 Tobey, Lillian 3 55 Tobias. Stanlev 41 1 Tobias, William 397 Todd. Bettv 343 Todd. Roger 393 Toffel. Al 169 Tomas, Ix)uise 96 Tomasini, Bettv 96. 429 Tomlinson, John 383 Tompkins, Emmett 409 Tonai, Minoru 77 Toner, Judith 96, 3 57 Toole. Morton 381, 435 Toomev. Dan 391 Torrill ' . Bob 163 Toscaiio, Cesar 80, 155 Toth, Martha 313 Tover, Lawrence 96 Towle. Nancy 147, 183, 339 Towne, Dennice 349 Traiger, Mike 397 Tramz, Nancy Jo 343 Tread way. Sharon 357 Treanor, Tom 97, 415 Treharne, Gordon 391 Trevithick, Ronald 375 Trier. Dean 383 Tripeny, Helen 33 5 Tripenv, Louise 172. 335 Tritt, Nancy 335 Trivus, Neah 71 Troncoso, ' irginia 43 5 Trost. Jack 365 Trout, Ev 387 Troxler, Dale 409 Trover, Marion 349 Truesdalt, Wally 383 Trumpis, Robert 38 1 Tryk, Norma 71 Tucker, Norm 41 1 Tucker, Suzanne 327 Tupper, Sally 341 Turk, Joan 355 Turner, Jeri 187 Turner, Marshal 411 Turner, Paul 97, 367 Turner, ' irginia 150, 353 Turner. Warren 379 Turril. Bob 72, 163, 383 Tuttle. Thomas 369 Tweiten, Steinar 97, 419 Twomey. Sylvia 431 Tyler, Gail ' 97, 321 U (-de, Luella 97 Lehle, Fratik 160 Ulene, Arthur 411 Ulrich, Pat 335 Umeda, Selsuko 97 Under % ood, J ames 383 Ihiderwood. Jim 389 L ' ng. Carol 72 Uphouse, Donald 97 Upton, Marv 337 Crbacb, Alex 421 I ' rquhart, Barbara 429 Ctterberg. Dean 72, 181, 363. 414 I ' yetake, Kiyo 171 Uyeiake, Sue 92 V Vacho, Pierre 376 Vale. Michelle 319 Valentine, Ruth 165, 169 Vaii-Akeii, Doris 97, 349 Van Buren, Jean 353 Van Camp, Quentin 383 Vance, Jack 387 Vandercook, Carl 162 Vandewoun, Anton 97 Van Fossen, Leiand 169, 425 ' an Groder, Carolvn 172 Van Horn, Jo Ellen 335 Van Law. Pete 389 Van Paris, Ronald 142 Varnum. Helen 435 Vasey, Nancy 357 Vausbinder, Gary 375 Veden. Noel 381 Veenker, Judy 353 Velarde, .Augusto 425 Vendlev, Kenneth 389 Vendley. Walter E 155, 389 Venegas, Volanda 72 Vickery. John 77 Vickman, Mvrna 351 Vilas, Clark ' 407 Villanueva, Primo 155 Viotto. Sheila 345 Visser. Lynne 313 A ' issio. George 372 Vogel. M. E 140 Vogel, Ronald 399 Volpe, Joe 393 Vonderscher, Joel 417 Vreeland, Byron 381 W Wacht, Norman 72, 137 Wada, Jim 171 Wadiing, Jane 323 Wagner, Steve 397 U ' aite. Artetie 169 Wakamatsu, Hiroyuki 80 W ' akamiva, Yuoichi 80 Waibot, ' Gail 331 W ' alden, Janet 317 Waldcr, Helen 1+4 W ' aldman, Charlene 319 Walker, Bill 379 Walker, Fred 383 Walker, Joan 357 Wall, Don 16+ Wall, Kobert 77, 387 Wallace, Natalie 351 Waller, Dave +03 Waller, Harris +11 Wallev, Roc 373 Walling, Phillip 157, 371 Wallis, Marvin 97 Walls, Garv ....117, 137, 166, 185 Walsh, Daniel 365 Walsh, Karen 97, 313 Walter, Nancv Lee 337 Walters, Carol 72, 3 59 Walters, Elizabeth 72 Walters, Elmer 411 Walters, Robert +01 Walters, Shirley 73, 327 Walters, Warren C 166 Walz, Dennis 80 Wang, Bvron 136 Wang, I.arrv 13 5, +11 Wank, Jordan 77, 413 Wanvik, Greta 97 Warburlon, Tom 77, 1+5, 155 Ward. Richard +07 Waring, Mary 357 Warner, Gary 411 Warning, Donna 1+9, 313 Warwick, Bttsev 141 Warwick, Jean 151, 181, 311, 359 Washburn, Martin +35 ' asserman, Diane 1++ Waters, Ravmond 383 Waters, Ronald 389 Watkins, Don, Jr 387 Watson, Diane 315, +32 Watson, Noreen +29 Watson, Raymond 391 Watson, Regina 3 59 Watts, Virginia 97 Way, Valerie 169, 426 Weaver, John 365 Weaver, Pat 185, 325 Webb, Billv 97 Webb. Judith 333 Webber, Evelyn 165, 167, 169 Weber, Marlrrie 311, 349 Webster, Esther 97, 311, 359 Web.ster, Mary 3+1 Weebe, Robert 155 Weetall, Howard +11 Weiland, William 365 Weinberg, Richard 72 VN ' einer, Nlvna 351 Weinfeld, Sylvia ....1+9, 185, +3(. Weinstein, Helson 97 Weir, David 1+2, 185 Weir, Lois +26 Weisdoif, Richard 421 Wcise, Lawrence 97, 397 Weiss, Bronia 351 Weiss, Earl 77 Weiss, Mauria 403 Weiss, Nola 3+1 Weiss, Sidney +11 Weissman, Joan 134, 141 183, 355 Weitz, Done 337 Weitz, Haiuiah 351 Weitzman, Lew 421 Wells, Clifford 409 Wells, Arthur 371 Wells, Charles R 381 Welday, Walda 97, 357 Wells, J. D +19 Wells, William 371 Werdesheim, Sandra 351 Werling, Wayne 381 Werts, Homer 77, 151, 373 Wesson, Diane 183, 337 West, Ann I8i, 359 West, Bob 397 West, Marilou +30 West, Steve 391 Westerfield, Daryl 155 Westlund, Gayle 97 Westmann, Russell 371 Wetzel, John +05 Wheat, Jerald 97, 371 Wheatoii, Richard 375 Wheeless, James 419 Wheriev, Marilyn 97 Whisnatit, Fred 169 White, Bob 393 White, Cotiln ' e 315 White, Don 399 White, Herbert V ] 166 White, I.arita +32 While, Paul 367 White, Roger 331 White, Ronald 383 White, eriiita +29 Whitehurst, Claudell 183, 337 Whitlield, Peggy 31 + W hiting, Strat ' 391 Wiener, Robert +03 Whitman, Waiter 399 Whitney, Don 375 Whittaker, Julia 72, 163, 327 ' hittier, .Anne 323 Wichmer, Jeanette 359 Wicker, Gerald 372 Wickstrom, Charles 369 Wiernan, Lynne 335 Whitman, Robert 80 Wigod, .Alan 421 Wikholin, Duane 80 Wilbur, Dick 149, 419 Wilde, .Midge 333 Wilde. Richard 162 Wile . John 39+ Wiihelm. Jeanne 323 Wilkin, William 397 Wilkinson, Elbert 97 Wilkinson, Forrest 401 Wilkinson, Mahlon 173, 1,S5, 335 Willems. Thelard 97 William, Ninalee 321 Williams, Ann 337 Williams, Barbara 313 Williams, Chuck 383 Williams. Eloise . " 338 Williams, Helen 187, 327 Williams, Jean 154, 156, 313 Williams, lerrv 401 Williams, Kitchy ISl. 323 ' illiams. Marearet 1+9, 357 ' il ' iams. Marian 432 ' illinms. Martha 353 ViULims. Ninaiu 321 Williams. Richard 72 Williams, Roberta 335 Williams, Rochelle 147 Williams, Thomas 152, 405 Willing, Richard 375 Willis, Jack 421 Willock. Bruce 97 Wills. Robert 375 Willson, Susaime 353 Wilson, Avonne 185 Wilson, Barbara 331 Wilson, Eleanor 341 Wilson, Flora 319 Wilson, Jeann 185 Wilson, Joan 73, 359 Wilson, Marjorie 313 Wilson. Nancv Jo 430 Wilson, Pat 317 Winanz, Dion 167 Wine, L le Eunice 317 Winkler, John E 80, 405 Winocur, Joe 97, 367 Winston. Frank 77 Winston, Sheila 355 Winter, Eileen 185, 331 Wirch, Kalhrvn 72, 323 Wirth. Wavne 381 Wise, Phvllis 319 Wise, Robert 3 69 Wise, Sue 323 Wiseman, Edward 1S3, 405 Wishan, Mel +21 Withrow, Gary +05 Witman, Walter 77 Witt, Stephanie 313 Wohl, Art +15 Woiwud, Betty 183, 357 Wolf. I.ila 97 Wolt. Matthew 175 Wolf, Ruth +30 Wolfe, Elliott 97 Wolff, , ' lvn 355, +29 Wolff, Larrv 77, 397 Wolff, Marion 319 Wolff, Raeanne 97 Wolff. Shirley 321 Volfho|)e, Donald 97 Wolfson, Michael 149 Wolfson, Richard 97, +21 Wolkow, Gweii 319 N ' olpcrt, James 97 Wol ' in, Nancy 323 Wong, Albert 97 Wong, Douglas 16+ Wong, Jack 16+ Wong, Lem 164 Wong, Pauline 16+ Wong, Sylvia 164 Wood, Beth 1+9, 151, 152, 183, 337 Wood, Joan 169 Wood, lohn 407 Wood, Ronald 379 Wood, Susan ....97, 146, 181, 325 Woodbridge, Flora 426 Woodland, Vera 97 Woodman. Gilbert 80 Woodman, Marv 183 Woodruff, William 373 Woods, Brian 393 Woods, Donald 379 Woodward, Charles 97, 373 Woodward, Edwin 97 Woodward. Fred 385 Wooldridge, Rosemary ....185, 325 Woolfson, Robert 389 Woolpert, Harrv 385 Woolston, Neal 417 Worchell, Marvin 185, 411 M ork. Ivatherine 335 Worth. Richard 387 ' orthington, Nancv 151, 183, 357 ' right. Barbara 141 Wright. Bettv 435 Wright, Jere 153, 353 U ' right. Nlorgan 405 Wroobel. Arthur 77 Wulfestieg, Carl 414 Wurdeman, Phyllis 72 Wust, Janet 72, 357 A ' ylie, Jim 391 Wyman, George 77, 137 W im, Marilyn 72 y Vatfe. David 77, 367 Vakura, James 80 Vamada, Carole 433 Vamada, Jeanne 72, 171, 328 Vamagawa. Akiko 97 ' amamoto, 1 rene 328 Vamamoto. James 97 Vanoff, Bunny 355 ' ee. J ames 1 64 Veoman, Harold 403 Vete. June _ 433 Vetto, Leonard 97 okoyama. Howard 64 Voneyama, Ikuvo 99 Vorshis, Phyllis ' 97, 319 Voshida, Ikuko 328 Voshii, Rose 97, 433 Voung, Charles 401 Young, Glenn 379 Young, Norma 185, 319 Young, William 387 duster, Louis 397 Z Zaas, Robert 421 Zamel. Irene II7 Zanoliue, Beverly 72 Zeff, Marcia ... ' . 187 Zehnpfennig, Nancy 357 Zelinski, Marilynn 187 Zeman. Mary Ann 149, 151, 321 Zeman. Steven Michael 397 Zjff, Ronald 367 Zigmond, Rick 411 Zillmark, Bill 185, 365 Zimberoff. Serge 41 1 Zimmer, Judith 349 Zimmerman, Laura 353 Zimmerman, Ron 417 Zinner, Ronald 97, 136 Zinzer. Frank 401 Zitterberg, Dean 72 Ziv, Bill 421 Zogor, Jo Ann 172 Zopelis, Kay 429 Zuchowhki, Richard 393 Zugsmith, Sue 319 Zupancich, Cicky 69, 97, 313 4 " ! V 1 3 n s V SNOiivonand iNHanis JO 33HJO 3H1 ViO ' Si ■;.tr. ' |f ' ?

Suggestions in the University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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