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

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 502

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 502 of the 1957 volume:

i . ; ti j few 1957 D BRUGGER ; ■ ■ r ; : J . ■-■■■■ ■■- ' •lfe t= fe ' - .;-f ,;y:V.i-f,;- ' . ■ ' t ' t ' Ti ¥mMM ' ■l m ' i ■: !:m ■.«H ' ' . ' ' ; .- ' t: .7-i r,!- FROM: ASSOCIATED STUDENTS PUBLICATIONS 308 Westwood Plaza • Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 W FROM THE OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS A S U C L A ' w. ■ ■ ■ , ■ ■ ■ I ' ' ' ■■ 1957 SOUTHHRN CAMPl S 1957 SOUIULKN CAMPUS V5 7 SOUTHERN CAMPUS l )57 SOUTH! RM CAMPlfS 1957 SOUTHl-RN CAMPUS 7957 SOUTH URN CAMPUS r )lun« IhiHy-eighl • •pyright by the a»Hociated gtudenta, ' nity of califomta at lo» angelea knthr knopr. rditor ' ■r- •(• , ' , ■ . ' . 1 •( fi ■i0m« •Hipjfss oHs . . . dramatic, vivid lots of m e in o njsevM dZior ' ' }perf!i :fi nt in reappearing after the passage of time. Impiestiion.i of a lifetime, of college life, of the year 1957, UCLA. Administration, IBM, facidty, academic achievement interspersed with football rallies, flying y i i { ' II .x w ' 1. w Recollections of the football season, Cal, Stanford, USC, and the PCC. Basketball in the Pan-Pacific, track, tennis, striped-shirted referees. A kaleidoscope of Homecoming floats, campaigns, graduation . . . all eventually reorganizing into a specific pattern of the year. I iS The frantic moving into sorority and fraternity houses and dorms during a bewildering inonth of September, rushing and pledging, then Presents Night. A flurry of excitement circumscribing each event . . . pinnings, serenades, exchanges, and even a weekend formal or two. The hours expended playing bridge, gathering to talk in the dead of night, reserving tables in the Coop, last-minute study before finals . . . overflowing ashtrays, black coffee, and the dawn. At last a mortarboard and degree . . . and memorable impressions to last a whole lifetime. • SOUTHERN CAMPUS 1 academic administration 18 schools and colleges 32 achievement 106 2 activities asucla - 114 publications 136 honor and service 150 organizations 176 the arts 21i 3 athletics fall sports winter sports spring sports the year 290 social sororities 338 fraternities 39i living groups 458 index 470 credits 478 z o u 2 in O To Mr. Guy W. Buckinghnm we dedicate this thirty-eighth edition of the Southern Campus. " Bucky " . . . who completed his twenty- second year as UCLA ' s head custodian, retiring after spending twenty-six years with the University. Never too busy to lend his able assistance or offer a cheerful word of encouragement to both co-workers and students, he and " Mrs. B, " through the years, made quite a Kerckhoff team. Taking a .special interest in all the activities of Kerckhoff Hall and the University, he became more than a per.sonal friend to those around him . . . the students will remember " Bucky " as a Kerckhoff tradition. 10 ■.i(5i(WMP ' ' 3F r 3 w ll M y ft N •« soul-hern compus staff ■mm EDITOR: kothe knope BUSINESS MANAGER: ken bryan» DESIGNER: barbara webb ASSOCIATE EDITOR: dick kitzrow ENGRAVINGS: linda levene COPY: jan humble ORGANIZATIONS: sally haselton PHOTOGRAPHY: molly brown SALES MANAGER: chuck pointer CONTRACTS: mino bolls SENIOR RESERVATIONS: borbora brown OFFICE MANAGER: donnie clemensen ' ■ :. - ? " f ' - .:t DONALD ATHERTOIS I MIISA BALLS EDWARD BALIM DOISALD CHATELAIN JOSEPH COLMEISARES JOHIS DRAPE AU FREDRIC HALPERm STAISLEY HUGHES WILLARD JOHJ SOI i ' : LOIS KE ISO KATHE K! OPE ALLAN LASHER RICHARD LEV lis I ORMAN OLLESTAD DAVID PIERSOIS SOUTHERN CAMPUS HONOR AWARDS The Honor Edition of the Southern Campus is given by the Associated Students of the University of California at Los Angeles to the senior men and women who have best dis- tinguished themselves in scholarship, loyalty and service to their Alma Mater. To this Southern Campus honor roll are now added twenty-two members of the 1957 graduating class. t SUE PITTMAIS TA1 YA ROSS MALCOLM SMITH GARY WALLS BARBARA WEBB MICHAEL ttOLFSOIS ROSEMARY WOOLD RIDGE 14 1 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 • BURNEH HERALDSON • PAUL FRAMPTON • FRANKLIN MINCK • ALVIN MONTGOMERY • ROBERT KERR • JOSEPH GUION • IRENE PALMER PAULINE DAVIS • WILBUR JOHNS • JOHN COHEE • HAROLD WAKEMAN • DOROTHY FREELAND • LEO DELASSO • MARY HUDSON • ALICE EARLY BRUCE RUSSELL • FERN BOUCK • THERESA RUSTEMEYER • SYLVIA LIVINGSTON • MARIAN WHITAKER • MARGARET GARY • HORACE BRESEE • MARIAN PEniT • DAVID FOLZ • BEHY 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 CROSY • GERHARD EGER • JEANNE EMERSON • HANSENA FREDERIC KSON • STANLEY GOULD • RUTH GOODER • WILLIAM HUGHES • STANLEY JEWEL • JOSEPH LONG • GEORGE OLIVER • KENNETH PIPER • MABEL REED • AAARIAN WALKER • EVELYN WOODRUFF • DAVID YULE • ROBERT KEITH JACK CLARK • EARLE SWINGLE • CHARLOTTE McGLYNN • DOROTHY PARKER • LAWRENCE HOUSTON • DON LEIFER • MARSHALL SEWALL • WALTER BOGART • JOSEPH OSHERENKO • CARL BROWN • AUDREE BROWN • MARGARET SOPER • LAURENCE MICHELMORE • LUCILLE KIRKPATRICK • HELEN SINSABAUGH • LOUISE NICHOLS • HALLY SEDGWICK • LUCY GUILD • EDWARD HATHCOCK • CARL KNOWLES • ROBERT BALDWIN • BEATRICE CASE ETHEL TOBIN • VIRGIL GAZEL • WEBB HANSEN • FRED KUHLVIAN • HOWARD HARRISON • CARL SCHLICKE • CARL SCHAEFFER • BETTY FRANZ MARGARET BROWN • ALAN REYNOLDS • MARTHA ADAMS • DOROTHY AYERS • FRED HARRIS • RUTH LESLIE • HICHAD LINTHICUM • DEAN McHENRY ALEX McRITCHIE • IDA MONERASTELLI • MAXINE OLSEN • HOWARD PLUMER • ARTHUR ROHMAN • WALTER STICKEL • JOHN TALBOT • LEONARD WELLENDORF • BIJOU BRINKOP • HARRISON DUNHAM • GEORGE ELMEN DORF • 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 THOAAAS • 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 • BEHY SEERY • ALICE TILDEN • HOWARD YOUNG • FRANCINE BECHERAZ • JEAN BENSON • STANLY BROWN • HELENE COLESIE FRANK DOOLEY • ADELLE GRATIOT • MAURY GROSSMAN • KATHRYN HERTZ OG • JEAN HODKINS • THOMAS LAMBERT • CHARLES LEINBACH • MARJORIE LENZ • JAMES LUVALLE • GRACE McGILLAN • JACKSON STANLEY • FRANK WILKINSON • JEAN BARDEEN • 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 FRAN KOVICH • 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 NEWMAN • MARTHA OTIS • MARY PYNE • JOHN RYLAND • RALPH SPOTTS jr. • MARGARET WILSON • ALISON BOSWELL • MILTON COHEN • FREDERICK KOEBIG • MARY ELIZABETH LEE • VIRGINIA LINDSEY • HENRY McCUNE • GEORGE MILIER • NORMAN PADGETT • RICHARD PRYNE • FRANK SIMONS • ROBERT STREETON • LUCRETIA TENNEY • KENNETH WASHINGTON • VIRGINIA WILKINSON • JAMES DEVERE • TOM FREEAR • GRACE FOX • WOLFE GILBERT • JACK HAUPTLI • WILLIAM IRVIN • WILLIAM KUEHNE • HARRIET LUKE • STEPHEN MELNYK CARL McBAIN • RUTH NELSON • ROBERT PARK • AYLEEN SEARL • VIRGINIA SCHMISS RAUTER • HARRIET STACY • BILLIE MAE THOMAS • JOHN VRBA • BOB ALSHULER • BOB BARSKY • BRUCE CASSIDY • ANTONIA CHURCHILL • FRANCES CONRAD • AAARIE DASHIELL • DOROTHY DODGE • HANFORD FILES • MARCELL FORTIER • MARY JO FUNK • DOUGLAS HARRISON • MARJORIE MIDDLEMISS • DOROTHY RENFRO • JAMES ROSE • JACK THOMAS HITOSHI YONEMURA • WILLIAM WILSON • PAT DARBY • JANE ECKLUND • WILLIAM FARRER • ANNE GILLESPIE • OCEALA HERRON • MARGARET KARL • DANIEL LEE • JACK LESCOULIE • J. STEWART McKENZIE • JOHN S INGLAUB • LESLIE SWABACKER • JAMES WALLACE • ROBERT WEIL • MARY WELSH • ELIZABETH WHITFIELD • CHARLES BAILEY • WILLARD BELING • BOB COOLING • LEON COOPER • BETTY DOBBS • JANET DUNN • GLORIA FARQUAR • HELEN HAILEY • MARIAN HARGRAVE • ROBIN HICKEY • VIRGINIA HOGABOOM • CHARLOTTE KLEIN • ANN KOPPELMAN • ALVIRA MCCARTHY JEAN McDonald • margaret 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 MILLIKIN • RAYLE PALCA • HERSHEL PEAK JR. • MARGARET RAMSEY • WILLIAM RANKIN • FRIEDA RAPAPORT • MARY RAWINGS • PEGGY LEE ROBERTSON • BARBARA SHERIFF • HANNAH BLOOM • JACK BOYD • ROBERT FISCHER • EDWARD GLEITSMAN • DOROTHY HAINES • MIDGE HODGES EUGENE LEE • MARGARET LOCKETT • MARJORIE MAPES • FRANCES MORRISON • BETTY NEIGER • JACK PORTER • YOSAL ROGAT • ROBERT ROGERS ROBERT RUSSELL • MARGERY SCHIEBER • ELLEN SULLIVAN • GWEN SYMO NS • JACQUELIN TOWERS • BURR BALDWIN • ERNIE CASE • RUTH CLARK ELEANOR FINCH • MARY ANN HOLSER • LYN JACKSON • KEN KEEPER • DOROTHY KIMBLE • RICHARD LOGAN • STEVE MULLER • RICHARD PERRY ELEANOR ROBINSON • CONNIE ROCK • BERT SHERWOOD • ANNE STERN • H. M. WAMMACK • RALPH WITT • BARBARA BODLEY • JAMES DAVY KENNETH GALLAGHER • ROSEMARY GORMAN • RIMA GROKOWSKY • GLORI A HARRISON • ROBERT HAVES • ROBERT HINDLE • SHEILA HOPE • RICHARD HOUGH • SHIRLEY JACOBSON • ALICE KOESTNER • RAYMOND MAGGAR D • 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 CUYER • CRAIG DIXON • BERTRAM FIELDS • JEANNE FISHER • ROBERT GREENBERG • MARGIE HELLMAN • ROSEMARY 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 • BOB ETTE CAMP • PHIL CURRAN • BOB FRANKLIN • JIM GARST • BOB HIGHT KATHLEEN HOLSER • ERNIE JOHNSON • KEN KARST • LOUISE KOSCHES • DAVID LEANSE • FRANK LOY • SHERRILL LUKE • IRWIN RICKEL • FRANK TENNANT • JACKIE WAGONER • WALTER WHITAKER • DOROTHY WRIGHT • BALDWIN BAKER • STAN BERMAN • JOY BULLARD • DOT CRAWFORD HERB FLAM • GENE FRUMKIN • HOWIE HANSON • FRANK HEWIH • BEDIA JAMIL • BUD JONES • ROGER KARRENBROCK • MARGARET KESTER • MARY ANN MUCKENHIRN • FRED NELSON • LOU SACKIN • GEORGE SEELIG • EDDIE SHELDRAKE • GEORGE STANICH • BOB STROCK • MARSHALL VORKINK CHAR WEISS • MARCIA BORIE • NANCY • BROWN • JOYCE SHEETS BURN • JOHN CHANDLER • CHRIS CHRISTENSEN • JIM DAVIS • HERB FURTH • DANNY GALLIVAN • PETE GRABER • CHUCK GRIFFIN • DAVE HANSON • PAT PETER HARDWICK • VIC HOCHEE • ED HUMMEL • DICK LEONARD • GEORGE MAIR • PETE MANN • HAL MITCHELL • BOB MYERS • DAVE NELSON • HARRY SHERMAN • FRED THORNLEY • MARCIA TUCKER • JULIE WEISSTEIN ROBERT BAKER • BEVERLY BALDWIN • HARRY BRISSACHER • RUE COREY • DORIS DOLFER • IRV GOLDRING • BILL HOLLAND • JOAN MEYERSIECK TOM MINTZ • BENTON MINOR • [XDNN MOOMAW • JEAN NELSON • Bl LL 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 DIANA 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 • MAJEED SHERAIDAH ERNIE STOCKERT • LUCILLE LANGDON TOWNLEY • MARILYN VALE • M. E. VOGEL • DONALD BRAGG • ROBERT BREWSTER • RICHARD BYRNE • MARY COOK • JEAN DIETHER • DARLENE DWYER • NORMAN EPSTEIN • MARIANNE GARARD • AL GREENSTEIN • DAVID HART • NANCY ISHIAKI • NORMAN JACOBS • BERNARD NEBENZAHL • MONA McTAGGART • RALPH MELARAGNO • CURT OWEN • JOHN PETERSON • GENE PRESTON • RUTH REITER JEANNE ROSS • BONNIE SHRUBAR • BARBARA TAYLOR • RICHARD BORUN • JOYCE CLASEN • CHARLES DECKER • IRV DRASNIN • SUSANNE EGGLESTON CLARANN JOHNSON • WILLIAM KETTERINGHAM • SUZANNE LEONARDSON • JERRY LEWIS • DAVID LUND • JAMES LUTER • PIERRE MORNELL • LOUIS NEVELL • EDWARD PECK • RONALD PENGILLY • GAIL RISING • VIVIAN ROBINSON • MARTY SKLAR • ROBERT STEIN • BETSEY WARWICK IN MEMORIAM 1 1 GEORGE BRAINERD JOHN B. DALRYMPLE EDWARD N. HOOKER LEO KIRSCHENBAUM GUY MAIER JOHN SELWOOD BALDWIN M. WOODS ■ 1 1 16 ADMINISTRATION ••-ir 16 Li ii j tf» Ii ■ 1. -I Mia I " : i «t :s 1 3Uii i II II " » «■ « ISkAMfe ' OH Ml ■w «itf:: .. dJMllW WWBa ' ma , ,«!f mst mimi .•v«t fl ; «iiiM 1;. • i!iK -s-IWSUi mm! T :. m • j:,t- ««( [mppjsK ■- 3P» ■ | «»» , -!iX» i micMmm mrSMk-m M }mmu»- 14.. liiSHMea?. ' ' - s«i n , , j " •« •J i ' " r H ,-m - - «21i:-.,. I mWKmml f If • iliiiiiffiiiriiiHliBI ADMINISTRATION ..-J5l ' m ' y ' Ka ■ mtj,. . »♦%• t.; -. ,; • ; ' - « |- % 11 i |||||E-» «j||||K ■ijl B ' ■ ijip Ih ■ ■ H 1 r ' f f fill ■iii5 JEiMlhl fc ' rfii [- i« •-r ■ - - ■■£ , X V I f EIGHT CAMPUSES The University of California is always looking ahead toward the time when there will be a greatly increased enroUment. Plans are now being made for facilities that will double the capacity of the students on the campuses. In order to house the many new students who have been attracted to Davis ' beautiful rural campus, a new residence hall has been added. A modern building which will accommodate eight hundred at the Berkeley campus will par- tially provide for enrollment of twenty-five thousand students in the next few years. A lounge and student union will soon be available at the San Francisco campus. In the fu- ture for Santa Barbara is a model Liberal Arts College. Mount Hamilton is proud of a re- cently-built telescope at the observatory. Riverside boasts a new College of Letters and Science, and La JoUa, a School of Science and Engineering. At UCLA, there will be an ad- dition for 200 at Hershey Hall and a building to house eight hundred men on campus. UNIVERSITY LEADERSHIP The man with the " golden laugh, " the man who greets the freshmen and distributes the diplomas, the man not fully known by the students within their short span of campus life but gratefully remembered after the halls of UCLA have been left be- hind, the man who has labored incessantly and often unrewarded for the benefit of the people under his care, the man who has seen this great University expand its cul- tural and physical facilities and add two new campuses during his administration and largely due to his efforts become one of the most respected and admired univer- sities in the nation, the man known by the students for his earnest support of stu- dent rights and activities of every na- ture, the man who, without perhaps realiz- ing it, has been responsible for the feel- ing of longing and loyalty which graduates experience when remembering their uni- versity or any facet of their life connected with their campus, the man who represents the continuity of the generations of stu- dents that pass through the University and carry a little of its tradition and honor away with them, the man who for over twenty-five years has symbolized a positive cohesive force which binds the many col- leges and far-flung campuses into a single mighty institution of higher learning and scholarship, the man who lives the Univer- sity of California is Robert Gordon Sproul. 20 ■ft CHANCELLOR ALLEN " f 1 It 1 VS m 1 1 n I r: •» lTC-t U- . ■ ■« ' 1 Seated around Chancellor Raymond B. Allen are his lovely wife Dorothy and family, (clockwise from right) Raymond Jr., Dorothy, Barbara Jean and Tony. 22 UCLA STORY Vice-chancellor Knudsen looks for- ward to expansion of graduate and professional schools in the future. Among the world ' s institutions of higher learning, the University of California is unique, for this campus is but one of eight campuses which comprise the state-wide in- stitution. The seven remaining members of the University family are located in widely separated cities or communities throughout the state. There are, in addition, a number of schools, research stations, and state- wide extension services. It was in the year 1916 that the first step in the University ' s ex- tension program in the South was taken, and the original course of academic instruction was begun in Los Angeles. It became appar- ent that the 25-acre campus on Vermont Ave- nue, acquired in 1919, was too small for the rapidly growing institution. The Regents chose a 383-acre tract in Westwood Hills, and in 1929, students and staflE moved to their new campus home. Since then this campus of the University has grown at an astonishing rate; it is now the largest in the state-wide organization. Since shortly after World War II, the building program has been based on a master plan now aimed at complete fa- cilities for a campus of 25,000 students in 1962. The main goal of faculty members and administrators alike is to maintain the high quality of University instruction for which UCLA has acquired a world-wide reputation. 73 STUDENT GUIDANCE UCLA sports jans will be glad to know that Dean of Students Milton E. Hahn is trying hard to put through the plans for a new basketball gym. Dean Hahn supervises proper counselling. ftfllur hm i 24 Heading Dean Hahn ' s competent staff are three busy and ca])ahle administrators, Associate Dean Nola Stark Cavette, guiding light for women students on campus, Associate Dean Byron Atkin- son, who looks out for the welfare of men students, and Assistant Dean of Students Adol[)h T. Brugger. advisor and coordinator of student activities. In addition, the deans work for the maintenance of proper student discipline according to regula- tions set up by the University. They take an ac- tive interest in the activities of living groups and their functions, which also come under uni- versity supervision. The Panhellenic and Inter- fraternity advisors are to be found in the office of the deans as well. They work for coordination of sorority and fraternity activites and offer guidance to both councils. Of course, the most important function of the deans ' office is indi- vidual student counselling. Dean Hahn and his outstanding staff are instrumental to the admin- istration of affairs which benefit each student. Popular Associate Dean of Students Byron H. Atkinson ' s job is determined hxj the needs of the UCLA students. Uclans may expect an 800-man dorm, a wing on Hershey Hall, and more ac- cording to Associate Dean Cavette. Born and educated in Europe, Assist- ant Dean Brugger is amply qualified as advisor to UCLA foreign students. 25 WITH THE STUDENTS IN MIND Cordial Andrew Hamilton, in charge of the public information office, keeps the public well-informed about all the diverse activites occurring at UCLA. Donald P. La Boskey, middle-man for Uncle Sam on the campus, helps male students with their service problems as head of special services office. Dr. Vern W. Robinson, the associate director of relations with schools, has the job of acquainting the junior colleges and high schools with UCLA. Jf. fie (it («i (I llif P As associate director of admissions. Dr. Edgar L. Lazier must determine the eligibility of the many students who apply to the university each year. The efficiency evident in the office of the registrar is due largely to the capabilities of Dr. William Pomeroy, who ably heads this busy department. Business Manager Paul C. Hannum su- pervises buildings, grounds, mail, and other campus business matters, as well as being on Board of Control. of He lle|„( 26 h ' « jmkt ! ' » PCL4. Dr. Donald S. MacKinnon, director of the student health service, hopes in the coming years that the efficiency of the program will continue to grow. Placing capable people in educational positions is the job of Dr. Aubrey L. Berry, assistint manager of the bu- reau of school and college placement. Dorothy Clendenen ably heads the stu- dent counselling center on this cam- pus, to which she has devoted many hours of her attention while teaching. IS, jj mtttn, Cmtnl Adolph T. Brugger, acting foreign student advisor, must cope with many of the difficult problems which face the foreign students attending UCLA. Gordon Flett is quite versatile as he alternates between studying law and successfully fulfilling his duties as the new student activities advisor. Under the inspiring direction of Dr. L. C. Powell, UCLA libraries have trebled in size. Plans for a school of librarianship are now in progress. FROM SCHOLARSHIP TO HOUSING Dr. Carlo Golino, chairman of the com- mittee on undergraduate scholarships and prizes, hopes to increase the number of possible awards to students. The scholarship committee is a senate committee consisting of faculty members, ten in number, and the chairman. The committee is respon- sible for awarding all undergraduate scholarships and prizes which are given to worthy students on the basis of their need and abilities. In his capacity as supervi. ' ior of the housing office, J. D. Morgan is in charge of the operation of Veterans ' Village and of all student housing. Supervised by Mr. J. D. Morgan and managed by Mrs. Wright, the housing office performs a great service to students in search of housing. The office is responsible for the forthcoming e.vpansion of Hershey Hall and construction of a residence for eight hundred men students. M EXTENSION Paul Sheats hopes for greater expansion of adult education. Paul Sheats is the associate director of the University extension in the southern area and cooperates with the academic senate and the departmental administra- tive arm in providing an education for those not enrolled in the University. In his eleventh year at UCLA, Mr. Sheats and the extension department are planning to expand the existing offerings in the adult liberal education field to provide for 37,000 students. The department real- izes the increasing need for communicat- ing the value of Letters and Science courses to community leaders and business men. Mr. Sheats claims that right now pressure to develop the complete man is increasing. He feels that there is a lack of educational breadth in our poten- tial leaders and there is a tendency to overspecialize. It has made him hope for a greater expansion in the field of the lib- eral adult education in the university. 29 m ■s nrt k m rsTY wwm ' . ' PjTf H mHpi iifti i wj— " ' n Dean Hodgson, dean of the College of Agriculture, makes his work his hobby in addition to some ocean swimming. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE The College of Agriculture was the first really new college to appear on campus. It was first raised from the status of teaching orchard in 1930 and now enjoys a reputation of no small stature. Dean Robert W. Hodgson, a man of vision, is " looking to the future " when agricultural engineering and food technology advances, made possible in the modern buildings rising from UCLA soil, will benefit and enrich the lives of the multitudes. Buildings currentlv under construction include the Plant-Sciences and Botany struc- tures. Other buildings, although somewhat smaller than the former but no less important, will be the Ornamental Horticulture section and others. Dr. Hodgson also plans to expand present progress in the field of entomology which seeks to find methods of combating and eliminating plant- destroying insects. There are two divisions in the School, one offers instruction while the other is the agricultural experiment station that undertakes most of the large re- seach projects. Horticulture here enjoys national renown. 32 KHALAF AISOOFI AL- DELAIMY; B.S.: Subtropical Horticulture; Romadi, Iraq, Transfer. Univ. of No. Car- olina; Pres. -Cosmopolitan Club; " I " Board Coun- selor of So. Calif.; Agri- cultural Club; Gold Key; IRC; Y-Coop; Ping Pong; Jr. Council; Sr. Social. ISMAIL M- Al-RAWI; B S Subtropical Horticulture Bogfidod, Iraq; Transfer U of C, Berkeley; Arab Student Organization; Cos- mos Club; Y-Coop; Tennis; Football. SHIMSHON SHUA; B.S Horticulture Israe Un BEN-YEHO- Subtropical Beer-Tuvio, Tronsfer: Cornell Agricultural Club; AZ; Folk Dancing Club. new colletf » llie ilalii! fpiilalionoi sncfviiion, fngineerinj anil enricli ' HIIv under )lany slriic- nailer ikan Ornamenlal ' 0 plans to lof) ' idiick alinf planl- llie Sekool. a?ricttlliira| larje re lal renown. agriculture seniors RAMZI MUSTAFA KHAL- IDY; PhD.; Horticultural Science: Beirut, Lebanon,- Transfer: Utah State Agri- cultural College; AZ; Pres.- VAO; Agriculture Club. DOV LEVINSON; B.S.; FLORA AYAKO NINOMIYA Genl. Horticulture; Tel- B.S.; Ornamental Horticul Aviv, Israel. ture; Ricfimond. Calif. Transfer: U of C, Berkeley Agriculture Club; AAX. 33 COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS MS « ' -JSHM. Coordinating all six departments of the College of Applied Arts, business education, tnusic, art, home economics, theater arts and physical education, are William Melnitz, assistant dean of the college, and Dean David Jackey. Vi I 34 Called " one of the best guys to work Dr. Ralph Freud, with his experience in Chairman of the physical education for " by his secretaries, Dr. Gibson acting and writing, has been one of the department Dr. Ben Miller saw to it Danes is head of the art department, mainstays as chairman of theater arts, that Bruins got their daily exercise. lid hcH The newly appointed chairman of the Raising four boys occupies most of the Dr. Samuel Wanous, business education music department, Robert U. Nelson, time of Dr. Edward Rada, the assistant to chairman, also handles money natters took over his duties in September. the home economics department chairman, on the University Budget Committee. 35 The College of Applied Arts is made up of several departments, including theater arts, art. music, home economics, business education, physical educa- tion and ROTC. Associated with these are inter-departmental majors of dance, apparel design, apparel merchandising, pre-nursing, public welfare, pre-occupational therapy, and pre-optometry. The college points with pride to the newly-completed Music Building, a stimulus to finer and greater music facilities. In the home economics department, the new home manage- ment laboratory offers a wonderful opportunity for men and women in the fields of institutional planning and management. The Art Building, with its fine workrooms and well-equipped library, also affords excellent facilities for exhibiting works of art. At the climax of the year, the department spon- sors a student art show in the building ' s art gallery. All phases of student art are displayed at this time, including exhibits of wire sculpture, textile design, mobiles, paintings, ceramics, advertising art, and wrought silver. 36 The department of physical education is also included in this college. Recreation majors learn the significance of cooperation and leadership as well as the skills necessary for the teaching of physical education. The College of Applied Arts, first established on the Los Angeles campus in 1939 in order to meet the demand for the training of a specialized character, has a technical and professional appeal and organizes certain scientific and scholarly studies into suitable curricula which may be ap- plied in the fields of industry and the arts. It also provides curricula for the training of teachers in specialized areas. The college now offers majors in art, music and theatre arts, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts; and offers majors in business education, home economics, and physical education, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science. Many departmental clubs, such as the Business Education Association and the Education Club and the Home Ec Club are vital parts of the college. M ' iRENCE THY; B, ; Bend :c. HERMAN ABER- S.; Physical Ther- Ore.; Transfer: MOUSTAPHA AKKAD; A B , Motion Picture; Aleppo, Syria; Transfer: Syrien Col- leae; Young Arab Organ- ization; Internotionol House: Cosmopolitan Club; Cam- pus Theatre; AZ t . NANCY IRVING ALLEN; A.B.; Art Education; Glen- dole, Calif.. Art Club; So. Cam. -Sales I; Welfare Board I; AWS Grp. I; YWCA Dorm Reps. Prog. Chairman 1; AHA. WILBERT ANDERSON; B 5 ; Physical Education; Los Angeles, CcMf.: Transfer: Compton Jr. College; Foot- ball; Rugby; Vorsity Club. PATRICIA GILDART ARM- STRONG; B,S.; Home Eco- nomics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Home Eco- nomics Club; Dance Recitol 2; ON. NANCY Physical Calif.; Antonio Council; ANN BADER; Therapy; Por Transfer: Mt. J.C; Sr. Axn. San Class 50NYA LISBETH ALEXAN- DER; B.S.; Apporel Mer- chandising; Mi-Wuk Vil- College of Applied Arts lage, Calif.; Apparel Club; Student- Faculty Relations Board 1; AXn. ELISSA CATHERINE ALTER; A.B.; Theater Arts-English; San Diego, Calif.; Rally Committee 3; Campus The- ater 2, 3, 4; Class Coun- cil 1. BARBARA JANE ANGELOFF; B.S.; Apparel Design; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Apparel Design Club. A. JEAN AUMAN; B.S.; Apparel Merchandising; I rv- ington, Calif.; Apparel Club 1; AWS Social Comm. 2; Model Josie Comm. 1 ; AAn. LEONARD LEE BANDLE; A.B.; Art; Van Nuys, Colif.; Transfer: Valley J.C. applied arts seniors ALICE JOY BENIOFF; B.S : Apparel Merchandising; Los Anqeles, Calif.; Apparel Club 4. BARBARA JEAN BERGE; A.B.; Art; Manhattan Beach, Calif.; Transfer: El Ca- mino. Art Club, EDWARD DUNCAN BIGEN- HO; A.B.; Music Ed.; South Gate. Calif.; Transfer; LACC; Band 3, 4; Orch. 3, 4; «MA. PAUL DENNIS BIRD; A B ; Theater Arts-Motion Pic- tures; Los Angeles. Calif.: Band I: AKA. KAREN REGINA BOUNDY A.B.; Theater Arts-Radio, Westwood, Calif.; Trans fer; Stephens College ZittH Pres., V.P.; DLB B AWS Orientotion; Roily Comm.; Panhellenic Coun- cil; Bruin Belles-V.P.; 1956 Belle of UCLA: TOB. HARD EARL BANTON; RICHARD PHILLIP BENNETT -; Phys. Ed. Los An. A.B.: Theater Arts- Los An es. Calif.; Transfer: qeles. Calif.; Transfer: L.A npton J.C; Basketball Valley J C. Campus The AOA. atre; ZBT. CHARIENE BONNIE BERN- STEIN; A.B.; An- Altadenn. Calif.; Mortar Board; AE; Z«H: lAT. PATRICIA BINKIEY; B.S.; Bus. Ed.; Santa Ana, Calif. JEAN CORDULA BLUDER; B,S,; Bus, Ed.: Pacific Pali- sades, Calif.: Transfer: Val- paraiso University. Anchors 1; AHA. VIOLET ELIZABETH BOYER; B.S.; Home Economics; Santa Monica, Calif,; Trans- fer: LACC; Home Econom- ics Club. GARTH ARNOLD BRICKER; B.S-; Phys, Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: San Diego State; Bruin Moun- taineer Club ] . ARLENE WINIFRED BROWN; A.B.; Costume Design; Mon- terey, Calif.; Transfer: Lake Forest College; Homecom- ing 3, 4; Welfare Board 3; " AWS; Class Council 3, 4; Publicity Comm. of Sr Council 4; Olio Show; A Capella Choir 3. 4; Choral Club 3; AHA. RONALD RAYMOND BROWN B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Los An geies, Calif.; Transfer: Son to Monico: Masonic Club; Cahper Sohper; Crew 2, Class Council 3, 4. ALBERT DENNY BROWN- ELL; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Al- hombra, Calif.; Kelps; Baseball; BGD. JUDITH LYNN BRUHL; B S.; Bus. Ed.; South Pasadena, Calif.; Anchors; Bus. Ed. Ass ' n; Class Councils 1, 2. 3, 4; Homecoming- Ski Club; Tiller Sail; ZTA. CAROL JEAN BURNS, Home Economics, Bridge, Ore.; Trans LACC; Home Econcn Club. m LEE DEtIM ■ Vm h C itr. ANN MARY BROWN; B.S.; Home Economics; San Luis Rey, Calif.; Tronsfer: Col- lege of Notre Dame. PHILLIP KING BROWN; B.A.; Theater Arts-Radio Div.; Healdsburg, Calif.; Transfer; Santa Rosa JC; Campus Theater 2; So. Com. Year in Sound Rec- ord. VIRGINAL MARIE BROWN; A.B.; Music; Los Angeles, Calif.; A Capella Choir 3; Band 2; Glee Club I; Mad- rigal Singers 4; A£@. DALE KEITH BRUDVIG; B.S.; Rhys. Ed.; Los An- geles, Col if.; OEK; Scab- bard Blade; Basketball 1, 2- Track 1, 2; Class Councils I, 2, 3. 4; Sah- per; Cahper; iKH . ANN BURNS; B.S.; Phys. Ed. Recreation; Lemoore, Calif.; OEA; Cahpers; URA; Class Councils 3. 4; AEA. NAOMI RUTH CAHN; B Bus. Ed,; San Fronci: Calif.; Class Council lAT. applied arts seniors PEGGIE LOUREE MANUEL GERALDINE Y. 1. CHAR; MIMI CLAR; A,B - Music; CAMPEAU; B.S ; Bus, Ed,; A,B.; Theater Arts; Hono- Los Angeles, Colif.; B; Malibu, Calif.,- Southern lulu, Hawaii- Transfer: Choral Club 2; Glee Club Compus: riBO. University of Hawaii; ZOH. 4; Class Council 2. SALLY ELLEN CLENDENIN; A.B.- Bus. Ed.; Whittier, Calif.; AXA 1, 2, 3, 4; nori; Sabers 3, 4; Bus. Ed. Assn I. 2, 3, 4; Applied Arts Stud. -Faculty Comm. 3, 4; Class Council 1, 4; So. Cam. 1; KA. JANIS Phys. Calif. E. CROOKS; B.S.; Ed.; Los Angeles, EDWARD CARLIN; AB; Theater Arts; New York, N.Y.; Transfer: University of Howaii; AKA; Kap and Balls; Campus Theater 2; Choral Club t , 2; Glee Club 1, 2; lAM. LEONARD FREDRIC CHASS- MAN; A.B., Theater Arts: Sherman Oaks, Calif.: Transfer: LACC; Kop and Bells; Campus Theater; ' Year in Sound ' Staff; Class Councils 2, A. Dublin Boll Bid Comm.; TA . LUCINDA FAY CLARK; A B ; Art Ed.; Son Marino, Calif.; Transfer, PCC; Shell and Oar; Rally Comm.; Axn NANCY KAY COVER; Art; Anaheim, Calif. - So. Com. 1 , 4; AAP; A B ; OCB; KA. MARIA ELENA B.S.; Bus. Ed.; geles, Calif. ROBERT SAMUEL DEALS A.B.: Theater Arts-Moti Pictures; North Hollywoc CUEVA; Calif.; Transfer: Pierce . Los An- AKA; Campus Theot ' Athletic Chmn.; 9A0. " ' t MliCi (;•-;- J. ' ' 01 m IlINi: », Ort ' :.■- CC: H«re [;;: ' Wl m UHN; ' » Ed,: Son fiDTO i; CloB Cwml H, ISABETH ANNE DECKEN- CH; A.B.; Art Ed.; North jllywood, Calif.; Art )uncil; Daily Bruin 1, 2; ass Councils 1 , 2. DOROTHY ANNE DEUPREE; A.B,; Art; North Holly- wood, Calif.; Art Council; Rudy Hall Pres., Soc. Chrmn., Hist.-Porliamenta - rion. RICHARD M. DILLEN; A.B., Arl; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: U of C; Acacia. EDWARD FRANCIS DON- LON; A.B.; Theater Arts- Motion Pictures; New Ha- ven, Conn.: Tronsfer: Univ. of Conn.; Varsity Show 4; OIK. kRBARA LEE DERINGER; S.: Home Ec; Altadena, f.; Transfer: Univ. of lorodo; Home Ec. Club; iKr. GAIL MARGARET DEVER- MAN; B.S.: Bus. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Bus. Ed. Ass ' n; Trolls; Anchors: Ori- entotion Comm. 2: Cla ' s Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; AAD. DOROTHY LUCILE DONATH; B.S.; Bus. Ed.; San Ma- rino. Calif.- Bus. Ed. Club; KKr. EDITH EVELYN DOOIITTLE; B.5.; Home Economics; Gordena. Calif.; Transfer: El Camino JC. JEROLD PERRY DRUCKER; A.B.; Theater Arts; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC; AKA. Country 4; Class Coun- cil 4. GILBERT EUGENE DYRR; B.S.: Phys. Ed.; Bell, Calif.; t EKi Sahpets: Var- sity Club; Track 3; Cross- PATSY ELIZABETH DUGA; B.A.; Advtg. Art; Los An- geles, Calif. BARBARA COWELL EAST; B.S.; Home Ec; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Long Beach City Colleae; AMP; ArZ; Home Ec. Club; LBCC Bond. applied arts seniors jiiii m • " " . IhMle: »«■« ;„, ID Hl»l«» j;,l In : ' " ™ ' , »; C.p«i » ,!,( Cl««,: » ' ' ■ IINDE SIEGUI EDI; AB; Theater Arts-Englisfi- Bev- erly Hills, Calif.; A r; Campus Theater. ANN LOUISE ELLIS; BS; Apparel Design; Berkeley. Colif.; Transfer: U of C; Apparel Club, V.P. 2; ZK MARCIA KELLY ENGER; B.S.: Apparel Merchandis- ing; Santa Monica, Calif. ICHAEl G. ECONOMOU; B.; Motion Pictures; hens, Greece; AKA. ELLEN MAY EDMONDS; B.S.; Physical Education; Alhambro, Calif.; Transfer: Occidental College; Reha- bilitation Club; AWS Of- fice 3: Class Councils 3, 4; Daily Bruin 4; AEA. BARBARA FAY ELY; B.A.: Advertising Art; Redondo Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Miami Univ.: Panhellenic; Wings: So. Com. -Publicity 3: Aon. SYLVIA MARTHA ERICK- 50N; B.S.: Bus. Ed.; Pasa- dena, Calif.; Transfer: PCC; AXA. RITA BEATRICE ESTRADA; B.S.; Home Ec; Los An- CAROL LOUISE ESSERT; geles Calif.; Home Ec. B.S.- Home Ec; San Pe- Club; CMAE; Newman dro, Calif.; A«. Club. NOEL JOHN ESTES; B.S.; Bus. Adm.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Class Council 1 . LOWEEN ADELE FRANCES FALCON; A.B.; Bus. Ed.; Monrovia, Calif.; Bruin Belles; Sophomore Sweet- heart; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; AAA. LORRAINE J. FEINGOLD; B.S.; Home Ec; Los An- geles, Calif.; Home Ec. Club; Upper Div. Rep. Boord 3; URA Swim Show 1; Hillel 2, 3, 4; A0E. LAURA B.S. FENSTERMAKER MICHAEL M. FLYNN; A.B Theater ArlS; Van Nuys, Calif.; Transfer: Hamline Univ.: nKA; KI Pres. Rush Chrmn. 4. FRANCES ELLEN FRAME; B.S.; Bus. Ed.; Gardena, Calif.; Transfer: El Ccmino JC: AXA; Wings 1; Bus. Ed. Ass n 2. NORENE CLAIRE FREMONT; B,S.; Apparel Merchandis- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; NSA I ; Leadership Comp 1 ; Homecoming 1 ; Fall Drive 2; Apparel Society 3, 4; Orientation ZAT. CAROLE ANN FRIEND; A.B.; Int. Design; Hermosa Beach, Calif.; Class Councils 1 , 2, 3, 4; Shell Oar 2, 3; Trolls 3. 4; Soph. Sweet- heart 1; ZK. (A GtUNDEI; DENNIS LEACH FENSKE: A.B.; Advertising Art; En- cino, Calif.; Scabbard Blade; Kelps; AWS; Home- coming, Howdy, Men ' s Week Mardi Gras Shows; ZAE. SVERRE V E. FIGGE; A B.; Comm. Art-Adv.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC. GWEN SUE FOWLER; A B Music; Compton, Calif.; Transfer: Compton JC; Wings; Choral Club 2 Glee Club I; KA. ANITA JANE FREEMAN; B.S.; Apparel Merchandis- ing; Madera, Calif.; Spurs; Sr. Social Club; Rally Comm. 1 , 2; Apparel So- ciety 3. 4; Uni Comp Coun- selor 2; Homecoming I ; Closs Councils 1 , 2; AAA. JUDITH ANN FRIEDRICH; B.S.; Community Health Education; Burbank, Calif.; Transfer: Glendole College FA; Class Councils 3, 4; AWS; Mens Week 3: AAA. applied arts seniors BEVERLY ANN FRITTS; A B Music; Los Angeles, Calif.; A Capella Choir 2; M«E. MITZI GAGE; A.B.; Art Ed.; North Hollywood, Calif,; Anchors 2, 3; Ski Club 2, 3; So. Cam. I; Homecoming I ; Greek Week 4; AO. RUBY GEE; A B.; Adv. Art Reedley, Calif,; Transfer; LACC; So. Com. -Sales 2 Sr. Class Council; Rally Comm. 2; Spring Sing Pro- motion I; I House Sprinn Festival I ; Student Art Shov» I; EriA; AE; Art Club. BARBARA JANE GOLDEN; B.S.; Bus. Ed. Los An- geles, Calif.; OXO; Trolls; ABS Council; Class Coun- cils 3. 4; So. Cam -Soles 3, 4; Svi im Show; 0Y. PATRICIA LILLIAN GRAY; A.B.; Art Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer; U of C SBC; Masonic Af- filiate Club URA Bowling 1, 2, 3, 4. CARL GAGE; A B Angeles Calif.; LACC; ♦KV. SANDRA GEDULD; B S ; Art; Los Bus. Ed.; Los Angeles, Transfer: Calif.; X0 Treos.- Bus. Ed. Club. ELLIOTT I. GISS; B ; Phys. Ed.; Los Angeles, Colif.; Transfer: LACC; Calif. Ass ' n of Health. Phys. Ed. Recreation; OEK. SHEILA GAIL GOLDSTEIN; B.A.; Interior Design; Los Angeles, Calif.; Class Coun- cils 1, 2, 3; Greek Week 1, 2 Orientation 1, 2, 3; Hi Jinx Show 2; lAT. WtumiHs 5mB4 »»,oi Ml ■- ;,- ANGUS JOHN A B.; Theater Barbara Theater GREENLAW; Arts; Santo Colif Campus 4 A I . IRIS JUNE GRIFFITH; B Home Ec.-Ed.; Bakersfie Calif.; Transfer; Bake field; Home Ec. CI CSTA. iANKfKlij,; ' tgi ' Henr.ji] I, Don Car:, ' i Skell 1 fe ' 1; H. Ol GRUNDER; B.S.; Ec. Ed.; Los Angeles, f.: Spurs: AWS Social 2- Orientation 2, 3; A t . MARION LOWEEN HALL; A.B.r Motion Picture; Po- mona, Calif.; Transfer: Mt. San Antonio JC; Ski Club I; Women ' s Intramurals I. CLAIRE CORINNE HANSON; B A. ■ T. A. ■ Los Angeles, Calif. CAROLE MAXINE HARRT; A.B.: Art Ed,; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Daily Bruin 1 ; Dub- lin Boll Art Chrmn. 1; Homecoming 1 ; Class Coun- cil 2; AEO. APRIL DAWN HATHCOCK; A.B.; Apparel Design; Bev- erly Hills, Calif.: Trolls; Anchors; little Sisters of Minerva; Chimes; AWS-Spe- cial Events Chrmn. 2; His- torton 3; Treas. 4; Class Council Art Chrmn. 2 3: Jazz Jubilee; Tiller Soil; Women s Week; AZ. SELMA HARRIET HEPPS; B.S.; Phys. Ed. -Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: LACC; Cophers; KA». JAMES GOODWIN HALVER- SON; B.A.; Theatre Arts- Motion Pictures; Riverside, Cnlif.- Transfer: Riverside; KI. BRUCE H. HARRIS; A R : TV-Rodio- Sherman Oaks, Calif.; Transfer: Valley JC; riAE; So. Cam- Yr. in Sound " 2; UCLA Sportscast- er, " UCLA Sports Pack- age " 1. CHARLES MAURIN HATCH- ER; B.S Phys. Ed.; los Angeles, Colif.; Transfer: ELAJC; Ai» A. NANCY ANN HEFLER; B S Home Ec; Los Angeles, Calif.- Wesley Foundation, URC. KATHLEEN DIANA HEYIER; B.S.; Home Ec; Los An- geles, Calif.; Rally Comm. 2 3, 4; HE Club; URA; AAn. applied arts seniors S ilWE GlllUt: .1 « Ec-H.: Wf ,l IrtMfB " ' HI; • « ' ' It. HOWARD FREDERICK HILL- MAN; A.B.: Applied De- sign; Los Angeles, Calif.- Transfer: SMCC. RONALD P. Q. HO; AB ; Adv. Art; Honolulu, Ha- woii- Transfer: LACC: ERA; Alt Club; Class Council 1. ■AID DEAN HIBBS; AB. ic; Long Beach, Calif. sfer: Univ. of Konsos V-V.P.; Sr. Rep. Board s Councils 3, 4; A Ca- 3 Choir 4; Choral Club J; Glee Club 4; Spring I 3. 4; Intramural Bo- ' - League 3, 4; Sr. ;k 4; Aloha Ball: «KT. a BETTY YOSHIYE HIRABA- YASHI; B.S.; Bus. Ed.; Posadena, Calif.: Nisei Bruin Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Bus. Ed. Ass n I, 2, 3; Class Councils 2 3 4. XAA JOHN CRAIG HORGER; A.B.- Theater Arts-English; Santa Ana, Calif.; WOOA; Scabbard Blade; Campus Theater 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Mordi Gras Chrmn. BARBARA HUGHES; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Los Angeles, Colif.; Cohpers; Daily Bru- in-Office Mgr. 3; Class Council 4; AWS Spec. Events 2; Jr. Prom Queen 3; AXn V.P. CHARLOTTE ANN JARA- MILLO; B.S. Phys. Ed.; Gordena, Calif.; Transfer: Compton JC; AAHPER; Ephebian; Dorm Council- V.P.; Rudy Hall-Pres.; Sr. Class Council: Inlercultural Club; AT. CHARLES RICHARD HOLLA. WAY; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; De troit, Mich.; Transfer: Ful lerton JC; Football; Track UCHA Athletic Chrmn. RUTH CONSTANCE HOW- ARD; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Los Angeles, Colif.: Cahper; Trolls: AAn. MILDRED OUIDA HUNTER; B.S.; Home Economics- Clothing Textiles; Trans- fer: LACC. THORNTON KYLE JOHN- SON; A.B.; Applied De- sign Rosemead, Calif.; Transfer: PCC; Univ. Y Co- op. CORINNE FAYE JORDAN A.B.; Art Education: Hen sel, No. Dak.; Transfer Concordia College; M t E A Capello Choir 3; 1160 PATRICIA RAE JOSELLE A.B. : Recreation; Los An qeles, Calif.; Transfer LBCC; SSPR; CAHPER; Uni versiiv YWCA; Dance Re cital I. BARBARA LEE KAFKA; B.S Bus. Ed.; Los Angeles Calif.; Bus, Ed. Assn; So Cam. 1; AE0. LILY YURIKO KAMIYA; B.S.; Home Ec. -Education; Gardena, Calif.; Morfor Board; Chimes; Twin Pines Co-op Pres.: Class Coun- cils I , 2. 4; Religious Em- phasis Week 2, 4; Wom- ens Rep, Board 3; Panel of Americans 1 , 2, 3; Stu- dent Board 3; Nisei Bruins. VINA CLARA KEYSOR; B S Home Ec; Burbonk, Colif. Class Councils 1 , 2; Wings KA. DONALD F. KNAPP; b.A Adv. Art; Los Angele Calif.; So. Cam.; Dai Bruin; Greek Week Chrmr IPC; B0n-Pres. ,|NE NilWllE 11)1 ' . M(, Ad; fcn I (jii- Ooa Co ' ' l I; Men ' s W -;[l;Win Boll Com p It«ie ' i- LAURA MARY JORDAN; B.S.; Bus. Ed.; Pasadena, Calif.; Transfer: PCC; Bus. Ed. Assn; Sr. Social Club; Princess NROTC Mermaid Ball ' 56; Charter Member- Friday Afternoon Marching Chowder Society of t»KZ; Closs Councils 3, 4; r0B. applied arts seniors MARY ANN LOUISE JUNG; B.S.r Apparel Merchandis- ing; Downey, Calif.; Ap- parel Club; Home Ec. Club. AGNES YASUKO KAJIDKA; B.S.; Bus. Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Bus. Ed. Assn; Nisei Bruin Club; Sr. Class Council: XAA. MITSURU KATAOKA; A.B.; Art Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club; Bruin Fellowship. LAWRENCE JOHN KIRK- PATRICK; A.B.; Music; Fer- ris, Calif.; Transfer: River- side College: OMA: A Ca- pello Choir 3; Bond 4. NANCY ANN KNOPP; B.: Home Ec; Studio Ci Calif.; Transfer: LAC Home Ec. Club. .ll»limUN;A. K; «« Co »1l«lltl«i« ' « ..,-1 to: « tfiKfi Oub; ll SelotigntOi bCounol. JOHN WILLIAM KURTICH; A.B.; Theatre Arts-Motion Pictures; Hollister, Colif.: AKA; MAC Club; Conning lower; Campus Theoter 2; Compus Motion Pictures 3, 4; Class Council 4. DAVID E. LANG; B A ; Adv Art; Riverside, Colif,; Con- ning Tower; So. Com. Art- ist: Daily Bruin Artist; Sr. Class Council Greek Week Comm.: 0KZ. SHARON LEOTA LANNING; B.S.; Bus. Ed.: No. Holly- wood, Calif.; Wings; Class Councils 1, 2, 3_ 4; AWS Social Comm,; AHA. TOBY SHARON LAWRENCE; A.B.; Art Ed.; Santo Mon- ica, Colif.; Transfer: SMCC. RICHARD DOUGLAS LEM; A.B.; Art Ed.: Los Angeles Colif.; Transfer: LACC. MARVIN LEVINE; A Theotre Arts-Motion Pictc Pompton Lakes, N.J.: Tro fer: Syracuse Univers AKA: Campus Theater 4 Howdy Show-Musi Director 4. u mill m f» i, I: W " " Ml Ci! DOLORES SANDRA LAIF- MAN; B.S.; Bus. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif,; Shell Oar; Bus Ed. Club; MAC Club; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, LINDA LEVENE LANG; MRS Degree; Studio City, Calif, FRANK EDMUND LAPPLE; A.B.: Adv. Art; Santo Mon- ica, Calif.- Transfer: SMCC Glee Club . JO ANNE LELAND; BS Apporel Design; Piedmont, Calif. HARVEY LENKIN; BS: Phys. Ed- Los Angeles, Colif. CAHPERS: Sr. Class Council: UniCamp Counselor 1: lAM. JENNY LOO; BS: E Ed.; Los Angeles, Col Transfer: ELAJC; OX©; E Ed. Assn; Council for M icon-American Education " " » lii Mllil sec " " -Si. fc, k . B9ll.ta Do NCI«NNINOPf;_ W it; Slu ' io Cr " .; Iimflr, UC •1 ft, Cl»b. ENE NATALIE lURGE; Adv. Art; Bakers- Calif.; Class Coun- 1, 2; Mens Week I.; Dublin Ball Comm.; pus Theater 4. BEVERLY ANN McALONEY; B.S.; Recreotion; Arcadia, Calif.; Bruin Belles; Ch-i ' tian Science Organization: CAHPERS 3. 4; Recreation Society-Treas. 3, 4; Wom- en ' s Intramurals CTlrmn. 3; A4 . IVAN VERNON McKINNEY; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif.- Transfer; LA Valley JC. ANN EELYN MARTIN; A B ; Art Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC. AUBREY DEAN MASON; B.S.; Apparel Design: Los Angeles. Calif.; Spurs; Chimes; Wings; Apparel Club: AAA. JANICE MAUPIN; B.S,; Bus. Ed.: Los Angeles, Colif.; Shell 8 Oar; Trolls; Bus. Ed. Ass ' n; So. Cam. -Sales I , 2, 3, i; Class Councils 2, 3, 4; Jr. Council Exec. Comm.; Jr. Prom Exec. Comm. Sr. Rep Board; Homecoming Exec. Comm. 4; Jamaica Farewell; FOB. A ANN lYMAN; A.B.; Ed.: Mitchell, So. Dok.: sfer: PCC; Art Coun- Int ' l Board: Twin Pines: A Natl Rep.; V.P.- lopolitan Club; Infl e; Int ' l Relations Club; Ilass Council. GILBERT VINCENT McCUT- CHAN, JR.; B.S.; Phys. Ed : Alton, III.; Football I; Track 1 zv. DOLORES JOAN McMANU : B.S.; Apparel Merchandis- ing; Pasadena, Calif.; Trolls; Pres.-Jr. Panhellenic: Sr. Brunch I : Orientation 1; Model Josie I; KKT. KATHARINE B.S.: Bus. geles, Calif. Pine Panel; cietv; AAA. L. MARTIN; Ed.; Los An- ; AAA; Spurs; Historical So- PATTY JO MATHER; B.S.: Apparel Merchandising; Santa Barbara, Calif.; Transfer: U of C, Santa Barbara; Ski Club 4; Bus. Ed. Ass ' n 3, 4: Apparel Club-V.P. 3, 4; Class Coun- cil 3; KA0. CLAIRE ZITA MILBERG; B.S.: Apparel Merchandis- ing- Beverly Hills, Calif.; ZAT. applied arts seniors ilVIK Syrowse Univerai A CotIhi ftaw Kler . UNT 100; IS: ' loi tat ' . ' ,,lt..ilAiC;f. ' H„ ' ,.CW!il ' " ' » N ROBERT MILNER; Theater Arts-Radio, Petalumo, Calif.; Trans- Santa Rosa JC; Campus 3ter 3, 4; AMS 3; ng Sing Exec. Comm. Aen ' s Week 3; Oriento- 4; Greek Week 4: Leader 4; AXA. CELESTE TOYO MIZUKAMI; B.S.: Bus. Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif.: Bus. Ed. Ass n; t X0 nnri; Nisei Bruin Club. MARY B.S.; Monte PCC. ALICE MOLINA: Home Ec.-Ed.; El Calif.; Transfer: JOHNNA LEE MOORE; B.S. Phys, Ed.; Artesia, Calif. Spurs; Mortar Board; Trolls AWS Publicity Chrmn. CAHPERS-Pres. of So. Sec tion Students; XO. VIRGINIA LEE MOORE; B.S.; Bus. Ed.; Huntington Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Coast College; Ass ' n; Class Coun- Dorm Council Orange Bus. Ed. cils 3. 3, 4. DONALD FLOYD NELLIGAN; A.B.; Music; Bishop. Calif.; Tronsfer: LASC; Band 2, 3, 4. t|tl LYN LEE MILSTEIN Art Ed, Denver 0.; Spurs 1 ; AE0. ATSUSHI ART MOCHI ZUKI A.B.: Adv. Art; Son Fer nondo, Calif. HENRY H. MONTEZ; A B ; Adv. Design- Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Glee Club MADGE E. MOORE; B A; Painting Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: LBCC. FLORRIE GRACE MORE- HEAD; B.S . Bus. Ed.: Cali- patria, Calif.; Women ' s Press Club; Bus. Ed. Club; So. Cam.; Doily Bruin 4 Class Councils 1 , 2, 3, 4 Welfare Board-Exec. Sec ' y 3: Homecoming Exec. Sec ' y 3: SLC Sec y 4; OCB 2; UD Rep. Ass t 3; Ponhel; t M. MARITA LEE NELSON; B S.; Phys. Ed.; Redondo Beach, Calif.; Transfer: El Comino College; CAHPERS; Swim Club 8, Show; Hershey Hall; Dance Recital 3. 4; Class Council 4; YWCA. KAY KEIKO NISHIMURA; B.S.; Bus. Ed., Los An- geles, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Bus. Ed. Assn 1, 2, 3, 4; X0. JAMiS HAMILTON OGG, A.B.; Theater Arts: Los An geles, Calif.,- Transfer: SMCC: KapandBells: AKA, Motion Picture Prod. 2. YAYAKO LINDA OYA; B S. Bus. Ed .: San Diego, Calif. Bus. Ed. Assn: Assoc. Bus. Nisei Bruins; Al. PATRICIA MAUREEN PAL- MER; A.B.: Music: Pacific Palisades, Calif.; M E; A Capella Choir; Opera Work- shop. EMMA ESTELLA PERSON; B.S.: A ' ppo ' el Design; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Apparel Club. JACQUELINE JEAN PETERS; B.S.; Psy. Ed.; Venice, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC; Trolls; Roily Comm. 3; URA Square Dance 4; Class Councils 3, 4: Editor, So- cial Chrmn. 0Y. SARAHLIE NOVINO; A.B ; Music; Los Angeles. Calif . Hillel; MOE. CHARLES WILLIAM OSnR- LUND; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Ven- ice, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC; Basketball I; Volleyball 1; Sr. Entertoinment Comm. 1; CAHPER; Zn. PATRICIA JEANETTE PAINE; A.B.; ComI Art-Adv.; Up- land, Calif.; Transfer: Ore- gon State College; Art Club; Shell and Oar; Sis- ter of Minervo of ZAE; nB ». SHEILA RAE PARKER; A B : Music; Pacifrc Palisades, Calif.; M E A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; OCB 1, 2; AWS Board 3; Spring Sing 3. DOUGLAS ROY PETERS; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Oakland, Colif.; Transfer: West Con- tra Costa JC: Football 2. • iWiii , la iffila. « applied arts seniors BARBARA K. PETTIT; BS : Home Ec; So. Pasadena. Calif.; Transfer: Univ of Fla. ROSEILE BARBARA PLEAS- ANT; B.S.: Apparel Design; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: U of C, Santa Bar- bara; Class Councils I 2 3, 4; Gomes Comb.; Hillel Chorus; n©. PAULINE ALICE PORTER; B.S.: Bus. Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif.: Rally Comm ; Anchors: Ponhellenic Coun- cil; SLC Secy 4: Home- coming 4; Pres. tM, DONALD B. REALS; A B Theoter Arts; New York City. NY.; UCLA TV Radio Productions 3, 4- OAX. ELENA POWERS REDMOND; B.S.: Bus. Ed,: Los An- aeles, Calif.; Glee Club I; Class Councils 1. 2. 3, 4 AWS Philanthropies 1, Secy 2, Hostess 3; Bus. Ed. Assn 3, 4; First V.P. AZ. KATHLEEN SUE PITTMAN A.B.; Music; Conogg Park Calif.; M E; Spurs; Chimes Wings-Treos.; Trolls-Pres. Sr. Class V.P.; AWS; OCB Class Councils I, 2, 3, 4, A Capella Choir; Bond; So Cam.; Daily Bruin; Inter murols: KA. DUANE LAVERNE PLUM- MER: B S.: Recreation; Bo- kersfield Calif.; Transfer; Bokersf.eld JC. CHRISTINE POULOS; BS: Apparel Merchondsing Los RUTH Vegas, Nevada; Shell and Bus. Oar; Apparel Club; Pan- Calif.: hellenic Council; AWS: OX0: Soph. Sweetheart; Class AMP: Counc ils 1, 2, 3, 4; AEA. cil; S ANN RICKS; B S : Ed.: Long Beach, Transfer: LBCC; Assoc. Bus. Students; Senior Class Coun- I. Cam : OCB. MARY MARGARET RODDA; B.S.: Phys. Therapy: Ingle- wood, Calif.: Class Coun- cils; Trolls 3, 4; Rehab. Club 1, 4; 0Y, SHIRLEY JANE ROESE; A.E Art-Applied Design; Mesa, Calif.; Transfer: Sr Dieao State College; Dorr Council; Rudy Hall-Pre Wesley Fellowship. ' i li»l(0 ([!;, ;!. ' " )A ' ■ ' oily Comm, 3. ufij " Btnti . [I, oil 1, 4- Uit, i ROGERS; BS: Art Los Angeles. Calif. MARY AGNES RONAN; B •; Bus. Ed, Sherman Oaks, Calif,: Transfer: Immacu- late Heart College: X0: Bus. Ed. Club. ROBERTA IRENE ROY; B S ; Bus, Ed,; Co ' ona, Calif,: Transfer: Westmont Col- lege,- Bus, Ed, Club, GLORIA JOY RUHL; B S Recreation: San Pedro, Calif,; Class Councils I, 2, 3, 4; AWS Orientatio- «. Leadership 1; CAMPERS 3, 4: A , MARILYN MINCHER RUN- NELS: A,B,; Art; Los An- geles, Calif,; Transfer: PCC, MOHAMED SALEM; B,A,; T,A,; Cairo. Egypt. CHRISTINE ROTSEL; BS,; Apparel Merchandising; Honolulu, Hawaii; Trans- fer: Univ. of Hawaii; Trolls; AWS 2; Swim Show 2 Mid-Year Grad- Comm. 4; Pres. Xn. JOYCE MARILYN ROYBARK B.S,; Phys, Ed, -Recreation Los Angeles, Calif,; Trans fer: LACC; URA Secy Jazz Club; Women ' s Intra mural Bd,, Publicity Chrmn AUDREY THOMAS RUIKKA A,B,; Theater Arts-English; Minneapolis, Mirin,; Trans- fer: Univ, of Minn,; ZOH; AETA; Kap Bells; Compuj Theater 3, 4. CONSTANCE JOYNER RUS- SELL; B.S.; Home Ec; Los Angeles. Calif.; ON. CARMEN CECILIA SAN GER- MAN; BS,; Health Ed,; Los Angeles, Calif,; Phro- teres IntI; Pre-med Assn; Newman Club; Daily Bruin; Health Ed, Club; Homecom- ing; 0Y. applied arts seniors KTJANElOEiE; . Call!, ]m- ' t ' -- « a Start Colleqe ' Dorr ley fellowship. SHAN V. SAYLES; A.B.; Theater Arts-Motion Pic- tures; Warren Mich.; Transfer: Wayne Stote Univ.; AKA; ZAX; Younq Republicans Club; ABS; Campus Theater ],- Motion Pcture Productions 3. FREDERICK ROY SCHILLER; A,B.; Theater ArtS; Beverly Hills, Calif.: Transfer. U of Coio.; AKA; Campus The- ater 2; Producer Director- Hov dy Show; ZBT. BRONCHA MACHLA SCHWARTZWALD; B.S.; Home Ec; Beverly Hills. Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Home Ec. Club; ON. ROBERTA JEANNE SHERRY; A.B.; MusiC; Jenkinfown, Penna.; Transfer: Hunter College; Newman Club 2; Campus Theoter 1 ; A Co- pellc Choir 1 ; Opera Workshop ] ; Homecoming Show 1 ; Madrigals 1 . LOUISE MARIE B.S.; Phys. Ed. Monica. Calif.; SMCC; Tennis. SLOAN; Santa Transfer: (E YEMIKO SASAHARA; : Home Ec Ed.; Gor- 3, Calif.; Dorm Coun- Nisei Bruins Club; Home Club. SHEILA JOY SCHAPS; B S.; Apparel Merchandising: Los Angeles, Calif. ' Class Councils 2, 4; 1 ZI. LENORE ROBIN SCHREIBER B.S.; Apparel Merchondis ing; Los Angeles, Calif. Transfer: Wellesley College Class Councils 2, 3, 4 AE0 SHIRLEY ANN SHAFER; B S.; Bus. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Univ, of Houston; SpurS; Hillel; Bus. Ed. Club; Sr. Class Coun- cil; Welfare Board 1 ; Oil. MARILYN JOYCE LEWIS SIEKER; B.S.; Home Ec. BEVERLY ANN SMITH; BS ; Ed • Los Angeles, Calif.; Bus. Ed,; Pasadena, Calif.; Home Ec. Club; AAX. Transfer: PCC; Af; AZ. JO-ANN SMYTH; B.S.; Pasa- dena, Calif.; Transfer: PCC; Bus. Ed. Assn; Rally Comnn.; Anchors; Class Councils 2, 3; AHA. BETH HELENE STAITMAN; B.S.; Apparel Design; Sher- man Oaks. Calif. YVONNE STEIN, A.B.; Mu- sic; Pittsville, Wise; ZAI; A Capeilo Choir 3; Glee Club 3; Not ' l Music Ed. Club I : Bruin Christian Fellowship 3. LEWIS HENRY STUECK; B S ; Phys. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.: Transfer: Washing- ton Stote College; CAH- PER- Football 3; Rugby 3; TKE. KATHLEEN SULLIVAN; B A.; Advtg. Art; Fullerton, Calif.; Art Club; Delia Ep- silon. RUTH RETSUKO SUYAMt l| B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Los . geles, Calif.; CAHPE Nisei Bruin Club. BETTY lOU SPENCER; B S.; Bakersfield, Calif.; Tronsfer: Bakersfield College; Reha- bilitation Club I; Stevens House. BEVERLY SUE STEEL; B.S.: Home Ec: Los Angeles, Calif.; II. ALFRED EUGENE STICKNEY; A.B.; Music; Hawthorne, Calif.; Transfer: El Comino College; Glee Glub 3, A. MAHMOOD DAOUD SULAU MAN; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Mosul, Iraq: Transfer: Baghdad College: Arab Or- qanizotion; Varsity Club: Cosmos Club; Soccer. ALAINE SUTHERLAND; B.S.; Recreation; San Diego, Calif.; ZAI 3, 4; Anchors 2, 3, 4; Phrateres 2; SAH- PER Student Rec. Soc. 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3. 4; So. Com. 2, 3, 4: Class Councils 2, 3, 4; Welfare Bd. 1; Swim Show Club I, 2; Ice Skating Club 1; Tiller Sail Club 2, 3; Westminster. JOEL DUANE SWANS( ' B.S. : Theatre Arts; Tocoi Washington: Transfer: Ut of Washington; AKA; !• llllOII Vf S. ' flh. S ;v - 1 1 Oo» Cw« " iMNVAHN;!.! _, Colil ' ' ' W ' l iiwnlClM. applied arts seniors MAY JANE TANG; BS Home Ec; Phoenix, Ariz Transfer: Phoenix College ETIA; Home Ec. Club; Sr. Class Council. MARJORIE ELEANOR TAY- LOR; A B.; Theatre Arts; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: LACC: Class Councils 3, 4; AAH: Z0H BRUCE DAVID TOMKIN- SON; A.B.: Adv. Art; Los Angeles. Calif.: Transfer: LACC: AZ . DAVIDA RUTH TROPE; B.S : Apparel Merchandising; Los Angeles, Calif. ROBERT FRANCIS TYSON; A.B.; Theater Arts-TV, Ra- dio: San Francisco, Calif.; Transfer: San Francisco State College; Radio Work- shop; TV Workshop; So. Cam. Year in Sound; " Ad- ventures with Books " Broad- cast. CAROL ANN TAYLOR; B.S.; Bus. Ed,: Los Angeles, Calif.; CTass Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS; So. Com.; AZ. SAMUEL E, TERRY; AB: MusiC; Beaumont, Calif.; 0MA: Sintonio; Westmin- ster Club; A Copella Choir 2: Band 3; Orchestra 1. THOMAS DAVID TONER; A.B.; Theater Arts; Pitts- burgh, Penno.; Tronsfe- Duquesne Univ.; Kop Bells; Newman Club; Cam- pus Theater. SUZANNE FRANCES TUCK- ER; B.A.; Adv. Art; Bakers- field, Calif.; Rally Comm.; Shell and Oar; OCB; Lower Div. Rep, Board; Mardi Gros Decorations Chrmn : Class Councils 1,2,3, 4; Treas. Activities Chrmn. AHA. THERESA M. URRUTIA; A.B.; Phys, Ed.: Fresno, Calif,; Transfer; Fresno State and LACC. RUTH MARIE VALENT B.S.: Home Ec; Los aeles, Calif.- Transfer; Comino College; Home Club: MAC Club; Inte tionol House. tl ' " Hi WllIU n U ■ I,-,- t. ' S, In, Colli; am Ki Bnin r ' III tUAKi iNoiii 4H; ENE ELLIOTT VAN ARK; ; Phys. Ed,; SAHPER 1 3; Soph. Sweetheart: 1 : Class Councils 1 , 3; GY. KENNETH ELIM VENDLEY; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, Colif,- AE: Sc. Class Coun- cil; i rA. LAURENCE CHRISTIAN WAL- KER; A.B.: Theater Afts; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: LBCC; AKA; Cal Men; MAC Club; Sr. Class Coun- cil; ABS; Bru-vets. milfllNIE JEAN VANN; B.S.; arel Design; Santa ilea, Calif.; Transfer: CC; Apparel Club. ALIEN WAN; A.B.; Art-ln. terior Design; Yuma, Ariz.; Transfer: LACC. LARRY SANFORD B.S.; Accounting; geles, Calif. PATRICIA LA VERNE WA- TERS; B.S.; Sociologv; ; to Monica, Calif. MYRNA HONEY WEINER; A.B.; Long. ArtS; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC; Class Councils 4; Mardi Gras 3; Welfoe Board 4; I XZ. JEANNE MARIE WILHELM; A.B.; Apparel Design; Sher- man Oaks, Calif.; Trans- fer: Mt. St. Mary ' s: AW? 2, 3; Art Club; Apparel Club; OCB; A Capella Choir 2; Class Councils 2. 3, 4. Model Josie; Dublin Ball; Trolls; Shell and Oar; Aon. WANG; BARBARA DALE WEBB; Los An- A.B.; Adv. Art; Los An- geles, Calif.; riAE; Spurs; Women ' s Press Club; Home- coming Exec- Comm,; Class Councils; So. Com. -Editor, Designer Engravings. HERBERT VIRGIN WHITE; A.B.; Adv. Art: Altodena, Calif.; Transfer: PCC; Ar- nold Air Society; Copt. Hurley Sgdn.; Air Force Rifle Team; Baptist Stu ' Fellowship; Glee Club 2. MAHLON VAIL WILKIN- SON; B.S.; Bus. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Bus. Ed. Ass ' n 1, 2, 3, 4; Wings; X© 2, 3; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretariat I, 2. Leadership Training 1; Ar. applied arts seniors m mti v«!« ' i jj, Horn it,; l» „„, C.lil ' I ' " ! " Ci.i«i MlMi, " 0,b; »C Club: I ' i,5mI Hwk, JERE-GERALDINE GRACE WILLIAMS; A,B.; Art; Mon- tebello, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Redlands; AE Treas.; UCLA Art Club Secy: Jr. Class Council. REY ANNE WILLIAMS; Phys. Ed.; Los ' An- .i. Calif.; CAHPER; A Mla Choi MARILYN ALICE WILLIAMS; B.S.; Apparel Merchondis- ing; Covino, Calif.; Trans- fer: PCC; Apparel Ass ' n; Marketing Ass ' n; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Bruin 3; Jr. Prom Comm. 3; Ed. Jr. Newspaper 3. AVONNE McCONNEL WIL- SON; B S.; Home Ec; Re- dondo Beach. Calif.- So. Cam. 3; Class Councils 2, 3: AWS 2, 3; Orientation 2; Home Ec. Club 1; Spring Sing 1, 2, 3. LEONARD BERNARD WURTH- MAN, JR.; B.S ; Phys. Ed.; Long Beach, Calif.; Trans- fer: Univ. of III.; BOn. LEONARD M. ZINN; B S. Bus. Ed.; New York City N.Y.; Transfer: CCNY; So ciety for the Advancemeni of Management; Hilled Glee Club 2. PHYLLIS FAYE WISE; BS.; Apparel Merchandising: Los Angeles, Calif.; Fashion Collegiate Bd.; Apparel Club; AE . HAROLD LOUIS YEOMAN; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif.; SAHPERS; Baseball I; ZAM. EVELYN DORIS ZLOTKIN; B.A.; Art-Ed.; Los Angeles, Cplif.; AE; Class Council 1 ; Homecoming Comm. 1 . SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ' " wn Dean of the under graduate division and graduate division of the School of Business Administration is Dr. Neil H. Jacoby who has been doing research and lecturing in various European industrial centers this last past year. " UCLA born and bred " George W. Robbins, associate dean of the School of Business Administration, was acting dean of the school while Dr. Neil Jacoby was on sabbatical leave. Taking a deep interest in the activities of the students, Dr. Cyril O ' Donnell acted as assistant dean of student activities for the School of Business Administration. BETA GAMMA SIGMA President: Richard A. Fletcher. Secretary: Geraldine A. Knight. Treasurer: Joseph A. Pastrone. Advisor: Dr. James M. GiUies. Beta Gamma Sigma national business honorary membership is the highest award offered Business Administration students by the School of Business Administration. Student members are selected for outstandins scholastic achievement and high moral character. FALL INITIATES Df- C, Joseph Clawson Dr. James M. Gillies Dr. Ifvmg Pfeffer Frank C. Alexander Gordon C. Armour Daniel R, Baldwin Roncl G. Borgmon John W. Boundy Allen E. Brogan Joseph B. Buchwald Leiand S. Burns James B. Cameron Edward Chalom Lynn W. Childs J. Kenneth Clancy Arnold W. Cohen Sandra Lea Cohen Walter I. Cohn Harold R. Dilbeck Carl H. Dittmar, Jr. Erwin C. Drucke Charles S. Elston, Jr. Raymond Ezekiel Norman L. Greenbaum Charles S. Grobe William G. Hoyword, Jr, Minora Higa Jerry F. Kelley Frederick R. McFodden Robert G. McFadden Charles R. Miller, Jr. Loyton P. Ott Harry C. Reeser Michael G. Rattner Jerry A. Rokos Chester L. Shugart Edward Soo Hoo Robert A. Steinman William R. Stuyvesant Charles G. Utt Jomes E. Wodleigh Lorry S. Wang Edward W. Wedbush Robert S. West Robert D. Wilke Charles R. Williams John H. Zenger The School of Business Administration is currently 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 con- tribute to the subsequent development of experienced businessmen. It aids in acquainting them with the modern developments found in business in wavs 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 to the student. For the same purpose, the department sponsors projects designed for supervisors and engineers. The school was successful recentlv in organizing an alumni association whose purpose was to create contact between Business Administration and alumni on many matters such as school activity and trends in executive management. Other purposes include the exchange of ideas on college curriculum, scholarships and awards and information and news concerning the vast field of business. The School of Business Administration includes about a thousand upper division and graduate students, and offers courses in thirteen curricula areas leading to the Bachelor of Science, Master of Business Administration, and the Doctor of Philosophy degrees. The half-a-hundred members of the faculty engage in projects in accounting, business law. business economics, statistics, business finance, ])roduction management, insurance, personnel management, marketing, trallic and transportation management, real estate, urban land economics, and organization and management theory and policy. The goal of the curricula is to pro ide. for qualified students, a well-balanced education for careers in business at the management and administrative levels. The general and .specific requircnieiils of the school are designed to furnish a broad pre|jarati()ii. ralliir than a highly specialized profi- ciency, in particular occupations. The school considers its research pro- grams as being a most essenlial part of its broad educational functions. iol icon. aids sin Once " sors neale siicli RONALD KEMP ABBOTT; B.S.; Accounting; Bakers- field, Calif.; Transfer; Bakersfield JC; AKf. WALTER GEORGE ADAMS; B.S.; Prodn. Mgf.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer; El Comino JC, HARRY AARON ABRAHMS; B.S.; Prodn. Mgt,; Los Angeles, Calif.; Yeomen; Greek Week; Homecoming; Soph-Frosh Brawl; Spring Sing; Elections Bd. Chrmn.; ZBT. LARRY ADLER; B.S.; Bus. Ad.. Van Nuys, Calif.; Band I; AKV. DAVID MICHAEL ACER; B.S,; Finance; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Colo.; HA . GLENN MYRON ALPER- ROBERT LOUIS ALVES STEIN; B.S.; Accounting; B.S,; Mktg.; Fall River Pacific Palisades, Calif.; Mass.; AKf; Assoc. Bus Transfer: SMCC; AKV Students; UCLA Mktg ABS; Accounting Society. Assn. DON CHARLES ALLISON; B,S.; Bus. Ad.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Kelps; Pro- ject Malibu; Class Coun- cils 2, 3, 4; IFC Treas. 4; Pres.-OrA. WILLARD HOWARD ALT- MAN, JR.; B.S.; Account- ing; No. Hollywood, Calif.; Accounting Society; Society for Advancement of Mon- cgement; Class Councils 3, 4; in. RICHARD NEIL ANDERSON; B.S.; Personnel Manage- ment; So. Gate, Calif.,- Varsity Club; Arnold Air Society; Crew 3; Class Council 3; 0KZ. business administ-rat-ion seniors J RICHARD CY ANDREINI; B.S.; Marketing; Sparks, Nevada; Transfer: Univ. of Nevada- Class Councils 2, 3; Rally Comm. 1, 2, 3; Sr. Rally Comm. 4; IFC 4; Hse. Mgr. 3, Pres. 4- ATO. PAUL WILBUR ASHE; B.S.: Accounting. Ridge wood, N. J. ' Transfer. LACC; TAE. DONALD FITHIAN ATHER- TON; B.S.; Morketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Gold Key; Yeoman; Varsity Club: Gym Team 2, 4; Swim Team 1; SLC Mens Rep. 4; Athletic Advisory Bd, 4; Exec. Secy. IFC 3: Acacia. DANIEL ROBERT BALDWIN; B.S.; Accounting; Bur bonk, Calif.; BrZ; Accounting Society. LEWIS JACKSON BEDFORD; B.S.; Production Manage- ment; San Diego, Calif..- Society for Advancement of Management; Sailing Team, Letterman 3; Mens Athletic Board; Varsity Club; 0E. J laitai n. iiul (aiiiliv ilblif . flllfliL II land le ' .m ilaiiced iinlivf ••iiJifii ptot ' kpto- ICliOIlS ' I HILL ANDERSON; Personnel Manage- Los Angeles, Calif-: r: SMCC- Welfare ATA. JAMES RAYMOND ASHBY; B.S,: Accounting; Burbank, Calif.; Transfer: Glendole CC; Accounting Society; ABS Council. EDWARD DAVID ASTRIN; B.S.; Accounting; No. Hol- lywood, Calif,; ZBT. FRANK DOUGLAS ATKINS, JR.; B.S,; Accounting; Son Gabriel, Calif.; Account- ing Society; University Chorus 3, 4; Class Coun- cil 4: IFC 4 Pres,- t)KH ' , GREGORY ALAN BARNETT; B.S.: Finance; Los Angeles, Calif.; ABS; Basketball 1; Campus Crusade for Christ; OAO DONALD RICHARD BEHR- STOCK; B,S.; Marketing: Los Angeles, Calif.; Gym Team; TA . STANLEY BELKIN; .S.; Accounting. biuojo i ny, Calif.; Bri; ABS Coun- cil 2; Accounting Society 2; Barristefs 1; ABS News. 1; ABS Bowling Team 2; Sr. Honors. LESTER ALAN BERMAN; b.b.; f-inonce; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZBT. PAGE A. BILLING , JR.; B.S.; Accounting Finance; Lynn, Mass.; SAM; ABS; Social Comm.-AKV. DURWOOD NOEL BLOOM- GREN; B.S.; Finance; Omaha, Neb.- Transfer; USC; Varsity Show 2, 3; Homecoming Show 2; Howdy Show 2; Acacia. JOHN WOODARD BOUNDY; B,S.; Peisonnel Manage- ment; Los Angeles, Calif.; Tionsfer: Stanford Univ.; BrX; Deans Honor List; ARS; Sr. Week Comm.; ex. LOUISE MARY BELL; B.S., Marketing; Inglewooa, Calif.; Marketing Ass n.; Society for Advancement of Management; 0X0; CMAE; SAACS. MICHAEL PIERRE BIANE, B.S.: Marketing; Ontario, Caiii,; Class Councils 2, 3, 4; Uni Comp 3 4; OKI. ROBERT SHELDON BILL- INGSLEY; B.S.; Pe ' sonnel Management; Rive,:ide, CaJIr.; Transfer: Rive side College; KelpS; Uni Camp Bd.; Uni Camp Counselo ; Sr. Class Rep Board; Spring Drive; Class Councils 3, 4; or A. EDWARD MICHAEL BOLKE; B.S.; Finance; Los Angeles, Calif. LES BOXER; B.S.; Finance; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer. LACC; Sr, Rep. Board; TEO. BOBBY JOE BRAMLET U.O.; Accounting; Bok rield, Calif.; Transf Bakersfield JC. business administration seniors MARKO BRAND: B S -. counting; Altadena, Calif.; Transfer; FCC. MICHAEL E. BROCK; B.S.; Personnel Management; Los Angeles, Calif.; Glee Club 1 ; Class Councils 3, 4; Roily Comm. 3, 4; Spring Sing Publicity Chrmn. 1; MAC Club I. GERALD ELMER BROLIN; B.S,; Accounting; Burbank, Calif.; Accounting Society. JACK BUSHLING; B.S.; Per- sonnel Mgr. Ind. Rela- tions; Youngstown, Ohio; Transfer: Youngstown Univ.- AKV- Life-member- Aon. JOAN MARGARET CARD; B.S.; Accounfmg; Alham- bra. Calif.; Transfer: PCC; Orientation Comm. AWS Exec. Bd. 1 ; Accounting Society-Secy. 1; OM. G. WILLIAM 8RAUN; B.S , Finance; Glendale, Calif.; Transfer: Glendale College; ZAE ALLEN ETHAN BROGAM; B.S ; Accounting; ' o Hollywood, Calif.; BTI; Accounting Society; Si. Council. JERYL KENT CARPENTER; DWIGHT VINCENT CALL; B,S.; Personnel Manage- SEYMOUR BUSH; B.S ; Bus. B.S.- Accounting; Chicago, ment Industrial Rela- Admn.; Loo Angeles, Calir.; III.; Transfer: LACC; Ac- lions; No. Hollywood, Transfer; LACC; BTZ; Ac- counting Society; Barristers; Calif.; Daily B uin Business counting Society. OKI. OHice 1; KI STEPHEN JOHN CARRO JR.,- B.S., Industnol Rel tions, Boston, Moss,; Trap fer: Northeastern Uni AKV; Society (or the AJ voncement of Moncgemer Inteinot [ Relations Clu l Class Council 3. OEM; IS [ • " JO! llUi Colli. ' • ' ■ ' ■ CURT CARTER; )ffice Mgmr,-tns.; Pasadena, Colif., use Bri; Soc- incement of MgmT.- ' res. 4; ABS Coun- 4; Ins. Soc. 4; lonors Lisf 4. JAMES ALLEN CASE; Bb,; Trans. Traffic Manage- -neni; Vallejo, Calif. OEORGE WAYNE CAZALY; B.S.; Ma.keting; Delano, Calif.- Transfer: Bake.s- ,ield College: AKH EDWARD CHALOM; B.5 Marketing; Los Angeles, Cali. ' , ' 1 ansie;: Brooklyn College, BTZ: AKV; ABS Council; Daily Brum-Re- oo ' tei. Desk Ed., Editorial Bd. I; URA Riding Club 2. DAVID YEW Accounting; Calir,; Sri; CHAN; BS Lo " ) Angeles, AMf; (PHI JOHN MARVIN CHAMBER- LAIN; B.S.; Production Management; Los Angeies, Calif.; Class Council 4; Judo Club Pres. 2, 3, 4; RICHARD MARTIN CHAN- NON; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Glee Club 2; Daily Bruin - Sports vVriter 1 ; Sr. Class Coun- cil; Ma.keting Society 1 , ABS 2. TE0. JAMES WILLIAM CHAP- MAN; B.S.; Trans, . Traf- ,ic Management; AKH ; Society for the Advance- ment oi Manogemenf; 3 uin Ski Club; Bruin Fly- ing Club. LYNN WILLIAM CHILDS, JR.; B.S.; Accounting; Van Nuys, Calif.; Ttansrer: San Fernando Valley JC; BfZ. DONALD WILLIAM CHATE- LAIN; B.S., Marketing- Trans.; Los Angeles, Calif Yeoman; Gold Key; Spurs (Honorary); Golden Brum nAE; ABS; Track; A Ca pell a Choit; So. Campus Administrative Ass ' t.; Class Councils; Spring D ive; Un Camp Board Chrmn.; ZN GEORGE WM. CHU; B.S.; A; arketing; Los Angeles, Calif. Tronsfer: LACC; AKV; ZnA; NBC; ABS; Mktg, Ass n . V.P.. Fi- nance Membership. business adminisl-ration seniors [tPHEN JOHN CAM 55, InciLiSViol ;y Boiw, Wa»-- KV !: f ' ! ' J. KENNETH CLANCY; B 5 ; Bus. Adm.; San Bernor- dino, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Redlonds; Society for the Advancement of Management- BTZ- 0H WALTER IRWIN COHN; B S.; Accounting; Los An- ge ' es Calif 1 HZ Class Councils 4; BrZ; ZBT. -f ' CIESLA; BS.; Bu5. Estate; Pomona, Transfer Wt JC; PE; ZX. SANDRA LEA COHEN; B S. Mai-keting- Po ifi ' - Pali sades. Calif.; BTZ. LEE E. COOPER, JR.; BS.; Accounting; La Crescento, Calif.; Transfer: Glendale College; Barristers; Arnold Air Society; AFROTC Rifle Team 3. lYLE EDWIN COOPER; MARSHALL GEORGE COX; BS.: Accounting: Haw- B.S.; Marketing: Los An- fhorne. Colif.; Transfer: geles, Call.-.: Kelps: Mar- Lewis Clak College; keting Assoc. -V. P.: ABS: KZA. Accounting Society; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; ABS AX RAYMOND JOHN CUN- NINGHAM; B.S., Bus. Adm. - Ma.keting; Long Ben-h; Transfer: LBCC; AKV ROBERT GEORGE COR- SELLO; B.S,; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Glendale College; Var- sity Letterman; Trad; 3, 4; Cross-Country. NORMAN CRANE, JR.; B.S.; Bus. Admn,; Los An- geles, Colif.: Transfer; Univ. of Arizona; ROBERT WILLIS DAGGS; B.S.; Finance Psychol- ogy; Van Nuys, Calif.; Closs Councils t, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 2. 3; AROTC Rifle Team 1; AZO. ROBERT R. DALLEY; B S ; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; AKV. ROBERT HARRY DEATRICK B.S.; Industrial Relations Honolulu, T. H.; Transfer: Whitlier College; lAE. GARY LEE DEPOLO; B S ; Accounting; San Lorenzo, Calit,; KZA; Accounting Society; Baseball 3; (OKV. RICHARD IVOR DICKMAN; B.S.; Accounting; Los An- geles, Calif.; Accounting Society; Society for Adv. of Management; ZAM. ROGER EDGAR DISINGER; B.S,; Marketing; Syracuse, N.Y.; Transfer: PCC. HAROLD EDWARD DAVIS; B.S.; Accounting; Ingle- wood, Calif.; Class Coun- cils 3, 4; Orientation Comm. 3; ABS 3, 4; Acacia, JAMES R. DE MILLE; B.S Production Management, Glendale, Calif.; Transfer Glendale City College IFC; Sr. Rep. Board; Class Councils 3, 4; College of L S Student Faculty Comm. I; Pres.-ATA. EUGENE LAWRENCE DEAR; B.S. Mich.; Mich.- Club 1 Finance; Detroit, Transfer: Univ. of ABS; Crew !; Glee PE; ZAE. CHARLES ROBERT DIFFER- DING; B.S.; Accounting; Toft, Calif-; Transfer: Fresno State College Taft JC; AKH 4; ABS 4; Class Councils 3, 4; Rally Comm. 3, 4; ZN. RONALD FRED DUBA; B.A.; Accounting; Son Fernando, Calif.; Transfer: Valley JC; Kelps; Varsity Club; Soc- cer 3; Rugby 2; Greek Week Athletic Day Chrmn; Homecoming Queen Chrmn; Pres. UCLA Rugby Club; Honorory Troll; V.P. Hse. Mgr.-B0n, business administrat-ion seniors ELI B. DUBROW; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; BrZ; t HZ. LLOYD BYRON EGENES; B.S.; Personnel Manage- ment; San Gabriel, Calif.; Transfer: PCC; Arnold Air Society; Vice Pres. -IPC; Jr. Class Council; Mardi Gras I; Air Force Cadet Com- mander; Past Pres. -05. ROBERT DOUGLAS ELGAR, B.S.; Prod. Mgt.; Pasa- dena, Calif,; Transfer: PCC. LELAND LE ROY ENOCH, B.S.; Personnel Mgt.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Class Councils ], 2, 3, 4; AZ I . DONALD JAMES EVANS; B.S.; Accounting; Tulare, Calif.; Transfer: College of the Sequoias; UCLA Ac- counting SoTtetv. HARRIS LEE ECKLEY; B S Accounting; Salem, Ore. Tronsfer: Willamette Univ HI; ZX HELENE EHRLICH; B.S; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif. EDWARD J. ENGEL; B.S. Prod. Mgt,; La Crescenta Calif.; Society for Ad vancement of Management ABS; DKZ. ELLIOTT DERIN EPSTEIN; B.S.; Trans, Traffic Mgt.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer; LACC; Baseball ], 2, 3, 4; TE4 . IRWIN SAUL FIELD; B.S ; Accounting; Detroit, Mich.; Transfer: Wayne Univ.; Sr. Class Council TA0 WALTER FIERBERG; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; KZA; Accounting Society; ABS; Bond 1 , 2; Class Councils 3, 4; KN. J Cdif,, ' r - SAM; ASS. , fK mk ANDRE D. FITE; BS; Fi nonce; Los Angeles, Calif. Transfer. SMCC; ATA. JAY G. FOONBERG; BS ; Accounting: Los Angeles, Calif., KIA; Accounting Society; ABS; IFC; Varsity Club; Spanish Club; Home- coming; Mordi Gros; Greek Week; Cricket; Hillel Pin Award; KN. RICHARD JEROME FRANK- LIN; B.S.; Finance; Her- mosa Beach, Calif.; ABS; Yeomen; Homecoming Show 1; Varsity Show 2; URA- V.P. 3; Treas. 2; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Sr. Rep. Board 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Uni-Comp 3; tiZA EVERETT JAMES GANTZ; B.S.; Marketing Glendole, Calif.. Transfer: U5C; AKV. LEO WILLIAM GATES, JR.; B.S.; Agriculture-Business (iVgt.; Cimarron, N.M.; Transfer: Highlands Univ.; Masonic Affiliate; Society for Advancement of Mon- ogement; Baptist Student Fellowship. Square Dance Club. DAVID PIERCE FOLZ; B S.; Prod. Mgt.; Von Nuys, Calif.; Transfer: Stanford Univ.; ASUCLA Finance Comm.; ATA. GAYLE CONRAD FOSTER; B.S.; Insurance; Los An- geles, Calif. KENNETH JAY FRIEDMAN; B.S,; Accounting; Los An- geles, Calif.; riKA; Debate Squad; Freshman Class Treas.; Yeomen Treas.; Orientation; Doily Bruin; Class Councils 1, 2; lAM, HARRY LOUIS GARDNER; B.S.; Accounting; Glendole, Calif.; Arnold Air Society; Closs Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; ATn, DANIEL FRANKLIN GLAD- DEN; B.S.; Transportation; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: ELAJC; Sr. Social Club; Sr. Rep. Boord; ABS. business adminisi-ration seniors NORMAN L. GREENBAUM; B.S.; Accounting; Los An- geles, Calif.. BrZ; KIA; TA . CHARLES STEPHEN GROBE; B.S.- Accounting; Los An- geles, Calif.; Bri; Scab- bard and Blade; Account- ing Society; Sr. Class Council; 0ZA. PHILIP RAYMOND GUST- LIN; B.S.; Accounting; Santo Ana, Calif.; Trans- fer: Santo Ana College; Sr. Class Rep. Boord; Class Council; Accounting So- ciety; IN. ROBERT CHARLES HAG- STROM; B.S.; Accounting; Von Nuys, Colif.; Meteor- ology Dept. Reseorch. ROBERT SAYERS HAM- MOND; B S.; Personnel Management; Los Angeles, Calif,; Transfer: LACC; Varsity Club; Gym Team; lAE lil FliBiK: ' S- ,n!H9; m « ' ' Kf- " , u L RUSSELL GOLDSTEIN; ROBERT BURBIDGE GRIF ; Marketing; Los An- FES; B.S.; Prod. Mgt. BS, Colif.. Transfer: Corona del Mor, Calif. C; SAM; ABS; Morket- Copt. -Soiling Team Glee Society. Club; OAS. DARYL LE ROY GUSTAF- SON; B.S.; Personnel Man- agement; Kingsburg, Colif.; Transfer: Fresno Stote Col- lege; Track- Mgr.: Class Counrik 3 4. in QUINTU5 ADKINS GUTH- RIE; B.S.: Finance; Culver City, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC; OTA. WILLIAM DAVID HARDIE; B.S.- Marketing; Long JAMES GOODWIN HALVER- Beach, Calif.. Transfer: SON; A.B.: T. A.- River- LBCC; Morketing Ass n.; side, Colif. ABS ALLAN HANLY HELD; BS Marketing; No. Hollywood, Calif., Masonic Affiliote Club; Marketing Ski Club; OX. Ass n. FREDERICK LOUIS HEN NINGS; B.S.; Finance; Ber wyn, III.- Transfer: Mor ton JC; A l n; KIA Young Democratic Club ABS; Class Councils 3, 4 Welfare Board, Trans Comm.; Homecoming Spring Sing; Mardi Gras UMOC; Tennis. surer; ROWELL JACKSON; Transportation; NoJ ' ood, Calif.; SoJ 2; Jr. Class Treal Councils 3s! Is. Mim. ' Cfllif.; ■ ASS. ROBERT LEE HENDERSHOT; B.S.; Marketing; Burbank, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Society for Advancement or Management; ABS, JAMES ROBERT HIGBIE; B.S, Accounting; Alham- bra, Calif.; Transfer: PCC; UCLA Accountmg Loiie.y; ABS. FRANK HOWARD HIRLE- MAN; B.S.; Personnel; Bur- bank, Colir.; Transfer: Humboldt State; ABS; Sr. Class Council, DONALD MAURICE HOFF- MAN; BS.; Accounting; I OS Angeles, Calif.; Sr. Honor List; Class Councils; A, my ROTC; ZN. CECIL UAY HUTCHINSON; B.S.; Accounting; Pomona, Calif.; Conning Tower Hon- o ary; 0AX. business administration seniors MICHAEL HARRIS JACOBS; B.S.; Finance; Beverly Hills. Calif.; Class Councils 7. 4; ABS 3; Hillel Council 2; Pre-Legol Ass ' n, 1 .- Wel- fare Board 2 URA Bowl- ing 1; KN. CHELDON NIELS JENSEN; B,5,; Morkeling; Los An- geles, Calif.; Basketball I ; Baseball 1; Class Coun- rils 2, 3; Mo kering Asr-n. 4. RAYMOND ORLAND JOHN- SON; B.S.; P,od. Mgmt.; Napa, Calii,; Kelps: eo- men; Baseball 1 : AXA. noBERT n. i;auzlaric; B.S.; Insurance; los An- geles, Calif.; Arnold Air Society; Pres.-lns. Society; Pres.-Men s Glee Club; Football Ir T-ack 2- Glee Club 4; AIO. CHARLES FRANCIS KER- HART; BS ; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer; St. Petersburg JC - LACC; Sr. Honor Student; Society for the Advance- ment of Management; UCLA Accounting Society: ABS. KENNETH L. JELDEN; B S ; Bus. Adm.; Pomona, Calif.; Transfer; Mt, San Antonio College; SAM 2. CHARLES HUGH JOHNSON; B.S.; Prod. Mgmt.; No, Hollywood, Calif.; Trans- fer? Univ. of Iowa. GEORGE KALLUSKY; BS ; Mktg.; Los Angeles. Calif. LOUISE CANAYE KAWA- fUMI; B.S.; Pers. Mgmt,; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: LACC; Epfiebian So- ciety; Society for the Ad- vancement of Management. GEORGE ARNOLD KIEF- r-ER; D,5.; Accounting • " ania Monica, Calif. Tronsier: SMCC; AKf ABS Council; Society to ' he Advancement of Man ■rigement. ROBERT EUGENE KLEFFI B.5.; Bus. Adm.; Los geles, Calir. Transfi LACC- Soph. Closs Cou cil; URA 1. IW JAMB ifge, AXA. lOWtt Mtlioi mi, Colli, I ' ' ■ Cioii M C Rcils 1-5 SS ' LLEN SHERMAN KRAMER; S.; Marketing; Los An- iles, Colif.; Marketing ABS. RICHARD ALLEN B.S.; Finance; Hills, Calif. KRIMEN; Beueily HERBERT LASKIN; B.S ; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; KAP; Transfer: ABS. ALFRED FRANKLIN LEE; B.S.; Marketing; San Fer- nancJo, Calif.; Transrer; LA Valley JC. DON EDWARD LEE; BS.; Personnel; San Fernando, Colir.; Kelps; Sr. Class Council; Sr. Social Club. PHILLIP CHARLES LEVIN; B.S.; Finance; Los An- geles, Calif.; TEtJ . RICHARD A. KRUEGER; RICHARD ALLEN LAVINE; ALLAN PAIK LEE; B.S.; ROBERT MARK LEVEN- MICHAEL JOHN McCAF- B.S.: Personnel Manage- B.S., Accounting; Los An- Prod. Mgmf.- Anaheim, THAL; B.S.; Ind. Rel. FREY; B.S.; Real Estate; ment; Laguna Beach, geles, Calif. Calif.; Transfer: LACC; So- Personnel; Philadelphia, La Canada, Calif.; Trans- Calif., Transferr Orange ciety for the Advancement Pa.; Transfer: LACC- AKV; fer: Muir JC; Kelps; AMS Coost College; ZN. of Monagemenf. Varsity Club-Sec. Treas.; URA Folksong Club-V.P.; Commodore Bruin Rowing Club; Dally Bruin 3; Crew 3; Debate Squad 1; Ora- loiy 1 . Sec.-Treas.; OFA. business administraf ' ion seniors KENNETH CHARLES Mc- KENZIE; B.S.; Construction Mgmt.. Los Angeles, Call;.; ' KI. STANLEY STEW ART Mc- V HINNIE; B.S.; Bus. AcJm ; Altodeno, Calif.; Transfer; PCC KYOICHI mat:ui; B S ; Accounting; Tokeno, Hyo. goken Japan; T.-ansier: LACC EDWARD MELTZER, JR.; C.S ; Finance. Beve ly Hills, Colil.; Elections Board 3; tiections Comm. 2; Class Councils 1 , 2, 3, 4 ZBT. MARY JANE SYLVIA MIL- LER; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Minnesota, Northwestern, George Washington; ABS; KZA. Kill m»i " ' s l«i «»■ (n, tilii, ,tt: S«l - ' ' ' Y0 JAMES McGEE; ; Personnel Mgmt. Relotions; Glendale, f.; Transfer; Glendale ege; AXA. LESTER WALLACE McLEOD; B.S.; Marketing; Sonta Monica, Colir.; Transfer: SMCC; AKH " . WILLIAM MARSHALL MAR- TIN; B.S.; Personnel Mgmt,; No, Hollywood, Calif.; Transfer; Valley JC. ROBERT ARTHUR MEISELS; B.S.; Accounting; Los An- geles, Colir.; Class Coun- cils 3, 4. FRED MILLER; B S.; Mor- keting Los Angeles, Colif.; Transfer; LACC; ABS; UCLA Marketing Ass ' n. THEODORE 5. J. MIRKOV; B.S.; Insurance; Ontario, Calif.; Tionsfer: Chaffey College; Business Staff- Daily Bruin; KZ. RAM GOPAL MISHRA; M.A.; Personnel; Madhu- bani, Bihar, India; Trans- fer: Univ. of Patno and Calcutta; Cosmos; Friends Internof I. TERRENCE ROWE MULLI- GAN; B.S.; Marketing; Hollywood, Calif.; Trans- fer: Pomona College; Mar- keting Ass n,; K X . GEORGE KENI NAKA YAMA; B.S.; Marketing Delano, Colif.; Transfer: Bokersfield College; ABS UCLA Marketing Assn. Nisei Bruin Club. WILLIAM LOUIS NEWKIRK; B.S.; Personnel Administra- tion; Santa Monica Trons- fer: SMCC; Kelps; Yell Leader; 0rA. RICHARD BROOKS OLIVER; B.S.; Pers. Mgmt. ind. Rel.; La Crescenta, Calif. PAUL EUGENE MORRIS, JR.; B.S.; Prod. Mgmf.; Lakewood, Calif.- Trons- fer: LBCC. MARTIN WILLIAM NADEL; B.S.; Marketing -Advertis- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Tronsfer: Valley JC; Mar- kr iing Club; Daily Bruin; TE t) MADONNA ESTHER NEW- BURG; B.S.; Accounting; Hawthorne, Calif.; Trans- fer; El Comino; UCLA Ac- counting Society; ATZ; AB3. THOMAS NOONE; B.S.; Detroit, Mich.; kef ing Ass n. ; ors; Pres.-ABS; SEAGRAVE Marketing AKH ' ; Mar Senior Hon Class C cils 3, 4; Debate Squad JERRY GRANT OLMSTEAD; B,S.; Marketing: Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; lAE. business adminisfration seniors ROGER A. ORMAN; BS: Traffic Tronsportafion; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: El Comino College; Jr. Class Council; Pres.- AIO. MICHAEL CREAMER PAYER; BURTON ROBERT PITTLER; JEROME VICTOR POSELL JOSEPH ANTHONY PAS- TRONE; B.S.; Accounting; Trona, Calif.; OHI; New- man Club; Sr. Class Coun- cil; ABS; Treos.-Bri. B.S.; International Eco nomics; Los Angeles, Colif.; Class Councils I, 2, 3; Greek Week 3; Orienta- tion 2; Welfare Bd. 2; Rally Comm. 1; ZAE. B.S.; Finonce; Los Angeles, Calif.; Glee Club I; Class Councils 3; Upper Div. Rep. Board I; Spring Sing; Homecoming; Mardi GraS; «ZA B.S.; Finance Van Nuys, Calif.; ABS 3, 4; Society for the Advancement of Management 4; Band 1 , 2; Class Councils 3, 4; TA . MARVIN BERTRAM OS- BAND; B.S.; Prod. Mgmt.; Culver City, Colif. AKV; Choral Club 1; Glee Club 1; Commuters Council I; ABS I. WIlllAM STARK PATRICK; B.S ; Personnel Mgmt.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; ABS; Glee Club 2; lAE ALVIN RALPH PERRY; B S ; Finance; Los Angeles, Calif.; Sr. Class Council; Band; TA t . HENRI PLAT; B.S.; Account- ing; Los Angeles, Colif.; AKV. ROSS VAUGHN PUCKETT; B.S.; Personnel Mgmt.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Folksong Club. JAMES LEE PUTMAN; B S ; Marketing- So. Gate, Colif.; Transfer: USC; TKE. " " -5 v ' -Ak .- t; ROBERT STEPHEN PYNES; B.S.; Accounting; Culver City, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC; KZA; ABS; Sf. So- cial Club. MICHAEL GEORGE RAT- TNER; B.S.; Markeling; Santa Monica, Calif.; Transfer: Univ, of Chicago; V.P.-0HI; AMf; BrZ; NSA 1; URA Tennis, Ski- ing, and Riding Clubs 4. LINDA ROGERS; B.S.; Art Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif. HAROLD ALAN ROMAN; B.S.; Finance- Beverly Hills, Calif. SIDNEY ROSENBLATT; B S.; Prod, Mgmt.; Los Angeles, Calif.; ABS Council; So- ciety for Advancement of Management, THOMAS CHRISTIAN OUAYLE; B.S.: Prod. Mgmt.; Arcadia, Calif.; Society for Advancement of Monagement-Pres. 4, Crevk t ; Band I ; Class Council I ; ABS Council A. GAX. EMIL ARTHUR HITZHAUPT, JR.; B.S.; Accounting; Glendale, Calif.; Transfer: Glendale College: UCLA Accounting Society. JERRY ALAN ROKOS; B.S. Ind. Rel.; Lynv -ood, Calif. Transfer: Compton College MAC Club; Society for Ad voncement of Management BrZ; Univ. Coop. Hous- ing Assn.; ABS; Sr. Class Council. ROY C. ROSE; B.S.; Office Management; Avalon, Calif.- Class Councils. GERALD ROSHWALD; B.S.; Accounting; Son Bernar- dino, Calif.; Transfer: USC; KZA; PE; Class Councils 3, 4; ZAM. business administrat-ion seniors SIDNEY RUBENSTEIN; B.S.; Marketing ' Freehold, N.J,- AKf; ABS; Society for Advancement of Manage- ment; Marketing Ass " n, LOUIS WAITER SCHREIBER, JR.; B-S-; Pers- Mgmt.; Beverly Hills, Colif.; Trans- fer; LACC; Copt. Ricfiard Hurley Squadron-Founder; ABS; AFROTC Drill Team; A Copella Choir. Glee Club. ELLIOT SCHWARTZ; BS; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; Mardi Gras; Vaud Show; Hillel; Homecoming; AEn SHERWIN SCHWARTZ; ing; Sr, ZAM LAURENCE B.S.; Account- Class Council; REUBEN SHAVIT; B.S.; Systems Procedures; Jeru- salem, Israel; So. Campus. li : DSC T«E LAWRENCE ANDREW SCHOELEN; B.S; Bus FREDRICK ROTH- Adm.; Red Bluff, Calif.; B.S.; Finance; Los Transfer: St. Mary s Col- lege; Society for Advance- ment of Management; ABS. les, Calif.; Transfer y JC; Football 2 STANLEY EUGENE SCHRUMPF; BS.; Pers. 8. Ind. Rel.; Greenville, III.; Transfer: Santa Ana Col- lege, Calif.; AKf. ROBERT CHARLES SCHWARTZ; B.S.; Account- ing; Los Angeles, Calif. RICHARD SEELEY; B S.; Pers. Mgmt. Ind. Rel.; Hollywood, Calif.; Trans- fer: LACC; Society for Ad- vancement of Manage- ment; ABS. NEVILLE HOWARD SHEAR; B.S.- History; Los Angeles, Calif. I ' M RICHARD GILBERT SHER- MAN; B.S,; Accoun.ing, Los Angeles, Calif.: ABS; Accounting Society. OWEN A. SILVERMAN; B.S.; Accounting; Los An- geles, Colif., Transfer: Univ. of Pittsburgh; Ac- counting Society-Treas. 4; Class Councils 3; ABS Council- Doily Bruin 3; nA0. RICHARD EARL SLAGLE B.S.; Pers. Mgmt.; Los An geles, Calif.- Transfer lLAJC; Class Councils 2 Sr. Week t; Aloha Ball I Buroc Chrmn. I . JOHN L. STATLER; B.S.; Accounting; Blue Island, III.; Transfer; Univ. of Miami; Accounting So- ciety; Society for the Ad- vance men. " o. Manage- ment- Sr. Honor List; Bru- Vets. THOMAS WILLIAM STO- EVER; B.S.; Transportation; Glendole, Calif.- Yeomen; Kelps; Frosh, Yell Leader ]. Varsity Yell Leader 2, Class Councils 1 , 2, 3, Spring Drive 2; Home- coming 4; ZN. r!OBERT ALLEN TENNER; B.S. Finance; North Holly- v ood, Calif.; lAM. ALFRED MASAYUKI 5HI- GAKI; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: LACC; ABS. THEODORE PHILLIP SING- ER; B.S.; Bus. Adm.; Los Angeles, Calir.; Scabbard Blade; AKV. JEROME BERNARD lMITH; B.S. ; Accounting; A I ham - b.c Calif. ' Trans. e.; PCC; KZA HERBERT THOMAS STE- PHENS; B.S.; Finance; Santa Monica, Calif.,- riAE; Daily B uin; So. Cam.; Society for Ad- V ancemen, o Manage- ment; URA; AKH . WALTER THOMAS SUL- LENS; B.S.; Pers. Mgmt.- Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fe ; El Camino JC; Cho ol Club; Glee Club; Song Leader-ZAE. business administration seniors PHIL L. TERRY; B S. Ins.; Noifh Hollywood, Calif.; AZ0 DONALD FRANKLIN TIN - LEY; B S,; Finance; Los Angeles, Calii ; Doily Bruin 2; Class Coun-ils 2, Rally Comm ; Homecom- ing; 00 Kelps: K Z , MICHAEL A. TRAiGER; B.S.; Accounting; Los An- geles, Calif.; Intramu ols 4; Orientation I ; Home- coming 4; Sp.ing Sing 3; Mardi Gras 4- 4 ZA. ARNOLD ROBERT TWER- SKY; B.S.; Accounting; l.os Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: lACC; UCLA Accounting Society, GEORGE W. WAGNER: B.S.; Sociology and Per- sonnel; Arcadia, Calif.; Transrer: Mt. San An.onio ' " oMege; occer 1 ■ K Z PETER ANGELO VALEN- TINI; B.S,, Finance; bank, Calif.; Transi ' er: Glendale College; ABS; Judo Club; Class Councils ■: 4 IFC AZ J . WILLIAM HOWARD WALK- ER; B.S, Accounting; Bev- e.-ly Hills, Calif.; Varsity Club; foo.ball- gf. i , 1, 3, 4; AZ0 ■W. " WALLACE, . S.: Accounting; LA Valley JC. ' T i: fJonh Hoi;. Calif, lAM, IENNE Y SANFORD WANG; Accounting; Los An- Catif.; 0HI; ABS I; Pres, -Barristers; unting Society; BTI; Library Comm., are Board; Compus Class Councils 3. MARY LOUISE WARING; B.S.; Real Estote; Los An- geles, Calif.; Anchors; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; IK. KENNARD R. WARRICK; B.S.- Prod. Mgmt.; Los An- geles, Calif,; AKV; Soci- ety for Advancement of Manogement; ABS. MORTON LAWRENCE WEB- MAURICE LEONARD WEISS; ER; B.S. Accounting; Los B.S.; Finance; Van Nuys, Calif.; Transfe.: Calif,; Bend 4; Orchestra LACC. 1; Class Councils 3, 4; lAM. RICHARD LOUIS WENDT; B.S.- Bus. Adm-; Lo Porte, Ind.; Transfer; LACC; AKH . ROBERT LEE WHITE, JR.; B.S.; Marketing; San Ber- nardino, Calif,; Transfer: San Bernardino Valley Col- lege; ABS; Society for Ad- vancement of Management; X4 E. MARVIN WEISBART; B.S ; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif,; UCLA Accounting Society; ABS; Senior Hon- ors. RONALD CARL WEISS; B.S.; Bus. Adm.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Doily Bruin 1. MARTIN WENGER; B.S.; Finonce; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: ELAJC; Sr. Honors. ROBERT E. WILKERSON; B.S.; Marketing; Santa Monica, Calif.; Transfer: Sontc Ana College; AKH . business administration seniors WALLACE ROLAND WIL- LIAMS; B.S.; Marketing: Baketsfleld, Calif.; Trans, fer: Bakersfield JC. EDWARD E. WISEMAN; BS.; Ofl ce Management; Mar Vista, Colir.; Transfer- LACC; Bus. Ed. Assn. 4; Class Councils 3, 4; Greek V eek 4; Senior Rep. Board 4; Aloha Ball 4; ZX. NORMAN ZELLER; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC. IWELL WILLIAMS; B.S ; sportation; Los An- ;.;;: s, Callf.; Clee Club 2. JAMES CICERO WILSON, JR.; B.S.; Accounting; San Pedro, Calif.; Transfer: El Gamine College; KXA. ARLEN GARRY WYNN; B S.; Finance; Reseda, Calif.; ABS Jr. Class Council; Rally Comm. 1, 2. ATA. STEVEN MICHAEL ZEMAN; B.S.; Accounting; Los An- geles, Calif. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Edwin A. Lee. the dean of the School of Education, is interested in maintaining present high standards of the largest school at UCLA. Modernization of the Educatioyi Building is the aim of Assistant Dean Clarence Fielstra. The School of Education, established on the Los Angeles campus in 1939, offers curricula to students preparing for teaching service in elementary and secondary schools: for teachers desiring training for educational administra- tion, research, or other specialized phases of public school education; and for those graduate students seeking degrees. The school maintains a selection and counseling service designed to help prospective teachers find vocational opportunities in the ])ublic schools, determine whether they can qualify as individuals for a teaching credential or degree, and set U]) the program each should follow in order to achieve his chosen professional objective. Education classes are conducted mainly in Moore Hall, named after the first Provost of UCLA. Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore. Practical leaching ex- periences are made possible at the Uiiixersity Elementary School, which serves as a labora- tory and teacher training unit for the school. 62 SCHOOL OF LAW Dr. L. Dale Coffman is dean of the School of Law that provides the most modern facilities for teaching and studying law and for law research. Helping to coordinate the functions of the law school is Assistant Dean Harold Verrall. »aw- -ft i- I " 1, ' . " t tm ■» -« — m. M ' ' — " w m — -. «w " " " » " « «« 9 The School of Law is a relatively recent addition to the University of California on the Los Angeles campus, having been in- stalled in 1949. The building provides the most modern facilities for the teaching and study of law and for legal research. One of its outstanding features is the practice courtroom, modeled after the best courtrooms now in use, in which lawyers, juries, and judges stage realistic trials. The modern three-story structure has large classrooms with special acoustical qualities, small con- ference and study rooms, recreation rooms and a large garden terrace for students to meet for discussion. All applicants to the School of Law must have a bachelor ' s degree from an accredited institution and must pass the admission test. Graduates of UCLA ' s Law School are rapidly finding a place of distinction among those from other schools, because of their outstanding training here. 63 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Dean Llewellyn M. K. Boelter has headed the College of Engineering since its fniindincj in 19U. He has had great success in building a strong faculty and training program; both have been commended by the profession. 64 Tin- present assistant dean of under- In charge of all summer sessions for Specializing in and planning graduate graduate students in the College of the College of Engineering as assistant studies for the Engineering College Engineering at UCLA is Martin Duke. dean of the college, Wesley L. Orr. is Assistant Dean Thomas A. Rogers. The Engineering Building, which houses one of the finest colleges in the country, is divided into two units. One includes offices and laboratories while the other is designed principally to accommodate aeronautical en- gineering instruction and research. Buried in the foundation, supporting columns and girders of the second unit, are instruments to measure earth tremors and structural strains. Plans for future development include a building which will front on the Court of Sciences and another extension tompleting the U-shaped structure. The engineering curriculum, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science, is an integrated one emphasizing a thorough understanding of the basic fundamentals of engineering. This basic coutse of study is designed to lead toward professional competence in whatever field of engineering the graduate may enter. It has been ac- credited by the National Engineer ' s Council for Professional De elopnient. 65 JOHN A. ALLISON; BS Engineering; San Gabriel, Calif.; Transfer; PCC; V.P. TBn. JAMES EDWARD ARTHUR; B.S.; Engineering; Los An- geles, Calif.; Trock I; Class Council 1; ATn. ANDREW BARMAKIAN; B.S.; Civil Engineer; Los Angeles, Calif.; Wrestling. EDWARD DENNIS BEAU- CHAMP; B.S.; Elei:trical Engineering; Culver City. Calif.. Transfer; LACC; ESUC. DANIEL EDWIN BORA; B S Mechanical Engineerinn Cleveland, Ohio; Transfer SMCC. BYRON CARLO ANDERSON; JOHN WILLIAM BAILEY; LELAND GERSHON BAUM; SANFORD MARTIN BEI..I; ROBERT ALLEN BUCK; B.S ; DONALD BURNHAM; B.S.I B.S.; Mechanical Engineer- B.5. Engineering; Colum- B.S. Electronics; Los An- B.S.; Engineering; Los An- Electronics So. Pasadena, Engineering; Los AngelesJ ing; Pasadena, Calif.; bus. Ohio. geles, Calif.; Engineering geles, Calif.; Ski Club; Calif.; KZ. Colif.; Tronsfer: LACC. 1 Transfer: PCC; TBH; ESUC; Society; Band 2; Class ESUC; nA . 1 Class Councils 3, 4. Councils 3, 4; KN. JAMES DAVID BUELL; B.S Engineering; Omaha, Nebr. Transfer: El Co mi no JC ESUC. engineering seniors RONALD T. CAIHOUM; B.S.; Engineering; No. Hal- lywood, Calif.; Transfer: Valley JC Skiina ATA J. W neering CAIEN; B.S.: Los Angeles, Enqi- Colif ROBERT ALLEN CHAMBERS B.S.; Engineering; Bur. bonk, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles Valley JC; TBH Inst, of the Aeronauti ' n Sciences: Engineering So ciety of U.C; Class Coun cil 1. DENNIS RICHARD CLARK; B.S. Engineering: Los An- oeles. Calf.; MAC Club; Past Treas. UCLA Radio Club 2; Freshman Rep. UCLA Engr. Society 1. J. W. COLIN; B.S.; Indus- Trial Engineering: Los An- geles, Calif.; Scabbard blade; Lite Member ESUC; MAC Club; Sr. Council; V.P. College Engr. 2; Jr. Class College Engr. V.P.: Sr. Class College Engr. V.P.; ZBT. LARRY CZUBIAK; Elc tronics; Santo B.S.; Monica, Calif.; Transfer; SMCC LEONARD HUGH DAVIDS; B.S.; Engineering; Altg- dena, Calif.. Transfer; PCC: OKI. m Mint HAROLD F. CLEINMAN; B.S.; Industrial Engineer- ing: Los Angeles. Calif.; Class Council 2; IA. E. CULLMAN; jineering; Los An DONALD BS.; Eng qeles, Calif.; Transfer: nlendole Colleae Class Councils 3, 4; AI». HOMER DEWITT DARGERT; P " - Electronics; Glendole, Calif. RICHARD JAMES DONNEL- LY; B.S,; Aero. Engineer- ing- Santo Monica Calif.; Tronsfer: SMCC; TBH. i :» (W;l DAVID BUHl; 8i EIN; B,S,: GenI Engi- B,S.: Civil Engineering,- Los ering; Downey, Calif,; Angeles, Calif.,- Tronsfet: gr. Society; MAC Club; Cbaff ey College; U of Ha- of Aeronautical Sci- waii; Arnold Air Society; ceS; American Society for ESUC; Nisei Bruin Club; Si. jtols: Engineering Year- Class Council. ok StofT 4; Board Mem- r Univ. Co-op Housing s ' n 3. FUJtMOTO; DUANE L. GEORGESON; MARVIN EUGENE GILLSON; DAN E. GOBLE; B 5 ; Civil BRUCE EVERETT GRAY; ,S.; Engineering; North- ridge, Colif.; ESUC; LSA; Class Council I . B.S. ing; fer: Electronic Engineer- Azuso, Calif.- Trans- LACC. Engineering; Los Angeles, Calif.; Engineering Society. 8,3. ; Mechanical Engineer- ing: Los Angeles, Calif.; Z t A. ilU lUINKAM; 6i , hi i ii, LACC, VID ALLAN FAIRCHILD; i,; Engineering- No. Ho ' - vood, Calif.; Glee Club. DAVID WAYNE GASTON; B.S.; Electronic Engineer- ing; Lynv ood, Calif. OHN GHINE; M.S.; Civil Engineering; Rangoon, Bur- ma. GERALD KEITH GLAZNER; JOHN B.S.; Elect. Engineering; B.S-; Los Angeles, Calif.; Engr. ing; Society of Calif. I0A. CHARLES GOUGH; Electronic Enqineer- Hawthorne, Calif.; LOUISE ETHEL GRAY; B.S.; Engineering; Los Angeles, Calif.. Transfer; USC; AAA; ESUC; TBH. engineering seniors DANIEL PAUL HORWITZ; B.S.; Industrial- Electronics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Pres. Engr. Society A- Sr. Class Council; IRE; AIEE. RAYMOND TAKASHI KADO, B.?.; Electronics; Sacra- mento, Calif.; Transfer: Belleville JC; ESUC. JOHN THOMAS KNOTEK, B.S.: Gen I Engineering,- Beverly Hills, Calif.; Trans- fer; LACC; Homecoming Village Chrmn. 1; B0n, CHARLES HOLCOMB LA FRANCHI; B.S.; Thermo Dy- namics; Los Angeles, Calif.; ESUC Life Member; NROTC; ATn DAVID STANTON LAWYER; B.S.: Electronic Engineer- ing- Pasadena, Calif.; Transfer; PCC; MAC Club. HAROLD RUSSELL LEWH; B.S.; Electronics; Los An- geles Calif.; Transfer: U of C, Berkeley; ESUC. JOHN WILLIAM LUND. |l»? " ' STROM; B,S.; Electronics;. ' ' " - Yeomen. Conning Towerj ESUC; Sr. Class CouncilfW Acacia. |i ' ,; ImSI: LAWRENCE KING; BS; Engineering. Los Angeles, Calif.; ESUC; Intramural; Football; Volleyball. EDWARD YASUHIKO KUBO; B.S.: Engineering Hilo, Hovi aii; ESUC; UCHA; In- tramurals. WILLIAM FINLEY LAVERTY; B,S,; Mechanical Engineer- ing; Pasadena, Calir ; Transfer: Dartmouth Col- lege; ESUC; Class Council 3; AX. EDWIN KENNETH LEE; B.S.; Electronic Engineering; Los Angeles, qalif,; ESUC. WARREN HOWARD LIEN; B,S,; Mechanical Engineer- ina- Los Angeles, Calif.; OK . RICHARD BRUCE McGLONB B.S.: Aero. Engineering Von Nuys, Calif. t C, SAii !; ter engineering seniors JAMES REUBEN MUNRO; B.S.: Civil Engineering; Pomona, Calif.; ESUC. HIROSHI NAKANO; BS ; Engineering; Los Angeles, Calif.; ESUC. GLEN lEE PERKINS; BS ; Engineering; Pasadena, Calif. STANLEY RAY PETERSON; BS.; Electronics; Everett, Wash,; Transfer: SMCC; IRE; ESUC. JOSEPH MILLER; B.S.; En- gineering; Los Angeles, Calif,; TBH; Engineering Society; Scabbard Blade, YUKIO BOB MURAKAMI; B.S,; Engineering; Los An- geles, Calif.j ESUC. EDWARD STEPHEN PELTZ- MAN; BS.; Elec. Engineer- ing Los Angeles, Calif,; KN LELAND MATHER PERKINS B,S,; Electro . Mechanical Los Angeles, Calif,; Trans fer: PCC; TBrl; ESUC, Inst, of Radio Engineers American Inst, of Electrical Engineers; ZAE. ROBERT LESLIE PHEN; B S.; Engineering; Los Angeles, Calif. FRANK BURKETT PORTER; B.S.; Mech. Engineering; Los Angeles, Calif.; ESUC 3. EDWARD WALTER PULLEN; B.S-; Elect Engineering; No. Hollywood, Calif.; Sec, TBH; nME MAC Club; IRE Scabbard Blade; ESUC V.P. Newsletter Editor; Class Councils 1, 2, 3 4. U IMIID I Ms I ;,fc ■«iW- W IIIIC! Mitll hfz. Engi ' kll, Colli, ROBERT ERIC SAMUELSON; B.S.: Engineering; Los An- geles, Calif,; Engineering Society 1, 2, 3, 4. ANTHONY SAN MIGUEL B,5.; Aero, Engineering Downey Calif,; Transfer LBCC, JIMMY MASAYOSHI SHIN- MACHI; B,S,; Electronics; Culver City, Calif,; Trans- fer; LACC; ESUC. DONALD JOSEPH STAR- KEY; B.S.; Mech, Engineer- ing; So. Posodeno, Calif,; Transfer; PCC- Class Coun- cils 3, 4. ROBERT SIMON STIPANOV; B,S,; Mechanical Engineer- ing; No, Hollywood, Calif,; Past Pres, Conning Tower: Newman Club; Engineering Society, Class Councils 2, 3, 4, KARD G. SAEZ; B S peering; Fontana, Calif, isfer: Chaffey College C. STEPHEN CHANDLER SAN- DERS; B,S,; Engineering; Yeomen 2; Recreation Rep, 1; Class Council 3; Rally Comm, 1; Sr, Rally Comm, 3; Orientation I ; Spring Sing 1 ■ Univ, Young Repub, I; Varsity Club 3; ATCl, JAMES WILLIAM SHENK; B,S,; Electronic Engineer- ing; Monterey Park, Calif,; Transfer: PCC; AXA, BURTON CLYDE B,S.; Electronics; ESUC; nA t . SIGAL; NORMAN ARTHUR STEW- TBR; ART; B,S,; Engineering; Wfiittier, Calif,; Kelps; Conning Tower; Acacia, TOM T. TANG; B,S,; Mech, Engineering; Taipei For- mosa, China; Transfer; The Notional Taiwan Univ, mm tOIIil, l»Kb, t«sireen« tiei,CoW,;SS«i ■,,n Colli, is ml w( c- ' Cobtoid S 5:C]: Clm fa " ! IJGLAS EDWARD THOM- B.S.; Engineering: Bu - k, Calif,: Tronsfer: C; ESUC; Westminster ■ cwship. HUGH GRAHAM THOMP- SON; B,S,- Electronics- Los Angeles, Calif,; TBri: ESUC. Rally Comm, engineering seniors THOMAS WILIIAM TYSOR, JR,; B,S,; Engineering: Pasadena, Calif.; Trans- fer: PCC, WILLIAM NER; B.S gineeri Calif : RICHARD WAG- Mechonicol En- g. Los Angeles, ESUC CLIFFORD GILMORE WELLS; B,S,; Mechanical Engineering; Arcadia, Calif-; Arnold Air Society- Engineering Society; Presi- dents Council-IFC; Pres., V.P. i, Historion-in. GLENN WORL YOUNG; B.S ; Aero, Engineering; Arcodia, Calif,; Arnold Air Society; AZ t. IL DENIS THOMAS; Engineering, Chino, f,- OHZ TBH: Mem- ihip Chrmn, ESUC 4; •stiing 2; Class Coun- 2, 3, 4; Introm-: - Iball I, 2, all I , 2 ng Club; is 4: Mew 3, 4; Bas- 3, 4- II Intramural Club REIN TURN; B,S,; Elec- tronics; Tartu; Estonia; Transfer; SMCC; TBri; ESUC 3, 4; Sr, Class Cnun,-|l IPE SERGEI Electrical Angeles, LACC: TBn UDALOV; Engineering; Calif,; Tran 1,S,; Los ifer: KINICHI WATANABE; BS; Engineering- San Fernando, Calif,; ESUC. JAMES Y. Y. YEE; BS,; Electronics; Santa Barbara, Calif,; Transfer: Col Poly; ESUC; IRE; EriA; Sr. Social Club. WILLIAM KIE; B.S. gineering; Calif.; Varsity dent Athletic Water Polo 3, 3; ATA. EDWARD ZER- Mechanical En- El Segundo, Club; Stu- Council; Swimming COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE 4 :; , — — -H k C Dr. Paul A. Dodd, dean of the College of Letters and Sciences, was engaged in an educational mission sponsored by the Ford Foundation this year. The (» .s.s on took him to Greece and Turkey where he studied at the xmiversities. 70 Rotj M. Dorciis, the divisional dean of Dr. J. A. C. Giant, divisional dean of Robert E. G. Harris, chairman of the Life Sciences, is also a professor of Social Sciences, is a political science journalism department, is associate psychology in the School of Medicine, professor specializing in law disputes, editor for the New Outlook Magazine. 0. T»f Working with Dean Dodd in his role as head of the College of Letters and Science is Associate Dean J. Robson. Professor of English Dr. Franklin P. Rolfe is divisional dean of Humanities in the College of Letters and. Science. Dr. William Young, divisio nal dean of Physical Sciences, is a member of the board of the American Chemical Society. 71 The College of Letters and Science holds many of its classes and offices in the new Humanities Building;. The departments of English. French. Portuguese. Spanish and philosophy are centered there. The curricula of the college are designed to provide the student with many opportunities to broaden his culture and to prepare him for specialized professional study. These curricula lead to the degree of Associate in Arts, normally at the end of the fourth semester, and to the degree of either Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science, normally at the end of the eighth semester. A lilieral education presupposes a reasonably wide distribution of courses that contribute to a desirable balance of intellectural interests. To this end the student is required to select courses in the lower division that deal with general fundamentals of human knowledge. In the much more diverse offerings of the upper division, the student is relatively free to concentrate upon courses in the field suited to his aptitude and purpose. Each student, therefore, chooses a field of concentration in the upper division which may be a program of related courses within a single depart- ment (departmental major), or a group of coordinated courses involving a number of departments (interdepartmental curriculum), or. under certain circumstances, an organized grou[) of courses chosen to meet a students special need lindi idu;d field of concentration). The pursuit of such courses of definite studv necessarily requires a knowledge of antecedent courses known as prerequisites. With the a.ssistance of his departmental advisor, the student is expected to select those lower division courses which are related to his proposed advance study. The College of Letters and Science also maintains a staff of counselors to ad ise and guide the student in all a( ad -niic affairs. An honor program has recently been instituted, under which su])erior students whose grade-imint average for all work undertaken is not less than ' 2..5 are accorded special privileges. RLOTTE ABRAMOWITZ; L; Sociology, Venice, if.; Panel of Amencans Stevens House 1 . SHI2UKO AKASAKI; A.B Gen, El em.; Los Angeles Calif, ; Nisei Bruin Club XAA. HASAN AL-ANBAHI; A B., Englisfi; Bagdad, Iraq; Transfer: American Univ, of Bertut; Pres. Young Arab Organization 4; Edi- tor of Young Arab News- letter 4; Chairman of Cul- tural Committee ' I ' House 2; Interrjational Center 2. GOR ALEXANDROV; A.B. Physics; Los Angeles, Calif. ; Transfer: Los An geles City College; Volley ball; ZnZ. JEAN ALLEGRE; A B.; French; Lo5 Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Santa Monica City College. NETH ADLER; A.B; MARJORIE AKERVOLD; MARJORtE ' Sics; Los Angeles, A.B.; Gen. Elem.; North Gen, Elem if.; Transfer: Illinois Hollywood, Calif.; A t». Calif.; itute of Technology; Sr. 2, 3, ss Council; I nternat ion- Relations Club; TE0. ALDAY; A.B.; Los Angeles, Class Councils 1 , HEDVAH ALKOW; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, Calif.; AE0. JOAN ALLEN; A.B.; Eng- lish; Los Angeles, Calif-: Transfer: Santo Monico City College; Junior Class Coun- cil; Trolls; AAA. RENEE ALTURA; A.B.; Ed- ucation; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trolls; Senior Rep. Board; AEO. letters and science seniors GAIL ANDERSON; AB Public Service, " New Bed- ford, III.; Transfer: Toft College. RICHARD ANDERSON; A B.; History; Sfiermon Oaks, Colif. Batailion Cornm. NROTC I; A Capella Choir 3. MARGIE ANTHONY; A.B.; Gen. Calif.; 2, 3, Trolls; Minero; Elem.; Monrovia, Class Councils I , 4; Pine Panel 1; Little Sisters of AAA. MASAKO ARITA; AB; Education; Fowler, Calif.; Transfer; Fresno State Col. lege; Nisei Brum Club. JAMES RAYMOND ASHBY; A.B.; Bus. Adm.; Account- ing; Burbank, Calif. eERT AMSTADTER; A B ; Jilogy; Burbank, Calif,; I tfiern Campus I; Crew I ' Premed Assoc. 4. Vor. Club; AX. KATHERINE ANDERSON; A B. Angeles, Colif. LOUISE Art; Los MARIANE ANDO; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club 4; YWCA I; Student Board URC I; Closs Councils 3, SHINGO ARASE; B S.; Physics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer; LACC. CAROLE ASCHENBACH; A B Psychology- Granada Hills, Calif.; Chimes; Shell Oar; Jr. Class Sec; Student Board URC; OCB; Fall Drive Sec; So. Cam- pus; A Capella Choir. BRUCE ASPER; A.B.; Poll. Sci.; Pomono, Colif.; Trans- fer; Ml. San Antonio J. C; Pre- Lego I Assoc.; Sr. Class Council; ♦KM ' . JEAN AVERRE; B.S.; Elem. Ed.: Glendale, Calif.; So. Campus Sec.; KA. MINA BALLS; A.B.; Speech English; El Segundo, Colif. Chimes; Wings- DAE. AWS; OCB Chairman 4 Class Councils 1 , 2, 3, 4 So. Campus 3, 4; Vice Pres. KA. JUDITH BARGER; AB: PATRICK BAR03H; A.B.; History: Sherman Oaks, Geology Los Angeles, Colif.; Class Councils I, Calif.; GSUCLA Varsity 2, 3, 4; International Club. House; International Re- lotions Club; AZ. RONALD BASKIN; A.B.; Bio-physics; Los Angeles, Calit.; Closs Councils I, 2, 3, 4; zn. 5. CONNOR BAUMANN; A.B.- Zoology; Los An- geles. Calif.; KAf. NANCY BAIRD; A B , Eng- lish; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Tulsa Univ.; Senior Rep. Board; Spring Sing 3, 4; Class Councils 3, 4; Band 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4; OM. RICHARD BARCA Geology; San Pedro, Band 4, ©AX A.B.; JOHN BARNES; A,B An- Calif.; thropology; Idyllwild, Cain,; Transfer: Pomona College; UCHA. BARBARA BARTZ; A B ; Bocteriology; Santa Mon- ica, Calif.; Class Councils 3, 4; Newman Club I , 2. 3. EDWARD BAUM; A.B.; Internationol Relations; La Conada, Colif.- Gold Key; NSA Rep. 3 4; Welfare Board I, 2, 3; OCB 2, 3; Spring Sing 3; AOO. SUE BEBER; AB.; Gen Elem.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Calif.; ; Vice-Pres. of Ski Club m ml «1, in J(. taft; ' letters and science seniors VIRGINIA BE8EE; AB ; History; Beaumont, Calif.; Transfer: Cottey College; Trolls; Band; AXO. GARY BEEBE; AB ; Zool- ogy; North Hollywood, Calif.; Transfer: LACC. JOYCE BENVENISTE; A.B. Education; Atlanta, Geor ALVA BENNETT; A.B.; gio: Class Councils 3, 4 Latin; El Monte, Calif. n© MYRNA BERGSTROM; A B ; Gen. Elem. Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Chorus. RODNEY BERKE; A.B.; Poll. Sci,; Los Angeles, Calif.; Borristers; Pre Med. Assoc; ZAM. JOSEPH N. BECHELY; AB. Math.; Los Angeles, Calif, ROGER BELL; B S.; Poll Sci.; North Hollywood Calif.; Varsity Club; Sen tor Social Club; Crew, Homecoming I ; Greek week 1; Class Councils 4 «KT, BEVERLY BENSON; AB; History; South Gate, Calif.; UCLA Women ' s Press Club; Sr. Sociol Club; Doily Bruin; riAE. JANICE BERGMAN; A.B.; Education Los Angeles, Calif.; Hillel; Sr. Social Club; CSTA; Commuter s Council, FRED BERK; AB.; raphy; Beverly Calif.; Transfer: Hillel Council; URA. Geog- Hills, LACC; SUZANNE LOUISE BERKO WITZ; A.B.; Speech; Pasi dena, Calif. )RDON BERMANT; A chology; Los Angeles, lif.; T-onsfer: LACC, r, »Ae. BEATRICE BERNSTEIN, A.B.; Sociology: Los An jeles, Calif,: Transfer Univ. of Colorodo, Univ of Calif.; Homecoming Women ' s AthleTic Assoc. AE I . ENRICO BERTALOT; AB French; Bellflower, Calif Transfer: France; FIA . EDWARD BILLINGHURST; A.B.; Economics; San Gab- riel, Calif.; International House; Mens Glee 4. CILIA BERNSON; B.S story; Los Angeles lif.; Transfer: Bakers [d College; Hillel Coun LEROY BERRY; A B.; Soci- ology; Cleveland, Ohio: Transfer: Western Reserve Univ.; KAV. EDWARD DUCAN BIGEN- HO; A.B.: Music, South Gate, Calif.: t MA. LINDA BILON; A.B.; Edu- cation; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer; USC; Spurs; Shell Oar; President of KKT. ADELINA BLACKBURN; A.B.; Gen. Elem.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Class Coun- cils 3, 4; A Capella Choir 2, 4. HERBERT BLANN; BS; Chemistry; Inglewood, Calif.; SAACS; Class Coun- Cils 4; IDHI; «AY; (OBK. MARCIA ELIZABETH HARRIET BLUE; A,B.; Psy BLACKSONE; A,B.; Music; chology: Gordeno, Calif, Holly, Calif, Transfer: El Comino J, C letters and science seniors GARY BOREN; A B Poll, BARBARA BRADSHAW Sci,; Detroit, Mich,; Trons- A.B.; English; Los Anaeles fer: SMCC: AEn, Calif. EVERETT BRANDON; BS, Poll. Sci.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Gold Key, Cal Club; Project India " 55 " ; Chairmon URC Student Board; Vice Chairman Board of Control; KAV. ROGER BRODERICK; A.B.; History; New York, N. Y.; Transfer: Univ. of Scran- LEROY BROWN; M.A.; Zo- ology Histology; New York City, New York; Transfer; Long Island Agri. Tech- nical Institute, Utah State Agri. College. til LOUISE BEItl a-. Sp«c ' ' ■ ' Colif. OHN BOND; A.B.; Psy- lology; Honolulu, Ha- Transfer: Univ. of 3waiir Vice President of ychology Club; Southern ampus. EUGENE 90RNE; AB; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, Calif.: Kelps; Closs Coun- cils 3, 4; AZ0. MARILYN BRAINARD; AB. Poll, Sci,; Sherman Oaks, Calif.; Spurs; Chimes; Mor tar Board; Orientation Student Board URC; Umv Young Republicans; HXA nrM; AMf; APA, Axn 2nd Vice Pres. GENE BREUER; A.B.; Poli. Sci.; Culver City, Calif.; Transfer; Loyola Univ.; Newman Club; FirM. PAUL BRONOW; A.B.; Poll. Sci.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Band; Class Coun- cils; TA0. MARCIA BRYANT; A.B.; Elem. Education; Long Beach, Calif.; Class Coun- cils 1, 2, 3, 4; Home- coming 1; Greek Week Co- Chairman; Sec. of A t Y; President of AZ, 1 VIRGINIA BUCHTA; A.B., Botany; Alfadena, Co I it,; Tronsfer: John Muir Col- lege; Mira Hershey Hall Pres.; Swim Show. CLARENCE BUETOW; A.B., Geology Sherman Oaks, Calif.; GSUCLA. GEORGE BUNATTA; A B ; Psychology Speech; Los Angeles, Calif.; URA- In- suronce Society; Newman Club; AX. JULIANNE BURGESS; A.B.; History; Von Nuys, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Red- lands. VIC BUROKAS; A B., Eco- nomics; Santa Monica, Calif.; Soccer 3. AIKO BUTSUMYO; A.B.; Bactefiology; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Long Beach City College, Nisei Bruin Club; XAA. LOIS BUCKMAN; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif,; Jr. Class Council; URA: AAA; XAn, JAMES BUMS; Angeles, Cahf. Los MILFORD BUNNAGE; B.S.; Poll. Sci.; Los Angeles, Calif.: Barristers; Class Councils 2, 4; TA D. JAMES BURNS; A.B.; Pre Med.; Los Angeles, Calif.; LYVONNE BUTLER; A B German; El Monte, Cal if Panel of Americans 3, : Glee Club 3. ROBERT CALDWELL; A.B.; Poli, Sci- Los Angeles, Cahf.; 0X. letters and science seniors MARY LOU CALENE; A B Sociology; Berkeley, Calif Transfer: Marin J. C Douglas Hall Pres. Wes- ley Foundation; Sociology Club; Dorm Council. MYRNA CARTER; A.B.; English Speech; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer; LACC; Baptist Student Fel- lowship; Daily Bruin 2; AI0. WILLIAM CHAMBERLAIN; A.B.; Slavic Language; Montebello, Calif. JOSLYNN CHAVANNES; A.B.: Ele. Education; Los LYNN Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: JR.; LACC; AZ. Calif. WILLIAM CHILDS, A.B.; Van Nuys, MAN CHOY; A.B.; Inter- national Relations; Seoul, Korea; Transfer: Seoul Na- tional LJniv.; Univ. Coop; Vice Pres. of Korean Stu- dent Assoc. ISABELLE CARLSON; A.B.; English -Speech, Los An- geles, Calif.; Class Coun- cils 1 , 2, 3, 4; Homecom- ing Queen " 56; ATA Queen 56; XAH; Af. PASOUALE CASTELLANO; A.B.; Psychology; North Hollywood, Calif, BETTY CHAN; B.S.; Zool- ogy, Singapore, Maloyo; Transfer: bourne. Univ. of Mel- JOHN CHENEY; A.B.; Poli. Sci.; Huron, South Dakota; Transfer: LJniv. of North Dakota; Daily Bruin; KZ. SALLY Poll. Calif.; Club; CHOTRO; A.B.; Sci. : Riverside, V omens Press URA; Senior So- ' CUNDAIL, cial Club; Bruin. TOBIE N. CHROMAN; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, Calif. mm-, ii bXAi HEN CHRYSTIE; A.B Sci.; Van Nuys, f.; Social Sci. Honof- Scabbard Blade: or Rep. Board; ZBT. CAROLYN CLEWLEY; A B English; Oakland. Calif Class Councils 1 , 3, Sr. Rep. Board; Bruin Belles: nB l . CAROL COLEMAN; A.B English Speech; Los An- geles, Calif. MARY COLLINS; B,S.; Edp- cation; Paterson, New Jer. sey; Transfer; LACC; CSTA; A4 E. JOSEPH COLMENARES; A.B.; Poli. Sci.; Lawndale, Calif.; Project India; Col Club; Daily Bruin Editor. DAVID COOPER; A B.; Zo- ology; Whittier, Calif.; Transfer: East Los Angeles J. C; AZO. CAIDWELI; INETH CLARK; A.B.; ntsh; Los Angeles, f.; Transfer: Mexico College, CAROL COCHRAN; Ab.; English Speech; Honolulu, Hawaii; Transfer: Long Beoch City College; FOB, BRUCE COLLIER; A.B ; Eco- nomics; Pasadena, Calif,; Jr. Class Exec. Comm.; Dublin Ball; IPC; Class Councils I, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club 4; Vice Pres. of OKI. RONALD COLMAN; A.B.; Mathematics; Los Angeles, Calif.- Transfer: Valley J.C-; ex. JOHN COOMBS; A.B,; Pub- lic Service; San Marino, Calif.; Transfer: Dartmouth College; t A0. AVANGELOS COURLAS; A.B.; Poli. Sci.; Johnson C ' t " New York; Transfer; LACC. letters and science seniors Of; Ai; tflte Selotians; Se«l, imfei; Seoul No- iv„ Univ. Coop oi km %■ ANNIE CREDILLE; A.B.; Sociology; Venice, Calif.; Panel of Americans; So- ciology Club; A Capella Choir; Glee Club; AKA. ALORIA BRYANT DARNALL; B.S.; Elementary Ed.; V est Covina, Calif.; Transfer: Mt. Son Antonio College; Sailing Club; Class Coun- cil 3, 4; AO. CARROLL LEONARD DAR- ROW; A.B.; Poll. Sci.; 0EZ; nXA; Uni-Camp Board; IFC; Kelps; 0BK; ZBT. JULIANNE DEAN; A B.; Psych.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Sr. Cass Council; AAA. TERESA DEENA DE LUCA; B.S.; Italion; Los Angeles Calif.; Panel of Ameri cons 1 ; Newman Club 4 Class Council 3. CHIOMAN; - tN CRANDALL; A.B,; Sci.; Los Angeles, f.; Transfer: Univ. of President Inter-Fra- ity Council; ZAE SHEILA CURRIE; A B.; His- tory; Los Angeles, Calif. KAREN MARY DARNLEY; A.B.; Anthropology; Gra- nado Hills, Calif.; Helen Mothewson Club; Dorm, Council 2, 4; nrM; Doily Bruin I; Homecoming Pub. Comm. 1 • YWCA Cosmos Club 1. PATRICIA D. DEAR; A.B.; Elem. Ed.; Anoheim, Calif.; Transfer; U of C. THOMAS PETER DAVIES; Santo Barbara; Class Coun- A,B.; Math.; Glendole, cils 2, 3, 4; Mardi Gras Calif.; Transfer; LASC; Exec, Comm. 3; Panhel- AiJ n; CSTA; BSF; Inter- lenic V.P. 3, Pres. 4; DIANA ADELHEIDE DE Faith Council; Glee Club; Iroiis 4- AWS Womens MUTH; A.B.; Gen 1 Ele Closs Councils 1 , 2, 3, 4; Week Banquet Chrmn, 2, Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif. Mardi Gras. 3; Aon. Class Council 4. DONALD CHARLES DEWEY; A.B-- Economics: San Mar- ino, Colif.; OAQ. GEORGE DAVID DILL; I.S.: Applied Physics; Marlteleville, Indiana. HUDSON BILLINGS DRAKE A B.- Economics; Son Gob iel, ' Calif.; Transfer; PCC Class Councils 3, 4; Intro murals 3, 4; t A0. ARLENE GAIL DUBROVE; A.B.; English; Los An. qeles, Cahf.; Transfer: Northwestern Univ.; Ski Club. DAVID OTHELLO DYE; A B,; History: Whirtier, Cnlif.- Trnnsfer: Compton College, OTM, HARRY BARHAM DICKIN- SON; A.B.; Bacteriology: Valparoiso, Colif.; Trans- fer; Venturo College. DIANE DALE DIIWORTH; B S Public Se.-vice; Playo del Rey, Calif.; Gloss Councils I, 2, 3, 4; Amer. Society for Public Admini- stration; Shell Oar. .v rt.J WILLIAM DRAPEAU; A.B ; Poll. Sci,; Inglewood, Calif. Yeoman; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Mardi ij.os 1, 2, 3, 4; Home- coming 2; Spring Drive 3; URA Exec. Board 3; Aloha Ball Chrmn 4, Lower Div. Rep Bd. 2; Men s Week 1; 0=. KOiNALi) bTANLliir DUT- TON; A.B. Histoy; Son Froncisco, Calif.; Tronsfer: SMCC; Democratic Mo ck Convention. Ut ING ELHAI; A B ; Boc teriology; Los Angeles, Calii-.- Bond 1, 2; Flying Club I 2 Tiller Sail 1, 2; TA . ELEANOR MAE ELLIS; A.B. Sociology. Bakers- field. Calif.; Panel of Americans; URC; Sociology Club Welfare Board; AKA. letters and science seniors RAYMOND ERNEST SON; A.B.; Poli. Sci Angeles, Calif.; Sr. Council. ELLI- ; Los Class rUZANNE MAE FAULK- NER; A.B.; Meteorology; ion Pedro, Calif.; Spurs; Shell 8. Oar 2, 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, Class Councils 2, 3, 4; Bond 1, 2, 3. 4; IK. ELLEN PATRICIA FETTER- ARLINE MAE FIGOFF; A.B.; MAN; A.B.; History; En- English. Speech; Von Nuys, cino. Colif.. Transfer: ' ' - if • Sr. Class Council; lln.v of Arizona: AE . XA LEE MAUVINA FISCHBACH; A.B.; Gen t. Elem. Ed.; I OS A- neles, Colif..- Pres. T ne. VIVIAN MAY FLAXMAN; A.B.; Gen I, Elem. Ed.; Santo Monica, Colif.; Tfonsfer: U of C, Santo Borboro; Anchors,- Jr. Class Council. EDWARD LEOPOLD ELL- MAN; A-B-; Zoology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Pre-Med Ass n.: Class Councils 2 3; Point C " Rally Chrmn 2; Ffosh-Soph Luau Ar range ments Chrmn. 2 Dublin Ball 2. Jr. Prom Ticket Chrmn.; 20 Out- standing Jr. Award, » Alia iiiion, ' •«. So,: S..-r-: Colli, M l«i uiis. wiology 3]|b, Colli,; Ponfl 0«: U«C ku ' , Wloie i:: LlIP RENE FORESTER ,.■ Poll, Sci,: No, Holly- jd, Calif.: nrM: Bar. ers; Band I : Class mcils 2: OCB: Uni. ip, ♦KT. LAWRENCE AUSTIN FKA.vEs; A.B-: C eo ' Ogy; TatT, Calif,: Transfer: Toft JC: Sr. Social Club: Geo. logical Society 3, 4: Class Councils 4. DENNIS WAYNE FRED- REICKiON; A.B.; Polilical Science: Los Angeles, Calit, BRUCE ALAN FRIEDMAN; A,B,; Premedical: Los An- geles, Colif,: lOHI: Daily Bruin Theater Critic: Hil- lel Council; Class Coun. cils 1, 2, 3, 4; Campus Tour Leader 4; ZAM. DONNA RAE FROST; A History, Glendale, Col Transfer: Pomona College: KKr MARY JANE SHIGEKO FU- KUDA; A,B,: Gen I. Elem. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club. RISTINE FRANCES FOS- A,B.: Poll. Sci,; Bar- Calif,; Transfer: Ste- ens College: Class Coun- 3, 4; AHA. GAY FRAZIER; A.B.; Gen ' l. tiem. Ed.: Van Nuys, Calif.; Transfer; LACC. ROBERT PAUL FREMONT; VERA LEE FRIEDMAN; RUDY JOSEPH FUENTES; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- A.B.; Elem. Ed.; Los An- A.B.; Spanish-Life Science; geles, Calif. geles, use. Calif.; Transfer; Norwalk, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; t AK. VALERIE MARLENE FULKS; B,S,; Sociology; Posadeno, Calif,; Transfer; LACC; Fall Drive; AKA, letters and science seniors » MAI PIAWAH; (0l. Ele«, Eo Monica, Colli, ,; u ol C, Sji ' o 1: Amkoii: Ji Om Mil fliANOI » |, A,l: SfO« ■ ' „, Colli,: I " ' ' ' rtliffn Unir. JOHN FREDRICK GALLA- GHER; A,B-: Poll, Sci,: Altadena, Calif,; Univ. Co-op. Housing Assn. Pres. 3, 4; ASUCLA Const. Revision 3; Co-op Week 1 , 2, 3, 4; Living Cjup Council 3; Upper Div. Rep- Board 3. THOMAS PAUL GAERTIG; .B.; Bocteriology Medi- :al Technology; Chicogo, II.; Transfer: LACC- NILES LOUIS GARRETT; A B.: Poll. Sci.; Pasadena, Calif.: Transfer; PCC; Hu- man Relations Comm. VERNA DEE GARVIN; A.B.; History; El Centro, Calif ; Transfer: Imperial Valley College; Class Councils 3; Pres.-Douglos Hall 3. MERLA CLAUDETTE GAUT; LORRAINE LILLIAN GENG- A.B.; English; Hawthorne, LER; A.B.; Psychology: Los Calir.; Tfonsrer: U of C. Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Snnta Bn ' h- ' n LACC GEORGE JAMES GERSTEN- BERG; A.B.; Zoology; Sier- ra Modre, Calif.; Transfer: PCC; Pre-Med Assn. BARTON C. GAUT; B.A.; Poll. Sci.; Hav ' thorne, Calif.; Varsity Rifle Team; Scabbard Blade 2. RICHARD DOUGLAS GEER; B.S. Chemistry Von Nuys, Calif. Transfer: LA Val- ley JC: AXZ. FRANCES PAULA MARIE GERMANO; A.B., Spanish; No. Hollywood, Calif,; ZAri: Nev man Club I ■ 4: Class Councils I, 4. ALI REZA AMIRI GHARA- GOZLOO; A.B.; Bacteri- ology; Los Angeles, Calif- BARBARA LORRAINE GIERA; A.B.: Gen I. Elem. Ed.; Santa Monica, Colif.; Transfer: SMCC, Class Councils 3, 4. NANCY CHARLENE GIM- MY; A.B.; Gen I. Elem. Ed.: Hollywood, Calif.: Wings: AWS: Class Coun- cils 1, 2, 3, 4: URC 4; AZ. ELIZA MAE GIPSON; A.B.: Moth,: Los Angeles, Calif.; Phfoteres; AZ0. JEROME GIASER; A B.: Poli. Sci.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: U of C, Berkeley; Hillel Chorus. VICTOR EDMOND GLEA- RALPH WILLIAM GOD SON; A.B. Math.; Los DARD; A.B,; History Pan Angeles, Calif. oranna City, Calif, ounsKXE f, WE « GORDON DALE GIlllAM; A.B.; Poli. Sci.; No. Holly- wood, Colif.; Tronsfer: LA Valley JC; URA Jazz Club 1; OCB Publicity Chrmn. 1; Closs Councils 3, 4; Sr. Social Club; «KT. ROSE GIN; A.B.; History; Santa Borbara, Colif.; Transfer: U of C, Santo Barbara. KARLEEN TURNOUIST GLAD30N; A.B. Poli. Sci : Los Angeles, Colif.: URA Bowling Club; AWS; Closs Councils 2, 4. MARY LOU GLASS; BA.; Sociology: Los Angeles, Calif,. Mortar Board; nrM: YWCA: A t , ELIZABETH MARIE GLOCK; A.B.: Psycfi.: New Jersey, Tronsfer: State Teochers College. JANICE MARILYN GOETZE; A.B.: Primory Ed.; Los Angeles, Colif, letters and science seniors MIRIAM GOICMAN; A,B ; Education; Los Angeles, Tronsfer: LACC, ROBERTA GOLDSTEIN A.B.- English; Hollywood Calif.; Transfer: LACC AWS Social Comm. 4; Cer ebral Palsy Project 3 Upper Div. Rep. Board 3 Bureau of Student Opin ion 3; V.P. 3 - A E. DANIEL LEWIS GOULD; A.B.; Pre-Med, Psych,; Al- tadeno, Calif.; Tronsfer: Stanford; IFC Rep.: PMA; Elections Board; Conter- bury Club; OBK; Sr. Closs Council; ZX. JOHANNA PAULINA GRASSL; A.B.; Internal I. Relations; Sierra Modre, Colif.; Transfer: PCC; Class Councils 3, 4. HOWARD ALAN GREY; A.B.; Speech: Sherman Oaks, Colif.: Student Opin- ion 2: Speech Tournament Judge 4; 0ZA. LYMAN SCHOONMAKERi GRONEMEYER; A.B. Poli. Sci. Los Angeles. Colif.; MAC Club Barristers; nrM; ASS; Class Councils 1. 4. GORDON KENNETH GOLD- MAN; B.S.; Chemistry Los Angeles, Colif.; SACS. LAUREL PHYLLIS GOLE; A.B,: Elem. Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif,; Transfer: U of C, Berkeley. EDGAR EUGENE GRANT; A.B.; Psych. Los Angeles, Cohf.; MAC Club. JEANETTE KAY GREENE- WALD; A.B Gen I. Elem. Ed Glendale, Calif. CSTA; Glee Club 1, 2: Secretariat 1 : Homecom- ing 2, 3; ZTA. MARGUERITE ERNETTE GRIFFITH; AB; Bacteri- ology-Medical Technology: San Fernando, Calif.; Choral Club 2; Class Coun- cils 1, 2, 3, 4; URA, HERBERT MAXIM GROSS- MAN; B.S.: Pre-Med.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; Transfer: Brooklyn College; Brother of the Humanitarian Ser- vice Fellowship; The WKFL Fountain of the World; Hillel Chorus. WLfHIII; ' Mane- . Casi. MIIHN GOffii; 1, Colli ICHARD SPENCER GROTE HENRY RUDOLPH GUN- CAROL LEIGH GVIRTS- EVELYN JEANETTE HACK- B. llif.; Moth.; Von nME; iDEZ. Nuys, THER; A.B.; History; et, Colif.; Transfer: Hem- MANi A.B.; Gen I. Elem. LBCC. Ed.; Altadena, Calif.; Tronsfer; PCC; CSTA; Sr. Class Council; AWS Social Corrrm.; Welfare Board. ER; A.I Angeles, Poll Calif.; Sci A t . JOANN ELVIRA HAKONS- SONi A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC. INEZ SUSAN HALL; A.B ; Gen I. Elem. Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif.; CSTA; Class Council 2; Mardi Gras; I House AV S Dance Festival Atfiletic Day; ERA. ARIN ARTHUR GUIllEN; B.; Spanisfi; Los An- ■les, Calif.; Transfer; AJC. SHEILA REID GUNTHER; A.B.; Education; Covina, Calif.. Transfer: ELAJC; XA ; CSTA; Pfirateres; Kories-Pres.; Y-Coop. MARGARET BETH HAAS; TETSUO HADEISHI, A.B AB.; Genl. Elem. Ed.; Physics; Hiroshimo Japan El CenTro, Calif.; Transfer: Tronsfer LACC. Univ. of Redlonds; Class Councils 2, 3. JOAN BARBARA HALEY; A.B ; Elem. Ed.- Venice, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC. DONALD RICHARD HALL- MAN; A.B.; Meteorology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Amer- ican Meteorological So ciefy; Election Committee; Daily Bruin, URC. left-ers and science seniors JOHN A. HAMELL, JR.; A.B.; Poll. Sci.: Shermar Oaks, Calif, ; 0AX. GERALD JAMES HANSEN; A.B.; Engineering, Haw- thorne, Calif. YASUSHI ternaf I. wara-shi, Japan; Internaf ' l. Treasurer HARA; AB., In- Relations; Yoshi- Shizvoko-ken, Transfer: LACC; Relations Club JAMES ALLEN HARRIGAN; A.B.; Poli. Sci.; lynwood, Calif,; KelpS; Yeomen; Daily Bruin; ATQ. SARAH LOUISE HART; A B.; English; So. Pasadena, Calif.; Transfer; USC; XAR. t mm Gwst lyn, N,y.; " iffl College BrrH HALPERIN; A.B.; i. Sci.; Los Angeles, if.; Gold Key; Student -ird; Kelps; Chrmn. jncil of Presidents; ly Bruin; Sr. Class jident; Jr. Class V.P., ■tol Chrmn.; Jozz Con- Chrmn. Greek Week ice Uni-Camp; ZBT PATRICIA ANN HAMILTON; B.S.; English; Arcadia, Calif.; Tronsfer; Univ. of Redlands; AWS Exec. Board; Sr. Class Rep, Board; Rally Comm. I; Mardi Gras I ; Model Josie I; Fal l Drive I ; Bruin Belle Sr. Homecoming Attendant 4; KKr HERBERT WINSTON HAN- SEN; A.B.; Zoology: Bev eriy Hills, Calif.; Transfer SMCC. JAMES HERBERT HARLAN; A.B.; Spanish; Indianapo- lis. Indiana. MONTE MONROE HART; A.B.; English; Buena Pork, Calif.; Transfer: Fullerion JC. BARBARA ELLEN HATCH; A.B.; Math,; Los Angeles, Calif,- Transfer: SMCC. VINCENT HATTON; B.S . History; Los Angeles, Colif.- Transfer: SAACC, 0rA. JOHN BRUCE HAYES; A B ; Pre- med- Zoology -Chemistry; Los Angeles, Calif,; Trans- fer: Univ. of Redlands; OCB; ATn. ROGER ALAN HELVEY; A.B,; Meteorology; Santa Paula, Calif.; transfer: Ventura College; 0MA; Sinfonia; Bond 2; Orches- tra 2. LYLE EDMOND HERMAN; A.B.; Psych.; Los Angeles, Cahf. MARLYNN HILLIKER; A B Sociology; Newport Beach. Calif.; Transfer: Oronge Coast College, HOWARD SIDNEY HIRSCH A.B.- Zoology; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Varsity Club Swimming 4; Water Polo 4 All PCC Water Polo ZBT. EivTN ma At, mil: SANDRA LEE HAWKINS A.B.: Moth.; Los Angeles Calif.; Class Councils I 2, 3, 4; Orientation Comm 2; Rally Comm. 2, 3 Spring Sing 2; Homecom ing 2, 3; Trolls 3, 4 Sr. Rep. Board 4; Pres 4, V.P. 3 - ZTA. JAMES EDWARD HEATH; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Biological Society; Orchestra; Class Councils 2, 3; Aardvarks 2. e. LOIS HENNING; Gen ' l. Elem. Nuys, Calif Glendale JC; A.B.; ANNA MARY HILLIARD Ed.; Van A.B.; Elem. Ed.; Los An Transfer: geles, Calif.; Transfer MAC Club. Modesto JC; CSTA 3, 4 Class Council 4. STEPHANIE HILLMAN; A.B.; Pre- Library; Pomo- na, Calif.; Transfer: Mt. San Antonio College; Mor- tar Bd. ; Dorm, Council; Stevens House; Class Coun- cil 3; Women ' s Rep. Bd. 3; Council for Student Unity 3. MORTON ALBERT HIRSCH- BERG; B.S.; Math,; Los Angeles, Calif.; Col Men. a, Calif. letters and science seniors JAMES MILTON HISER; A.B.; Slavic Languages; Long Beach, Calif.: Trans- fer: Occidentol College, Syracuse Univ. HERMAN MARVIN HOFF- MAN; A.B.; Math.; Los Angeles, Calif.; A fl; Class Councils 3, 4; Home- coming Parade 1,2 3, 4; Model UN; UMOC Con- test. KATHLEEN HOLDEN; A B.; Poli. Sci.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Class Councils I , 4; Trolls; Rally Comm.; AAA. GLENNA FAYE HOM- MONDS; A.B,; English; Glendale, Calif.; Transfer.- Texas Technological Col- lege; Daily Bruin 1 , PETER MICHAEL HOOD A.B.; Psych.; Los Angeles Calif.; MAC Club; Pre Med Assn.; Alumni Schol arship; Uni-Camp; ATfl. bello, Calif. SAMUEL ROBERT HOUS- TON; A.B.; History; Monte- CAROLYN ALICE A.B.; Kgn-Pfim. tioo; Los Angeles, Class Council 4; Comm. HOCK; STUART HODOSH; A.B; Educa- Zoology; Villno, Poland; Calif.; Pres.-PreMed Ass ' n.; Folk Roily Dance Club; Swimming Club. LOUISE MARIE HOLMES; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC. MARALYNN JOYCE HON- AKER; A.B.; Gen I. Elem. Ed ; Cloremont, Colif.; Transfer: Westmont Col- lege; Anchors 4; So. Cam. 4; Class Council 4, i ELIZABETH ALDEN HOUG; ROSE MARY HUNTER; A.B.; A.B., English; Riverside, Poli. Sci.- Benton Harbor, Calif : KAS, Mich. %s 101 JOI ■■ ' " 91. ten " ■; Voiiii, Ci.t I ' ; WolK !k C Woiii Pa, UBEII HIISCH. .S.; Ml ,. l.;i Colil; W h- ERVYN STANLEY ISAACS; B.; Zoology; Lo Canada, lif.; Transfer: PCC; Pre- »d Assn. DONALD R. JACOBS; AB ; Philosophy Los Angeles, Calif. BARBARA DIRRICO JAKO- JOEL VICH; A.B : Kgn.Prim. A.B.; Ed.; Santo Monica, Calif.: Calif.; Class Council 1; Welfare ZBT. Board I: Model Josie 2; AAn. NATHAN JANIS; DON FREDRICK JEFFRIES; Zoology. Venice, A B.- Math.; Pasadena. Transfer: SMCC; Calif.; Transfer: PCC: EZ: ArZ: Scabbard Blode 3, 4; Editor ROTC Newspaper 3, 4; Debate Squad 3; Oratory 3; Class Councils 3 Welfare Board 3; Br RITA MYMIE JENSEN; A.B ■ Psych.; Long Beach. Calif.; Transfer: LBCC; A Capello Choir 2; Class Councils 3, 4; AHA. RVYN RALPH ISRAEL; B.; English; Los An- •es, Calif. EILENE MERYLE JACOB- SON; A.B.; Elem. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; ACHY; Women s Orientation 2; Varsity Show 3; Welfare Board 3. JOSEPHINE LOU JAMES; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, Calif.; English Hon- orory; Dance Recital 2; A Capella Choir 3. MICHAEL THOMAS JAN- VIER; A.B.; Psych.; Johns- town, Penna.; Transfer: ELAJC. EILEEN MARY JENKINSON; A.B.; Educotion; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: SMCC; Newman Club I . ROBERT DAVID JEWETT; A.B.; Poll. Sci.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Univ. Young Republicans, Pres.; Class Councils 3. 4; IN. letters and science seniors !1 lOlilT NOU Colli. CALEB JOHN JOHNSON; A.B.; History; Oraibi, Ariz.; Transfer: Westmont College. DUNCAN CARLYLE JOHN- SON, JR.; A.B.: English; Bakersfield, Calif.; Basket- ball-Mgr. 2; Class Councils 3, 4; Greek Week I; t A0. KEITH L. JOHNSON; A.B.: Anthropology. Gardena, Calif. N. RAGNER JOHNSON; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: PCC. -, , I,,;., Ho::.. TY LOU JOHNSON; .; Psych.; Inglewood, if.; Transfer: Occident- College. CONSIE RUTH JOHNSON; A.B.: Sociology: Los An- geles. Colif. JACQUELINE JOHNSON; A.B.; Poli. Sci.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Konsos; OCB; Class Councils 1, 2; XO NOLAN EARL JOHNSON; MARIE ANN JOHNSON; A.B.; Zoology. Los An- A B,; Kgn.-Prim. Ed.; Du- geles, Calif. Varsity Bas- luth, Minn. ketball 2; A t A. WILLARD RAYMOND JOHNSON; A.B.; Pol.. Sci.; Pasadena, Calif.; Trans- fer: PCC; Univ. Coop. Housing Ass ' n.; Gold Key; Cal Club: I House; Inter- nofl. Relations Club; Pres.- ASUCLA- Delegate-Model UN 2; l-Boord; NAACP Exec. Comm. ' t.M.t ss .B CLIFFORD RAY JORDAN; A.B.; Zoology; Son Ber- nardino, Calif.; Trons.e ; San Bernardino Valley Col- lege; Pre-Med Ass n. Exec. Council. ANN KATHERINE JORGEN- KAY KEIJI KANAZAWA; SEN; B.S.i Kgn.-Prim. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; CSTA; Class Councils 1 , 2, 3, 4; AWS Social Comm. 2; OCB 2; Panhellenic Coun- cil 3; Pres.-AXn. B.S.; Applied Pfiysics, Los Angeles, Colif.; Znl; Nisei Bruin Club 2, 3, 4; Class Council 4. ILEANE I. KAPLAN; A B ; Psycfi.; Cfiicogo, III.; Trans- fer: U of C, Berkeley; Horsebock Riding 1; Bowl- ing 1 ; Choral Club I . AARON BERNARD KATZ; A.B.; Psycfi.; Riverside, Calif.; Transfer: U of C, Riverside; Hillel Chorus 2; Sr. Closs Council. BERNARD KATZMAN; A B.; Psych.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Arnold Air Society; Welfare Board; Bureau Student Opinion. nil WIUIM hi ' l» IIAE RITA SOLVEIG JORDT; A.B.; Genl. Elem. Ed.; Riverside, Calif,; Transfer: Riverside JC. GRETCHEN LOUISE KAM- BEITZ; A.B.; Gen I, Elem. Ed. - Geography; Arcadia, Calif.; Transfer: PCC; Pres. Ad Y; Rally Comm,; Swim Club- Sr. Class Council; AHA WALTER GILBERT KANO- WITZ; A.B.; Poll. Sci.; Los Angeles, Calif.- Trans- fer: LACC; Mens Week; TEO. JOYCE FRANCES KATES; A.B,: History. Los Angeles, Calif. JUDITH PHOEBE A.B,; Poli, Sci.; Monica, Calif.; Internat ' l. Relations Daily Bruin 1 ; Sr. KATZ: Santa AAA; Club; Class FUMI KAWAMOTO; A B.; Psych.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: ELAJC. HUD fUNCI! IB ' :5 Council; NSA Publicity 1. let-ters and science seniors LOIS LUNA KENISON; A.B.; Poli. Sci;, Venice, Calif; Transfer, USC; Cal Club; Spurs; Shell Oar Pres.; A Capello; Campus DONNA ALYCE KIRK; A.B ; Unity Wk.; Stud.-Fac. Bacteriology: Concord. ROBERT EDWARD KEEN; Comm.; Chrmn. Human Re- FUMIKO KIMURA; A.B ; Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of JOANNE KAY; A B ; Kgn.- A.B. Public Service- For- lations; Project India; Mo- Gen 1. Elem. Ed.; Los An- Redlands; OCB; AWS; ROBERT MAX KLEIN; A. Prim, Ed.; Los Angeles, est Hills, N.Y.; Class Coun- del UN; Student Bd; Panel geles, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Wings- Panhellenic Coun- Econ Montrose, Call Calif.; Transfer: LACC. cils 2, 3; ATn. of Americans; AAA. Club; CSTA. cil; ZTA. Transfer: U of C Berkeh NANCY KEEN; A B , Edu cation Los Angeles, Calif. Trolls; ' UJWF Drive Chrmn. Hillel Org. Liaison Chrmn, Pres.-AE . KATHRYN JOANNE KNOK A.B.- English; Glendo Calif.; RAE; UCLA W JAMES MORTON KEIR; A.B.; Poli, Sci.; Los An- geles, Calif.; nA t , GLADYS KERKER; A.B.; Gen I. Elem. Ed.; Los An- geles, Colif.; Transfer: LACC; CSTA; Phrateres. RONALD PRENTICE KIN- DIG; A.B.; Math.; Van Nuys, Calif.; Transfer: LA Valley JC; Pres.-IA P. MARCIA C Education; Calif. KLEIN; A.B. Los Angeles men s Press Club; Philonthropy; AWS totion; So. Cam. Associate, Copy Class Councils KA. A Orii Edit Edit 2, t?t!: J!1? in wnwii; UiAj ltj r. ■ m. (. Slwlent Ccin,:- mmm-, PER WILLIAM KNOX; STEVEN Psych Los Anqeles, Chem.- t: HAE ASUCLA Calif.: tographic Staffr So, House, KOWALSKI; BS Los Angeles, Cal Men; I DEANNA CLARICE KRAS- OVITSKY,- A,B.; Pre-Socml Welfare, Montreal, Que- bec, Canada; Transfer: McGill Univ.; Sr, Council; Sr. Rep. BoarcJ; lAT. JOAN GAYLE LAMAR; A.B,; Elem. EcJ.; Arcodia. Colif,; Transfer: Mexico City College; Univ, of Texas; Class Councils I , 4; Sr, Social Club: Pine Panel I : AAA, LEONARD LARKS; A B.; Zoology; West Covino, Colif.; Transfer: Mt. San Antonio College; Col Men; Hillel Council. A Copello Choir 3; Glee Club A; Chorus 3, 4. MARILYN JEAN LARSON; A.B.. Elem. Ed Los An- geles, Calif.; A Y;AAX. MRO FRANCIS KOS- I1CH; B.S.: Spanish Pedro, Calif.; AMP T: Scabbord Blade Class Council: ATO. HIROKO KOWTA; BS ; Gen I. Elem. Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; Nisei Bruin Club; Kories; XAA. CHARLES CHIHARU KUBO- DOLORES MARY LAMBERT; DALE KAY LARSEN, A.B.; KAWA; A.B.; Psych.; A.B.; Education; Lowndole, Gen 1, Elem Picture Santa Berkeley, Calif.- Transfer: Calif.; Transfer: El Comino Monica, Calif.- Spurs; U of C, Berkeley. College; Sr. Rep, Board; Class Councils 3, 4; ZK. Z«Y; Scoop 2; Week 2; AXn. Greek At LASHER; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif.; Yeomen Pres., Treas.; Fall Drive; Spring Drive Chrmn.; Frosh Pres.; Lower Div. Rep.; Kelp; ZA. letters and science seniors »»A N- LATTIN; A.B.; h; Beverly Hills, .; Spurs; So. Cam.; ; Class Council 1; CHRISTINE CLEMENTS LAWRENCE; AB,, Elem. Ed.; Inglewood, Calif., Transfer: El Comino Col- lege; Class Council 2; OCB; M. DIANE LEE; A.B.; History; Los Angeles, Calif.; Class Councils 3, 4; Sec y. 3- EHA. MARTHA ALICE LEEPER; B.S.; Kgn.-Prim. Ed.; Lind- soy, Calif.; Transfer: LJ of C, Santa Barbara; AAn. PAULA SANDRA LEVIN A.B,; Astronomy-Math, Hartford, Conn.- Sr. Socio Club; AMr. LAWRENCE HARVEY LE- VINS; BS,; Chemistry; No. Hollyv ood, Calif, Bond I , 2, 3; Pres. SAACS 4; Pres. 4-AXZ. nm lOiNiif " • SOi V ME J ' - ' », ta Ci«D, iiloJihW; , __ !» Si, £«»■ ilroN BioK, to ' GILBERT A.B.; English Hills, Calif.; il 1 HA LATT- Bev- Class JANE Gen I. Hills, M. LEANSE; A.B: Elem. Ed.: Beverly Calif.; Transfer: U Berkeley; AE0. MARY ANN LEE; AB: Bacteriology: Inglevi ' ood, Calif.; Shell i Oar 3. 4: Trolls 4; Panhellenic Dele- gate 3, 4; Class Councils 2, 3, 4; Svvim Show 3, 4 ev ELIZABETH EDITH LESTER; A.B,; Zoology; Santa Bor- boro, Colif.; Shell Oar 1 : Inter-collegiate Tennis; Class Councils 1 , RICHARD HARVEY LEVIN; A.B,; Los Angeles, Calif.: Boord of Control; Student Judicial Board Chrmn; Col Club Pi Delto debote. MORTON ALLAN LEVY; A.B.; Zoology; San Diego Calif,; Transrer: Washing ton Univ,: Varsity Club Track Mgr 2: ZAM MM Z VIOLET LEW; A.B : Ed.- Los Angeles, A«Y. Elem. MARSHALL A. LEWIS; Calif.; A.B.: Poll. Scr.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Polt. Sci. Honorary; Arnold Air So- ciety; Oratory; Welfore Board 3; Food Operations Commission 2, ASUCLA Counseling 2. RALPH IRVIN LIEBERMAN; CARL A.B.; English- Los An- B.S.; geles, Colif.; «BK; West- Calif.; wind Magazine; XAFl English Honorary. EDWARD LINDROS; Psych.; Los Angeles, Transfer: SMCC. DONNA JEAN LOGAN; A.B.; History; Inglewood, Calif. MARGARET M, LOVE; A B.; English; Irvington, N.J.; Transfer: Indiana Univ. GAIL MARIE LEWIS; B.S.; Meteorology; Los Angeles, Colif.; Tronsfer: SMCC. VICTOR LLOYD LEWIS; A.B.; Sociology; Sherman Oaks, Calif.; Bruin Chris- tian Fellowship; Arn. GERALD SEYMOUR UN- DER; A.B.; Psych.; Lawn- dale, Calif.; Pre-Med Assn.; Hillel, Sr. Council; Bru-Vets. EUGENE WAYNE LOEHL; A.B.; Poll. Sci.; Pasadeno, Calif.; Transfer: PCC; 0=. CHRISTINA ALICE LONG- WORTH; A.B.; Elem. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: LACC; Sr. Social Club 2; Jr. Council; AWS 2; YWCA 2; Newman Club 2; CSTA I. JOANN LOWELL; A.B.; Kgn.-Prim. Ed.; Riolto, Colif.; So. Cam. I; Sr. Class Council; Fall Drive Publicity I; ♦M. letters and science seniors DARWIN LEON LUKE; A.B.; History; Shermon Oaks, Calif.; Transfer: LACC. LEE RICHARD LYNN; B.S.; Physics; Burbonk, Calif.; A t n. DOLPH BARNES McCRANIE; A.B.; Zoology; Von Nuys, Calif.; Class Councils 2, 3, 4; Alt . JOYCE LOUISE McCUNE; B.S.; Poll. Sci.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: Stanford Univ.; Class Coun- cil 3. EARLINE MADSEN; A.B.; Moth.- Los Angeles, Calif.; t BK; HME. RISHA LEE MALOTKE; A.B.; Pre-Sociol Welfare; Los Angeles, Calif.; Mortar Board; Col Club; Chimes; Spurs; YWCA; Class Coun- cils t, 2, 3; AWS Leader- ship Training ]; AWS Co- ed Asst. 1 ; Dublin Ball 1; Women ' s Rep. Board; IK. I 1! (OU I fa I, f|„ ««C!lfl, CjIiI GRACE IRENE LUSBY; A B ; Genl. Elem. Ed.; Ingle- wood, Calif.; Transfer: Cattey College; Game Comm. I; Council for Stu- dent Unity I; ZTA. PATRICIA OLIVE LYNN; A.B.; Elem. Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Wesley Foun- dotion 1, 2, 3, 4. JULIANA W. McCUL- LOUGH; A.B.; Santa Mon- ica, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Hawaii. JOE LOREN McGINLEY; B.S.; Poli. Sci.; Hunting- ton Pork, Colif.; Transfer: Compton JC; Class Coun- cil 4; IX. MARGERY TERESA MALA- MISURA; A.B.; Gen I. Elem, Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC; CSTA. HUSSAM KHALIL MAN- SOUR; A.B.; Damascus, Syria; Transfer: ELAJC; Young Arab Organization. ' ' ft-V: la ) Jj lM.iOVt;AB lidiono Univ. mil; At 5. Com. I: ;■ undl; foil D;ii .OMAS MANTHEOS; A.B.; li. Sci.; Los Angeles, lif.; Transfer; LACC. BETTE SUE MARKS; A Psych,; Los Angeles, Colif Transfer: New York Uni ' WANDA MATICIA; Psych.; Dearborn, Mich.; Transfer: Pierce JC; AWS Social Activities Comm. SHERLIE MAE MATTHEWS; A.B.; Pre-Social Welfare; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: LACC; Bruin Staff; A Copella Choir; Class Coun- cils 3, 4. IILLIP MAY; B.S. AL M. MEISTER; A.B.; Poli. Sci.; Los Angeles, Calif.; ♦HI;AMr; Cioss Councils 2, 3; Election Comm. I ; Welfare Board 2; Mens Week 3; Pre- Legol Assn. 4; AEfl. HARD HOWARD MAR- MARTIN WESLEY MASON, MICHAEL MATTENBERG; MARTA MARIE MATZING- M; B.S.; Psych.; ■s, Calif.; C. Los An- Tronsfer: JR.; A.B.; Industrial Psych.; Newark, N.J.; Transfer; Univ. of Washington; Con- ning " lower; SAACS; IPC; Ski Club: Class Councils 3, 4; OKI. A.B.; Los Angeles, Calif. ER; A.B.; History; Pasa- dena, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Colorado; AXft. DONALD H. MEHLIG; A.B.; Poli Calif. Los Angeles, RICHARD BERNAL MEN- DOZA; A.B.; Bacteriology; San Antonio, Texas; AOO. letters and science seniors III MlOtll; «.! I.I Welfoii; I Cllil., «•« Col 0»b; Ckiti ywCA ' tiGii ' 1 3 AWS iM " oinirsl;«W t, 1; M« Wl 1 Rep. Booid; I Cn RlEY LOU MENKUS; ; Gen I, Elem. Ed.; Angeles, Calif.; Trans- SMCC; Phroleres; MAC FAY LOUISE MICHALSKY; A.B.: Elem. Ed.; San Gab- riel, Calif,; Spurs; Class Councils 1, 4; AWS Philan- thropy Comm. 1; Village Homecoming Comm. I ; So. Cam, 1 ; Pres.-AAA. RALPH MICHEZS; B.S. BEN R. MILLER; A.B Latin American Studies No. Hoilywood, Calif. V.P.-IAE. SHARRO LEE MILLER; A B ; Gen I. Elem. Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: U of C, Berkeley; Sr. Class Council: AE0. MARY MITSUYOSHI; AB.: History; Armona, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club; HrM. IHAlll ««l A(. OoMa IWlfe; fW A,ok OrSPI " " ' IN WILLIAM MERCER; : History Los Angeles, f.; Transfer: USC DONALD CHARLES MICHEL AB.- Poli. Sci.; Fillmore Calif.; URA V.P. 4; Re creotion Donee Chrmn. 4 Editor AFROTC Wing Tips 2. MARINA ALEXANDRA Ml- HAILOVICH; B.S.; Spanish Italian; Los Angeles, Calif.; lAn. ROBERT MARTIN MILLER; AB.; Zoology; Van Nuys, DIANE Calif.; Pre-Med Society; A.B.; Judo Club 3, 4; Class Calif.; Councils 1, 2. 3, 4; TA . Council MARY MILLION; Moth.; Hollywood, Newman Club; Sr. DOLORES VENABLE MOHR; A.B.; Russian; Pacific Poli- sodes, Colif.; AMT; FIA ; Dance Recital; Model UN 2. .: t5l! :tti flf CARMA MONSON; A B ; Elem. Ed-: Glendale. Col if.; Transfer: Glendole College, Univ. of Utah; Trolls 2; Wings I; AXCl. GOLDIE PEARL MORALES, A.B,; Philosophy; Los An geles, Calif.; Transfer LACC. JOHN LEROY MORIARITY, A.B.; History; Sun Valley Calif.; 0MA; History Club Vets Council; Capt. Hu ley Society; Bond; Or chestra. GENEVIEVE LOWRY MOR- RIS; A.B,; History; Evans- ton, 111. BARRY LEWIS MOSTOVOY; A.B.; Geology; No. Holly- wood, Calif.; Varsity Club; Wafer Polo 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming 2. MIYOKO MURAKAMI; AS.; Gen I. Elem, Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif. ■ Nisei Bruin Club; XAA. LOU Nil : Colli; in JC Weilft - Oinn. C ' Oaa Caw ' ' GLORIA ESTHER MORA; A.B.; History; Los Angeles, Calif.; Class Councils 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, URA 4. EDGAR RAY MORGAN; A.B.; Internot I. Relations; San Antonio, Texos; Trans- fer: LA Valley JC; I House; Club Hispanico; Internet I, Relations Club. BARBARA MAXINE MOR- IDA FRANCES JAOUES PATRICIA MAE MULLINS IfZ; A.B.r Gen 1. Elem. MORTON; A.B Genl. A.B.: Psych.; Claremont Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.,- Elem. Ed.; Pasadena, Calif.; Transfer: Occidento Class Council 2- ZAT. Calif.: Transfer: PCC: A College; Sr. Class Coun Copella Choir. cil; Shell Oar. JONI MURPHY; A.B.; ' Elem. Ed.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Mt. St. ■ Mary s College; Shell Oar; Class Councils 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Week Awards Chrmn. 3; OCS Assf. 3; Mordi Gfos 3; Model Josie 2, 3; Newman Club; AOn. L letters and science seniors PATRICIA GRACE MURPHY; A B.; History Encino, Calif.; Tronsfer: SMCC. JAN MURRY; Angeles, Calif. STANLEY M. NAFTALY; A.B.- Psych-- Los Angeles, Calif.; AFROTC; nA t . YOSHIKO NAKAHIRO; B S Genl. Elem, Ed,; Poso- dena, Co I if.; Nisei Bruin Club; YWCA; Class Coun- cils I, 4; XAA. MICHAEL NATTENBERG; A.B.; German; Fresno, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Heidelberg. ROBERT MANNING NEED- HAM; A.B.; Economics; Summit, N.J.; Society for Advancement of Manage- ment; Transportation Comm. RICHARD THOMAS MU t- RAY; A.B.; Industrial Psych ; Los Angeles, Calif.- Transfer: Mt. Son Anton ' O JC; Intramural Football 3; Aid) BERNICE NADLE R; AB-; Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; A t Y; OCB; B50- Welfore Board; Leodership Council; Hillel V.P.; Bar- bora Greenwood Award. JAYNE fUMI NAGAMI A.B.: Gen I. Elem- Ed. Downey. Colif.; Transfer LBCC: CSTA; Nisei B.um Club XAA. YEIKO NAKAKIHARA; A.B.; Gardeno, Colif. HISHAM M. NAZER; A.B. Internal I. Relations; Los Angeles, Calif.; FIZA; IRC Pres. I ; Young Arab Or- ganization V.P. I; Class Councils 2, 3, 4; Doily D.uin 1 ; Soccer 1 ; Cos- mos Model UN; Cal Men. Club- YWCA Class Coun- cils 1, 4; XAA. MARY FAUSETT NELLIGAN; A.B.: English; Bishop, Calif.; Transfer; U of C, Berkeley. IfE. B£TKE T. n 1 3 MUWKAMI ' : : Cofif,. «,se; :. (AA MUIPHY, Ifomiec Mt. . Collect; Shell I iloii Cftincils 2, ' f«nj Week Awf !■ OCS Aist, Grai 3; Mwel Ja lA LOU NIELSEN; Elem. Ed,; San o, Colif.; Transfer: JC; Wesley Foun- sri; Dorm. Council; Class Council. CAROLYN WYNELLE NIX- ON; A.B.: History; Bell flower Calif.; Transfer LBCC. GARITA EVA NIETO; Sopnish; Los An- Colif. TAYEKO NODA; A,B.; Genl. Elem. Ed.; Los An- geles, Calif.; Commuters Council; Nisei Bruins Club; Wesley Foundation. JOAN ELIZABETH NOREM; A.B.: Lot in -American Stu- dies; Son Pedro, Calif. IIOBERT DAVID NUSS- BAUM; A.B.: English; New York, N.Y.; Bond 2; Or- chestra 2; Pres. Col Men; Sec y. Cal Men; MA. JUNE ELIZABETH OAKES; A.B.; English-Speech; Hunt- ing:on Park, Calif.; Trans- fer: Stockton College; Shell and Oar; AZ. GEORGE WILLIAM OLIVER, III; A.B.; Pre-Medicol, Los Angeles, Calif.; A Capel- lo Choif 2; Young Repub- licans ATQ. DONALD W. OLSON; A B ; History; North Hollywood, Calif.: AZ I . JAY SHELDON OLINS; A.B.; Sociology; North- ridge, Colif.; Gold Key; 257 Club; S.P.E.H.; Class Councils I. 4; Rally Com- mittee 2, 3, 4; Vice Chair- man Rally Comm.; Home- coming Exec. Comm. 3, 4; Stadium Exec. Comm. 4; DAO. NORMAN TENNYSON OL- LESTAD; A.B.; Internafl. Relations; Los Angeles, Colif.; Varsity Club; Kelps, AMS Exec. Comm.; Inter- national Relations Club; Gymnastics Team 2; A£0. ALURA PHYLLISSEE O ' REIL- LY; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LACC ' Senior Class Coun- cil: AZ0. letters and science seniors tUNNING MEill ' N J.: toi l» rwl oi Half ' CHARLES WARREN ORVIS; A.B.: Geology ' Los An- geles, Calif.: MAC Club, Geological Society. CHERIE ' JOANN OSBORN; A.B.; English: Glendale, Calif.; Transfer: La Sierra College: A Capella Cfioir 4. GEORGIA PAHOS; AB.: Mathematics: Van Nuys, Calif.: Transfer: North- western Univ.: Glee Club 4. E BETHE ORLOFF; EcJur ti " -!- Los An- , Coli YASUO RONALD OSAJIMA; A.B.: Mathematics: Los Anaeles Calif SHEILA JUNE PADVEEN; A B History Los Angeles. Colli nrM zAT RITA PANSIER; A.B.; Edu- cation: Inglewood, Calif.; Transfer: Cortland State Teachers College; Hillel CSTA; NEA. MICHAEL RICHARD PARIS; A.B ■ English; Encino, Calif.; Tronsfer: USC; ) KT. HAROLD PARNES; A.B.: Psychology: Los Angeles, Colif.; Transfer; LACC. BARBARA LEE PARKER; A.B. English-Speech: Philodelphio. Po.; YWCA Co-op. CAROL RUTH PATTERSON; A.B.: Gen. Elem. Educ: Orange, Calif.- Class Coun- cils 1, 4; AWS Otiento- tion I; Daily Bruin Office Manager 3: AAA. JORDAN LOWELL PAUL; A.B.; Psychology; Los An- geles, Calif. JOSEPHINE LOUISE PEAR- RE; A.B.; Gen. Elem. Ed.; Los Angeles. Calif.- Trans- fer: LACC; AKA. JOHANNA CAROLE PEASE; B.S,; Bacteriology; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer; LBCC; AMr. GEORGE PETKUS; A.B ; Economics; Hollywood, Calif.; Transfer: Institute of Technology in Karlsrube, Germany; International House 2; Cosmos Club 2; AKV. DAVID CLARENCE PIER- SON; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles, Calif.; President Sophomore Class; Upper Division Rep; Chan- cellor s Student Govern- ment Committee. L S Student- Faculty Committee, Cal Club Chrm,- President Gold Key; Model UN IN. ANN D ucaiion; Colif. PINES; Los A.B.; Ed- Angeles, lib. Collt.; S (HI MARJORIE NOETHLICK PAUL; A.B.; Psychology Manhattan Beach, Calit. Transfer: El Camino JC Psychology Club. PAMELA ROSALIND PEAR SON; A.B.; Educotion Rolling Hills, Calif.; Trans fer; Vassar College Chimes; AWS Exec. Board AWS Spec. Events Chrmn, Student- Faculty Comm. Mortar Board; KAO. NANCY WARREN PENCE; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif,; Transfer: UC. GARY WALTER PICKERING; A.B.; Political Science; Newton, lowo; Senior Rep Board; CI OSS Council 3; Welfare Boord 1. RICHARD ALLEN PIHL; B.S.; Zoology; Lo Canada, Calif.; Tfonsfer: Glendole JC; ATA. RUTH LOUISE POMERANZ; A.B.; Psychology; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Transfer: So- phie Newcomb College. lOtK KAY I A- Kind. Ff I it Angelei, Cc COP ' CId! OCB letters and science seniors SONJA POPOVAC; A,B ; English-Spanish; San Gab- riel. Calif. SALLY JANE PORTER; A.B.; Mathematics; Ashtabula, Ohio; Transfer; Western Rese ve Univ.; Mortar Board Teosurer; Cosmos Club Chrm; Unive.sity Chc ' us 4; G ' ee Club 3, 4 ONA LEE POWER; A B ; Geography; Sfraihmo e, Calif.; Class Council 1; Resident Miro He ' hey Hall; MAC Club; Dorm Council. BILLY DON PAYNOR; A B Geology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: TCU, Geo- logical Society; Judo Club. ROBERT SHELDON PUfH- KIN; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles Calif.; Tronsfer: LACC. JOHANNA RANDALL; A.B ; Political Science; Los An- geles, Colif,; Class Coun- cils 2, 3, 4; Spring Sing 3: Southern Campus 1 , 2. 3; Panel of Americans, Bruin Board; DAE HBO. CAROL ANNE PORTER; A.B.; Elem. Educ; River- side, Calif.; Transfer: Riverside College; Univer- sity Cho us 3, 4; Educa- tion Club 3, 4, CSTA 3. 4, GEORGIANA POSTOLOU; A.B,; Kind. Prim. Educ; San Pedro, Calif.; Trons- fer: Harbor JC; AWS Lead- ership- AWS Orientation; AWS Social Committee; roB. ROGER WINTON POYNER; A.B.- Politicol Science: Rolling Hills, Calif.; Presi- dent AMS; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Yeoman. Ar- nold Air Society, XAE. AVID CARL RASKIN; B.; Psychology; Beverly Us Colif. Senior Closs ouncil; DHI: TEO. JOSEPH REAGAN; A.B.; Political Science; Haw- thorne, Calif.; Transfer: El Camino JD; Newman Club; International Rela- tions Club. OAN KAY RAWLINGS; B.; Kind. Prim. Educ; OS Angeles, Calif.; Trans- COP; Class Councils 4; OCB Ponhellenic ouncil; AXn. TIIU REBANE; B.S.; Chem- istry; Los Angeles, Calif.; Wesley Foundation. DORIS ADAMS REGAN; A,B.; Psychology; Portu- guese Bend, Californio; Transferr El Camino JC; Psychology Club; Bureau of Volunteers; UCLA Med- ical Center. RUTH ANN RICKS; A.B; JANET RITA RISTITY; A B Bus. Ed. Long Beoch, A.B.; Gen. Elem. Educ. Calif. Orange, Calif.; Class Coun cils 3, 4. MARY MARGARET ROBERT- SON; A.B.; Kind. Prim. Educ.; Ingle wood, Calif. KATHY REID; A.B. lish; Los Angeles, Newman Club. Eng- BARBARA JEAN RILEA; Calif; A.B.; Elem. Educ.; Fuller- ton, Calif.; Tronsfer: Ful- lerton JC. WILLIAM E. ROACH; A.B.; Physics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Chicago; A0fl. BRUCE CHRISTOPHER ROB- INSON; A.B.; Pre-Medical; North Hollywood, Calif.; Transfer: Occidental Col- lege; Pre-Med. Associo- tion, Biology Assoc. letters and science seniors fill MNDOIPH; icmih; lone if y IrOWl " : } m AMf: lif CHARLENE APRIL ROGERS; A.B-; Gen. Elem. Educ,; Santo Monica; Transfer: SMCC. LAURENCE ANTHONY ROLLE; B.S.; Chemistry; Altadena, Calif.; Class Councils 3, 4; Student Af- filiates Amer. Chem. Soc. ; Newman Club; AXZ. HERBERT MARSHALL RO- SENTHAL; A.B.; History; Los Angeles, Calif. RAIG WARREN ROE; .B.; Zoology; Hollywood, alif.; Class Council 1 ; re-Med Association 2. NANCY CAROLE ROGERS; A.B.; Elem, Educ.; Sonta Paula, Calif.; Transfer: Ventura College; Y.W.C.A. Seminar Chrm. 3. S. JONATHAN ROSE; A B.; English; Los Angeles, Cal- ifornia, ALAN GARY ROSIN; A.B.; Political Science; Los An- geles, Calif.; Fresh. Treas.; Soph. Pres.; Pres. Cabinet 2; Orientation Comm.; Stu- dent Board 4; Lower Divi- Rep Board; Student-Faculty Comm.; NSA; Project India; Yeoman, Gold Key, Col Club; Pres.-IAM. JOANNE ROSS; AB; Pre Social Welfare; Los An- geles, Calif. LEONARD JEROME ROTH; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: LASC; Class Councils 3, 4; NSA 4; MAC Club; Sen- ior Social Club; Barristers Club; Hillel. TANYA ROBERTA ROSS; A.B.; Psychology; Los An- geles, Calif.; AWS Presi- dent, Vice President 3; I 2 Student-Faculty Comm. 2, 3- Women ' s Week Exec. Sec. 2; NSA I; AWS Josie Rep Chrm 2; Women ' s Rep Bd. 2, 3; Upper Division Rep Bd. 3; Spurs. MARILYN RUBIN; A.B.; Kind. Prim. Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Wisconsin. NANCY JOAN RUDE; A B MELVIN HAMMOND RUNS- HARRIET ANN SALZBERC; PETER PROTILLO SAN- Elem. Educ; Calif.: Class 2; AWS I ; Advertising Wings; AAA La Canada, Councils I, Daily Bruin I; Spurs, VOID; A.B., Political Sci- ence; Lo; Angeles, Calif.; AFROTC Hurley Squadron; ZX. A.B.; French; Beverly Hills, CHEZ; A.B.; Elem. Educ; Calif.; Class Councils 1 , Los Angeles, Calif.,- Trans- 2; ZAT. fer: ELAJC; Council for Mexican- American Educa- tion- Panel of Americans, CSTA. ROBERT MAURY LING; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; Hollywood, Calif.; Scabbard Blade Trea- surer; Sports Cor Club. Zoology: Van Nuys, Calif.; Trgnsfer: Valley JC; Pre- Med Assoc- Col Men; MAC Club. 1.6 i gliifi El [alii Oiien a ' i ., 3; 1 jiiitherfi Compui ANNETTE RUDOLPH; A.B.; English; Port Col borne, Ontario, Canada; ZAT. CALVIN HENRY RUTHEN- BECK; B.S.; Zoology; Van Nuys, Calif.; Transfer: Val- ley JC. DONALD ROBERT SAMPLE; A.B.; Geology; Los An- geles, Calif,; Transfer: Pasadena CC; MAC Club; Ski Club; Geology So:iely. JANET LEE SCHAEFFER; A.B.; Gen. Elem. Educ.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Davis; Canterbury Club. ALLAN HENRY 5CHOLL; A B : History; Von Nuys, Calif.; Transfer: USC; Ca- duseus Society; Class Coun- cil 4. KATE ANN SCHOLZ; A.B.; Elem. Educ.; Von Nuys, Transfer: Valley JC. letters and science seniors JOAN SCHULMAN; Los Angeles, Calif. SHIRLEY JEAN SELLERS; A.B.; Elem. Educ.; Ingle- wood, Col.; Rally Comm.; Speech Activities; Class Councils; ZTA. MORTON J. SHAEVITZ; A.B.; Psychology; Long Beach, Calif,; NSA Trea- surer 2; Class Councils 2, 3; Varsity Show 2; IPC, Psychology Club; Rally Committee; Pres.-ZAM. SIDNEY J. SHEARIN; A.B. Philosophy; Gardena, Calif. HAYAH SHAVIT; A.B ; His- Transfer: Baylor Univ. tory; Tel-Aviv, Is.ael; Class Councils 3, 4; A Co Southern Campus. pella Choir. C. NEIL SHEPARD; A.B ; Zoology; La Canado, Cal- if.; Transfer: Pasadeno CC; Pre-Med Assoc. DONALD PATRICK SCHU ' .Z; A.B.; Physics; Co.Tip.on, Calif.; Transfer: Comp- ton JC- ROGER MITCHELL SETTLE- MIRE; B,S.; Geography; Van Nuys, Calif.; Trans- fer: Valley JC. NORMA JEAN SHANNON; A.B.; History; Redondo Beach, Calif.; AWS Phil- anthropy 2; Greek Week 4; Mardi Gras 3; Spring Drive 3; History Club 4; Model Josie 2, 3; An- chors; Class Councils ) , 2, 3, 4; Aon, i NEVILLE HOWARD SHEAR; A.B.; History; Los Angeles, Cahf.; Transfer: 5MCC. LOUIS GEORGE SHELBY; A.B.; Pohrical Science; Los Angeles. Calif.; Transfer: UC; ITI. RICHARD STEPHEN SHER- MAN; A.B,; Zoology; Eon- In Monica, Calif.; Trans- fer: SMCC, «% tatr " WW; Volli S«l«9iMl S«i Si 0.1 H " mil; ts. ' on Nyyi, Colii ' ' • ' I JC; Frt «!■: Col (J.r ARBARA JANETTE SHIELDS; B,: Erglpsh; Beverly Hills, alif.; Orientation Comm 3; Rally Comm. 1; outhern Compus 1 , 3. ERIC SHUMAN; A,B.; Polil ical Science; Los Angeles Calif.; Daily Bruin 3; Pis to! Club; HAE. JUDITH EMALYN SIMON: A.B.: English; Glendale, Calif,; Transfer: Glendale College; Hillel Council. MATILDA JEAN SIMS; A B ; Zoology; Santo Monica, Calif, ALAN DAVID SIROTA; A I History; New York, N.Y.; Transfer: LACC; History Club; ♦lA. RICHARD NELSON SLARVE; A.B.; Zoology; Sepulvedo, Colif. IN mil; A,( ««,; Vm Nnii Villi( JC, 3AN CARROL SHULTZ; .B.; Political Science; Los ngeles, Calif.; Mortar Dord; Orientation Comm hrm.; «BK; 4 rM; AWS idicial Boord. ARNOLD JESSE SILVER- MAN; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; Arnold Air Society; Westwind; XAH. JEAN COWAN SIMP:0N; A.B.; English-Speech; Class Council 1; Homecoming 2; Mens Week 1; Spring Sing 2; Uni Camp I; Vice Pres. Wings; Chimes; T OhS; nB4 . HELEN NORA SINGER; A Ft : Public Service; Los An- geles, Calif.; Rally Com- mittee 1, 2, 3; Class Coun- cil 3; no. THOMAS HENRY SISK; A.B ; Geology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Geology Society. DAVID RICHARD SMALL; A.B.; History; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: El Ca- mino; OKV. letters and science seniors mm: A.B; lo Conoda, Col- n. PoadeiM CC GARY LEW SMELTZER; A.B ; History: Rialto, Calir.; Transfer: San Bernardino JC; Class Council 3; ZV. ELLEN SANDRA SMITH; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: UC; Class Council 2; Panel of Amer- icans 2, 3, 4; Pres. Mortor Board 4; Human Relations Comm. 3; I Board 3; nrM; AE t . MALCOLM GEORGE SMITH; A.B.; Economics; Los An- geles, Calif.; Class Coun- cils 1 , 2, 3, 4; Homecom- ing Connmittee 2; Home- coming Committee Cfirm. 4; Yeoman, Gold Key; FirM; Varsity Club; BOH. EDWARD ZANE SORN- STEIN; A.B.; History; Los Angeles, Calif.; Class Coun- cils 2, 3, 4; Senior Social Club; Senior Rep. Bd.; no t . ROBERT ELGIN SPENCER; A.B.; Spanisfi American Literature; Tarzana, Calif.; ATA. ) STEWEN SHEI- ENNETH RAY SMALL; A. B.; eology; Beaumont, Calif. fTronsfer: Valley College Geological Society 2, 3, 4 Bki Club; Judo Club; lAE DONNA MAE SMITH; A.B. Latin Arrierican Studies North Hollywood, Calif. Transfer: Pomona Coll. NSA Secy; Pres. Sabers Westminster Chrm; Young Republicans; AWS; Senior Sociol Club, ANNETTE SOUZA: GLENN ALLEN SMITH; A.B.; Latin-American Studies; Ca- lexico, Calif.; Conning Tower. JACQUELINE SOODHALTER; A.B-; International Rela- tions; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Rally Comm. Sec. 2; Home- coming Sec. 2; Spring Sing 1; Student-Faculty Picnic 1. A.B.; Gen. Elem. Educ; Long Beach, Calif.; Class Coun- cils 1, 2, 3, 4- Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4; CSTA 4; Dorm Council I; Women ' s Intramurals 1, 2. 3, 4. WILLIAM ERNST SPENCER, JR.; A.B.: History; Soro- togo Springs, N.Y.; Trans- fer: Bucknell Univ., Pa.; Orientation Comm. 3; 0X. tM3l3 WILLIAM BARNETT SPIVAK, JR.; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; Pacific Polisacies, Colif.; Dublin Ball Chrm. 2- Junior Class Pres. 3; Class Councils I, 2, 3, 4; Honnecoming Committee 4; UniCamp 3: Yeoman; Gold key. Ski Club; OKI. iLTON STEPHERSON, JR.; ROBERTA STERN; AS.; Lat- JOSEPH FRANKLIN ST A.B.- Political Science, in American Studies; Glen- JOHN; A.B.; Political Sci Houston, Texas; Barristers; aora, Calif.; Transteri by- ence; Inqlewood, Calif. Aon. rocuse. 0;. VIRGINIA STRONG; AB; English; PJasadena, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Texos, CIT; Daily Bruin 1; De bote Squad; Dance Recital Choral Club; Closs Coun cils 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS Mod el Josie 1, 2; 4 BK; Mor tor Board. AIFI; AEA AAA. SANDRA STANLEY; A.B.; Elem. Educ; Los Angeles, Calif. ; ANNETTE SYLVIA STERLIN; A.B-; History; Los Angeles, Calif.; Class Council 2; no. KENNETH AMANUEL STEW- ART; B.S.; Applied Pfiys- ics; Los Angeles, Calif. MARTIN LAWRENCE STRAUSS; A.B.; History; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Santa Barbara. CHARLES STUBIN; AB History; Downey, Calif. KEIKO TAKEDA; A B.; Elem. Educ; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Long Beocfl CC; Nisei Bruin Club, CSTA; XAA. lUlini ! !» , Jl: PidIiI Angels, Call 0»l(y IC: lid 3, i hit letters and science seniors SADAKO JANET TAMURA; JOANNA TANNER; AB; ALVIN GILBERT TENNER; A.B.; Bacteriology; Oxnard, Gen, Elem. Educ; Los An- A.B.; Political Science; Los Calif.; Baptist Student Fel- geles, Calif.; Wesley Foun- JOSEPH TAYLOR; A.B.; Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: lowship; Senior Social Club; dation 1, 2, 3, 4; CSTA 3, History; Venice, Calif.; LACC; Class Councils 3, 4; XAA. 4; Commuters Council 2, 3. Transfer: SMCC. TA . MARY LOIS THOME; A B.; Elem. Educ.; Corona, Calif.; AWS Social 1; Class Coun- cils 1 , 2, 3, 4; Young Re- publicans 4; Calif. Student Teachers Assn..- Wings Pres.; President AT. CLAUDE TiNSLEY; A.B. Bus. Ecf.; Los AngelesJ Colif. JACK A. TELLANDBR, B.S ; ALBERT WESSLEY THOMAS, ANNA TOMI TANIOKA; RHAE ARLIS TATE; AB.; Zoology; North Hollywood, JR.; AB.; English; Pasa- A.B.; Elementary Ed.; Mer- Elem. Educ; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer; Valley JC; dena, Calif.; Transfer: ced, Calif. Calif., AKA AI . Pasadena CC. SAMUEL 8. THOMSEN; A.B.; Political Science; Hawthorne, Calif.; Class Councils 2, 3, 4; Spring Sing 2, 3; Project India Cbrm. 3; Religion in Life Week Chrm. 4; Col Club 4; Gold Key 3, 4; Presi- dent Acacia, MAXINE FERN TOBEY; A.B A.B.; Sociology; Los An geles, Calif.; Transfer: Ui of Colo., USC; I AT. »« «I«N VUl ■ »■?»: ta ' ' mitt V( ■mni Co. V Club 1, ll;X(l ' .f ■ 5WIEm, A.j ' ii- hmi, Coli : GleiKJole cc TAKWA; Ai ■flue ; bng Etocn fmiet; Lorg Bec» Iwi Bfuifi Clw METT A. TOMPKINS, JR.; MORTON EYNER TOOLE i.; Political Science; Al- A.B.; History; Belmont nbra, Calif,; Pre Legal Calif.: Transfer; Stanford DC- Closs Councils 2, Pres. ATA, 4; zn. EDMUND BROOKES TREID LER; A,B,; Political Sci ence; Glendale, Calif, Transfer; OSC; AXA. ANTHONY ALFONSO TRIAS, A.B.; Political Science, San Diego, Calif.; Transfer: San Diego State Coll,; Barris- ters,- International Rela- tions Club. DOROTHY MARGARET TODD TURNER; A.B.; English; Pasadena, Calif. HELEN JOY UNITAN; A, I Kind. Prim. Educ; Beverly Hills, Calif.; 0ZZ. ZABETH ELEANOR TOM- H; A,B.; Public Service) Angeles, Calif.; Trans- ChafFey JC: Welfare ird 3, 4; Amer. Soc. ot )lic Adm. ; ArZ Honor DAN CHARLES TOOMEY; A,B. ; History; Burbank, Calf.; Class Councils 2, 3, 4; 0KV. DONALD R. TREMBLAY A.B.; International Relo tions; Glendale, Calif. Pres. International Re la tions Club; Vice Pres nZA; AMP; Nev man Club Photo Club; Bridge Club Council of Foreign Stu dents; Cosmos Club; Ori entotion; Class Council 4 KRYSTYNA BARBARA TU- LICH; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles, Calif,; Spring Sing 3; Rally Comm, 2, 3, 4; Blood Drive 3; AWS 1; Wings 3, 4; New- man Club. JAMES ROY TWEEDY; A.B.; History; San Fernando, Calif,; Transfer: Peirce JC. MARY JANE UPTON; A B ; English-Speech; Los An- geles, Calif,; Model UN Hostess, Women ' s Eek Hi Jinz Chrm., Dublin Boll 2; Ponhellenic Soc. Chrm. 3; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; AZ. letters and science seniors FRANS TUCKER VAN KLOOSTER; A.B.; History; Troy, N. Y,; Transfer: New York State Coll. for Teach- ers; I House- Tennis 3, 4; A Capella Choir 3, 4; Class Councils 3, 4; Ger- man Club 3, 4; Senior So- cial Club. SYLVIA ANNE VELASCO; A.B.; Bacteriology; Culver City, Calif.; Class Councils 1, 4. MYRNA RUTH VICKMAN; A.B-; Kind. Prim. Educ; Los Angeles, Calif.; (t ZZ. LEONARD MELVIN VOSEN; A.B.; Psychology: Los An- geles, Colif. CHARLES WALKER; AB; Los Angeles, Calif. PNA DIAN VAIL; A.B.; chology: Los Angeles, if.; Transfer: Valley JC; AUGUSTO BRILLANTES VE- Tiecoming Connm. I; LARDE; A.B.; History; Ar- ling Club 1; Southern royo Grande, Calif.; Trcns- pus 1; XO. fer: San Luis Obispo JC. PATSY MARIE VERNON; IRENE CECILIA VIDZIUNAS; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- B.A.; Chemistry; Raseiniai, geles, Calif.; Transfer: Lithuania; Student AfFiliotes LACC. of Amer. Chem. Society. STEWART JOEL VONDER- SCHER; A.B.: Geography; Burbank, Calif.; Transfer: Valley JC; Class Councils 3. 4; 0AX. GARY WIILARD WALLS, A.B.; Political Science; Hoi lywood, Calif.; Transfer UCSB; Welfare Bd. Chrm. 3 Pres. Cab. 3; Young Re publicans Pres. 4; OCB 3 Orientation Day Chrm. 3 Rally Comm.; Homecoming Finance Comm.; Gold Key, A0n. " E JAMES LE ROY WARD; A B History; Pocoima, Calif.; Transfer: Valley JC. JOHN CARL WARREN; A B Zoology; La Canada, Cal- if.- Transfer: UC; BGH. DRUSCILLA LAIHA WAT- SON; A.B.; Sociology; Transfer: Losell Jr. Coll., Mass.; Cosmo Club; B.uin Christian Fellowship. EDWIN YEHOASH WEIN- ROT; A.B-; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Insurance Society. MILTON BERNARD WEISS; B.S.; Mathematics and Chemistry; Los Angeles, Calif.; Tronsfer: LACC; Student Affiliates Amer. Chem. Society, LAURIE QUANSTROM WELSH; A.B.: Gen. Eiem. Educ- Inglewood, Calif.; AWS Orientation 2; AWS Coordination Board 1; Shell and Oar; ZTA. JOAN DARLENE WARD; A.B.; Education; Sonta Monica, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Hawaii; Secretary, Calif. Student Teachers Assoc.; Ar. PATRICIA LA VERNE WA- TERS; A,B.; Sociology; Son- ta Monica, Calif.; Trans- fer: Fisk Univ.; Sociology Club 2 Mardi Gros 2; AKA LEONARD JAY WEINER; A.B.; Psychology: Hnver- town, Pa,; AMS Exec. Sec, Vice Pres. AMS Athletic Dir. 2; AMS Publicity Dir. 1 ; Chrm. Men s Week 3; Spring Sing 3; I FC Coordi- no or 2; Young Republi- cons- Yeomen; Scabbard Blode; Pre-Med A;soc.; TE0. RHYLLIS IRENE WETSJOHN; A,B,; Prelibrarianship; Los Angeles, Co I if.- Transfer: LACC. MARY CHARMAINE WELLS; A.B.; Kind. Prim. Educ; Los Angeles, Calif.- Trans- fer: LACC- BARRY JUDSON WHITE; A,B.; English; Burbonk, Calif.- Class Councils 2, 4: XA0: 0AK. letters and science seniors JOAN LOUISE WHITLOCK; A.B.; Anthropology; Son Fernando, Calif.; Cosmos Club I. CARL THOMAS WILCK; A.B,; Political Science; Farmville, Virginia; Trans- fer; SMCC; Junior Prom 3; Closs Council 3; Model UN 4. GARY GOULD WITHROW; A.B-; Geology: Hollywood, Calif.; Geological Society; Class Council 4; Orienta- tion 3- Fall Drive Chrm. 2; ZX. MICHAEL EMMETT WOLF- SON; A.B.; Physics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Chrm. Ral- ly Committee 3; Rally Com- mittee 2, 3, 4; Kelps 3. KIT MING WONG; B.S.: Chem.; Hong Kong; Trans- fer: Fresno Stole Coll. ROSEMARY CECELIA WOOL- DRIDGE; A.B.; Speech Eng- lish; Los Angeles, Calif.; Chimes- Mortor Board; AS- UCLA Vice Pres. 4; Class Councils 1 , 4; Chrm. Reli- gious Emphasis Week 2; Model UN I; Project In- dia; AO. BARBARA MARY WITT; A B FRANK LEON WISE; BS.: Elem. Educ. Los Angeles LOUIS MELWYN WIENER; Molhemolics; Huntington Calif.: Transfer: New Hov A,B.. History, Los Angeles, Pork. Calif. Transfer: en State Teacfiers Coll. Calif Transfe. LACC LACC lAE Brum Ski Club GWEN ADELE WOLKOW A.B.: Psychology: Long BeacHi, Calif.: Transfer: UC Freslimon Council: Fal Drive, Compus Tfieoter AE t STANLEY EDMUND WONG; A.B.: Political Science: Honolulu, Hawaii: Trans fer: Santa ClorO: Newman Club, Army ROTC ERA HARRY ERNEST WOOLPERT; A.B.: Political Science In- dio, Calif.: Class Council 1 , 3, 4- Welfare Board 2; AXA III r«j| r« Csijriplly. I Colif, I„„ 1 3 ■ ' k G». St " ' WW i 0 ' , Ta. all mm wii; Ooss Cojncili letters and science seniors UIYCECEIIAWOOI i; A 6 ■ 5(«« t ' tM Arqeles, Call Vice ffH, i: Cs! Ii 1 , 4; Oim. UN 1: P ' Oi« ' I ( tlNESTWO0l»l Coil ' .: Cos f: ' lEY JUNE NATSUKO VETO; A B : Saticoy. Calif.; Transfer: Venturo College; Calif. Stu- dent Teachers Assoc. MOMOYO YOSHIKAMI; A.B.; Bacteriology; Woi- mea, Kauai, Hawaii; Trans- fer: LACC. NORMA ANN YOUNG; A B.; Psychology; North Holly- Wood, Calif.; Homecom- ing 3; Spring Sing 2; Fall Drive 1; AWS Social Comm. 1, 2; Red Cross Drive; Welfare Comm. I, 2; Model Josie 1, 2, 3; URA Calif. Student Teachers Assoc.; AE0. YUJl YAMAZAKI; Geography: Los An- Colif.- Transfer: LA- Jcha. MARGARET SACHIKO YO- SHII; A.B.; Gen. Elem. Educ; Los Angeles, Calif. Nisei Bruin Club. EDDIE LEE YOUNG; A.B.; Sociology; Yonce, Missis- sippi; Transfer: Univ. of DAVE A. ZISKROUT; A.B.; Political Science; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: USC; Band 3; Barristers 3, 4. SCHOOL OF NURSING The UCLA School of Nursing was established by the regents of the Univer- sity of California in the summer of 1949. Since that time the School of Nursing has developed an extensive undergraduate training program leading to the Bachelor of Science degree. UCLA was the first to create such an undergraduate project. The school has three separate programs. The first is the basic nursing plan which provides a close interweaving of general and professional education. This area emphasizes the social, emotional, and health aspec ts of nursing. The second program is designed for the registered nurses and provides for nursing laboratory practice under fa- culty guidance in hospitals, clinics, schools, and homes. The third one is in the graduate di ision and terminates in the Master of Science degree. Dean Lulu Wolfe Hassenplug, receiver of a reward for outstanding service in nursing, is dean of the School of Nursing, which was the first to de- velop an undergraduate program leading to a Bachelor of Science degree. HEIIA KATHLEEN BRUCE; MILDRED MARIE BUTTRAM; MARTHA DIAN DAVIS, I.S.i Nursing; Newhall, B,S.; Nursing; Los Angeles, B.S.; Garden Grove. Colif. :ali(.; Transfer: LA Valley Calif.; Bruin ' s Nursing C- PRN; ATA; Newman Club; ATA. :lub. MARY RAE FANTA; BS,, Nursing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Class Councils t-4; Soph. Sweelfiecrt; PRN Club; Newman Club 1-4; Fold Dance Club 1-4. OCHEllE BRUCKER; B.S.; lursing; Santa Ana. Calif.; re-Registered Nurses Club. ROSE MARIE FRANKLIN B.S.; Nursing, Riverside Calif.; Mortar Board; Pre Reg. Nurses Club. Stu dent Nurse Ass n. of Calif. So. Cam. Secy.; Closs Councils I, 2, 3, 4; VJe - fore Board 1; TA; t M ANN LA RAE HAMMAR- GREN; B.S ; Nursing; PRN Club; Jr. Ponhellenic; Secy. Dorm Council; Xfl. BETSY ELEANOR DAVIS; B.S.; Nursing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Pres. Pre-Reg. Nurses ' Club 4; Jr. Class Rep. PRN Club 3; So. Cam. Secy. 1; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Sr. Rep. Board 4; Homecom- ing Secy. 4- Co-Editor, UCLA Med. Yearbook; t M. MARY ANN EIDE; B.S.; JEAN PUTMAN FINCH; Public Health Nursing; 8.S.; Public Heolth Nurs- Rivera, Calif.; Transfer: ing; Santo Monica; Trans- LASC LA Co. Gen 1 fer: SMCC. Bruin Nurses Hospital Sch. of Nursing; Club, Social Chrmn. 4; Brum RN Club 2. ATA ATA. YOKO FUJINAMI; B.S.; Nursing; Gardena, Calif.; PRN Club; Nisei Bruin Club. GLORIA AUDREY JORDAN; B.S.; Nursing; Temple City, Calif.; Sr. Class Council; AWS; PRN Club, APA. nursing seniors ISHIKO KAWARATANI; S.; Nursing; Loguna sach, Calif.; PRN Club. CAROL FRANCINE MAKI; B.S.; Nursing; Hollywood, Calif.; Sabers; V.P.-PRN Club; V. P. -Student Nurse s Ass ' n of Calif.; So. Com. 1 ; Class Councils 3, 4; Orientation Comm. 4; Homecoming Secy. Staff 3, 4; Mardi Gros 2, 3; 0M. PHYLLIS ONO B.S.; Nurs- GLENDA LEE SELLE; B S ing: Gardena, Calif. PRN; Nursing Rolling Hills Nisei Bruin Club; Twin JULIET ROTHE; B.S. Nurs- Calif.; PRN- Mortar Board Pines. ing, Los Angeles, Colif. AAA. SHEKYL ANN ULRICH; B.S Nursing; Santa Ana, Calif Transfer; Santa Ann JC: PRN Club 2, 3, 4; AZ JOYCE KIMIKO MATSU- MOTO; B.S.; Nursing; Los Angeles, Calif. ATA; PRN lARA BRUNT McKElLAR; Club; Med-UCLA Stoff; Sr, S.; Nursing; Transfer: Class Council; Welfare Bd. CC; Univ. of Houston; 1; URA Riding Club 2, 3; N| Bruin Club; ATA. URA Tennis Club " DONNA KATHERINE PAL- MER; B.S,; Nursing; Los Angeles, Calif,; Transfer; Glendale College; RN Bruin Club. ELAINE SCOTT; B.S.; Nurs- MAUREAN ELIZABETH ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; SKIBA; B.S.; Nursing; Sun Phfoteres 1; 1 House, Valley, Calif.; Transfer: Membership Chrmn. 2; Univ. of Tulso; Bruin RN; PRN 2. ATA. MARY EDITH ZACHARY; B.S.; Nursing; Santo Mon- ica, Calif.; PRN Club; Trees. -ATA; Co-editor MEDUCLA; Class Councils 3, 4. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Dean of the School of Medicine, Dr. Stafford Warren is concerned Selected to fill the position of associate with the recently built Medical Center. His successful planning has dean of the School of Medicine is a " mis- made the Medical School one of the finest in the entire country, placed Bostonion, " Doctor John F. Ross. a fully equipped hospital, and soino of the most advanced research facilities in the country. The 22 million-dollar center is well on its way to hecoming one of the most complete in the United Stales. A thirty-four acre tract has been set aside for supple- mentary hospitals, clinics and other buildings to j)r() idc better facilities for a cooperative medical program with the community and the Veterans ' Administration. The Sciiool of xMedicinc. which opened in 1951, admits a fust-yi-ar class of candidates for the M.D. degree each fail. Knioilmcnt is limited and highly selec- tive; usually a baccalaureate degree is re()uire(l for admission. mi8- Assistant Dean of the School of Public Health Wilton L. Halverson helps in the guidance of the only state-wide school on both California campuses. SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH The School of Pubhc Health, which exists on three campuses, LICLA, California, and San Francisco, is a University-wide arm. The department of public liealth that was established on the UCLA campus offers a major in public health that leads to the Bachelor of Science degree. It offers op- tions in the respective fields of sanitary sciences, of biostatistics, of administration, and health education. The Los Angeles department, which is in the development stage, has a unique opportunity to inte- grate the staff with various units of the Medical School and the Medical Center. The School of Public Health supplements the pre-medical and the pre-nursing cur- ricula. The school works in various gov- ernmental agencies. There are more than twenty-three faculty members on the staff. Utiid LESTER EARL BOSTON, JR.; B.S..- Public Health; San Diego, Colif.; Transfer: San Diego JC; Bruin Pub- lic Health Assn.; Sr. Class Council. JIMMY MASAKAZU; BS; Public Heolth-Biostatistics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Bruin Public Health Assn.; Nisei Bruin Club. JOSEPH MERDLER; B.S.; Public Health; Lancaster, Calif.; Transfer: Antelope Valley JC; Bruin Public Health Ass n; AOfJ Hur- ley Squadron; Varsity Club; Cricket; Men s Glee; MAB; IPC Pres. Coun; Upper Div. and Men s Rep Bd; AFROTC " Wing-Tips " Ed.; Pres. " Wing-Tips " Ed.; Pres. KN. GORDON GLENN B.S.; Public Heol dale, Calif.; Glendale College; Public Health Ass ' n Class Councils 3, SEIBERT; h; Glen- Transfer; Bruin Trees.; ; KI. public health seniors GARY LEW Public Hea »al Sanitatioi Council I ; Howdy Sho ' WARNER; B.S.; Ith-Environmen- n; BPHA; Class Orientation 1; - ]■ TA0. SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WELFARE The School of Social " elfare offers a two- year graduate program in social welfare that is fully accredited by the Council on Social Work Education. In addition, the psychia- tric specialization is also fully accredited. The degree of Master of Social Welfare is awarded to students who successfully com- plete a prescribed two-year course of forty- eight units, including field work, and who comply with additional specified require- ments. The School of Social Welfare oflfers courses on the graduate level only. Com- pletion of the University ' s program in pre- social welfare or its equivalent is most de- sirable as preparation for graduate study in social welfare. Total enrollment in the school is limited to the number of students for whom suitable field work placement can be arranged, thus standards are clear cut. In charge of the School of Social Welfare is Dean Donald Howard, who has served as director of UNRRA ' s ivelfare, research and planning program. I 102 GRADUATE DIVISION The University of California offers on its soutfiern campuses advanced study leading to the degrees of Master of Arts, Master of Business Administration, Master of Educa- tion, Master of Public Administration. Mas- ter of Science, Master of Social Welfare, Doctor of Philosophy, and Doctor of Educa- tion, to the Certificate in Social Welfare, and to the certificates of completion for the general secondary and junior college teaching credentials and the supervision and administration credentials. Every regular graduate student must register for. attend, and complete upper division courses or grad- uate courses which total at least four units for each semester or two units for each sum- mer session, in order to satisfy the minimum residence requisite of the University. The Graduate Division supervises these matters. rlio ks fOfH. The dean of the Graduate Division is Dr. Vern O. Knudsen, who is a member of the Acoustic Society of America and is highly interested in noise study. =S Hiking in the high Sierras and doing acoustical research are the primary hobbies of Assistant Dean Leo Delsasso. An almmius of the University of Chicago, Doctor Gustav O. Arlt is the associate dean of the Graduate Division. 103 ■r:$K8Si .•••.♦. . ' .y : :-;%c mm 1 1 ■ ' . ' . " III • ■ mm iV " " " ' J 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 •y. ' . ' .v. ' , ' , ■V. ' . ' . ' .V. 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J • • • - - • • • • • giiV« »V » AV , • S4C cc ACHIEVEMENT SOUTHERN CAMPUS HONOR AWARDS The Honor Editions of the Southern Cntnpus are aivnrded annually by the Associated Students of the University of California at Los Angeles to those graduating men and ivomen who have best distinguished themselves as outstanding Californians in scholarship, loyalty, and service to their Alma Mater. This year, twenty-two deserving members of the 1957 graduating class have been added to this honor roll. DONALD ATHERTON: SLC Men ' s Rep: Ath- letic Advisory Board: IFC E.vec Secretary; a Yeoman: Gold Key: and Varsity Club member. MINA BALLS: OCB Chairman: So Cam Pho- to Editor, Contracts; Chimes: Wings; Pi Del- ta Epsilon; AWS Orien- tation; a Kappa Delta. EDWARD BAVM: NSA Representative; Welfare Board Chairman; Spring Sing: Gold Key; Alpha Phi Omega; Organiza- tions Control Board. DON CHATELAIN: Uni Camp; So Cam Business Mgr; PiDE; Spring Drive; Adminis- trative Assistant: a Yeoman and Gold Key. JOE COLMENARES: California Club; Man- nging Editor and Daily Bruin Editor-in-chief, 1956-1957; a member of Project India committee. JOHN DRAPEAU: URA Exec Board; Mar- di Gras; Aloha Ball, Spring Drive; Home- com in g ; Mew ' s Week ; Rep Board; and Yeomen. FRED HALPERIN: Gold Key; Senior Class President: Junior Class Social Chairmnn; Vice- president; Greek Week; Jazz Concert; a Kelp. STANLEY HUGHES : Rally Committee Vice- Chairman; Soph Class Treasurer; a Yeomen; Kelps; Delta Sigma Phi fraternity president. WILLARD JOHNSON: Cal Club; ASUCLA President; Model UN Delegate; International Board; Gold Key; International Relations. LOIS KENISON: Stu- dent-Faculty Commit- tee; Cal Club; Unity Week; Model UN; Proj- ect India; Junior Prom; Student Board member. KATHE KNOPE: ' 57 So Cam editor-in-chief ; copy and associate edi- tors: UCLA Women ' s Press Club; Pi Delta Epsilon; Prytanean. 106 ALLAN LASHER: Yeo- men Prexy, Treasurer; Fall Drive; Frosh Presi- dent; Lower Division Representative; a Kelp; Spring Drive Chairman. RICHARD LEVIN: Board of Control; Stu- dent Judicial Board Chairman; Pi Delta in- tercollegiate debate so- ciety; California Club. NORMAN OLLESTAD : AMS Executive Commit- tee; Varsity Club; In- ternational Relations Club; Kelps; in Delta Sigtyut Phi fraternity. DAVID PIERSON: Up- per Division Rep; Cal Club; Soph Pres; Proj- ect India; Model UN; Student-Faculty Com- mittee and in Gold Key. GARY WALLS: Presi- dent ' s Cabinet; Welfare Board Chairman; Young Republican Pres.; Board of Control; Rally Com- mittee; OCB; Gold Key. SUE PITTMAN: Senior VP; Bruin Business Of- fice; AWS; OCB, Mu Phi Epsilon; Spurs; Chimes; Trolls Pres.; Wings; Kappa Delta. BARBARA WEBB: So Cam Editor, Designer, Engravings; Homecom- ing Exec Committee; Women ' s Press Club; Pi Delta Epsilon; Spur. TANYA ROSS: Wom- en ' s Rep Board; Upper Division Rep Board; Wo- men ' s Week; AWS Pres and Vice President; in NSA and a Spur. Z 1 , MICHAEL WOLFSON: Rally Committee; Game Committee; Rally Com- mittee Chairman; a member of Kelps; and a major in physics. MALCOLM SMITH: Homecoming Chairman; Gold Key; Yeomen; Var- sity Club; Pi Gamma Mu; Beta ThetaPi; Sen- ior Assembly speaker. ROSEMARY WOOL- DRIDGE: ASUCLA Vice President; Religi- ous Emphasis Week; Project India; Mortar Board; Chimes Pres. 107 SOUTHERN CAMPUS The Southern Campus Faculty Award program, which was initiated by the staff of the 1950 South- ern Campus, has as its goal the paying of special recognition to five, this year to six, eminent members of the UCLA faculty. This is the only opportunity for students on this campus to show their appreciation to faculty members in the form of a particular awards program. Presented by the students, the awards are made on a basis of serv- ice to the University, to the community, to the teaching profession, and to the nation, in addi- tion to contributions through personal research. Besides qualifying on the basis of their work, recipients have distinguished themselves in the classroom in their manner of presenting material and in their relations with students. Faculty nominations are made by both the chairman of the departments and deans of schools and colleges. Then the nominations are carefully considered by a Southern Campus committee which works with an administrative advisory committee selected by Chancellor Raymond B. Allen and headed by Dean Paul A. Dodd. This year ' s staff, on behalf of the students, takes pride in presenting these awards. FACULTY AWARDS 108 I I Professor Lukas Foss is distinguished in the fields of composition, conducting, and per- formance, as a pianist. During the past year, his opera " Grifelkin " was given a nation- wide TV performance. Last year he was pre- sented the Naumberg Recording Award for his " Song of Songs. " His most recent work, the " Psalm for Chorus and Orchestra " was per- formed in May by the New York Philharmonic. Dr. Wendell H. Griffith ' s noted outstanding abilities as an administrator, teacher, and investigator have brought great credit to the School of Medicine and to the University as a whole. He is one of the foremost nu- trition authorities in the country and is a leading biochemist. His work in the field of scientific literature has been responsi- ble for many grants-in-aid given to UCLA. The late Professor Edward N. Hooker was orig- inator and co-editor of the California edi- tion of the works of John Dryden. He was a member of the English department and had a driving interest in the ivorks of Dryden, his scholarship bringing him international distinction. Professor Hooker, a teacher of extraordinary popularity and ability, suc- cximbed unexpectedly in January this year. Doctor Vern O. Knudsen, head of the Gradu- ate Division and UCLA ' s Vice Chancellor has contributed to the growth of the cam- pus in the field of acoustics, about which he is an authority. Dean Vern Knudsen, whose field is physics, is a member of the Acoustical Society of America. He has par- ticipated in many public lectures and fo- rums throughout the entire United States. Dr. Edwin A. Lee, the dean of the School of Education, is the consultant editor of the Journal of Secondary Education. Dean Lee has been the force behind the improvement of the School of Education at UCLA. He is largely responsible for the modern teach- ing methods which are taught in his school. After this year Edwin Lee retires from UCLA. Professor of Economics Earl J. Miller, who is currently the chairman of the Student Welfare Committee, ivas the past dean of men at UCLA for many years. He has also been the faculty representative for the Univer- sity on the PCC and a member of past stu- dent councils and has a great interest in, and warm love for, all student activities. 109 PHI BETA KAPPA THOMAS W. AFRICA MEL ALBAUM SUE ALBAUM RICHARD R. ALLEN VLADIMIR V. ALMENDINGER RUTH GABRIELE ANDERSEN PAULETTE PATRICIA ATTIE MARTIN L. BARMAN PETER VAN DOREN BARRETT JOHN M. BARTA PAUL M. BLUMBERG JOANNE EILEEN BOYD KAREN LUCILE BRUCE ROBERT E. BURKE DOROTHY RUSSELL CASE JOSEPH GASTON MARY ELLEN CLARK MELVYN JULES COBEN BARBARA JUNE CRUMLY BARBARA RUTH DIAMOND ROLAND DUNG RICHARD A. DUYER WAYNE R. DYNES SUZANNE EGGLESTON JOYCE ERICKSON DOROTHY R. FABIAN MARSHAL P. FICHMAN MITZI FILSON AL A. FINCI MELVIN D. FLAMM, JR. DELORES ROSE FULLER KATHRYN JOYCE GAGE FRANCES LEAH GALSTON DAVID J. GOERZ ROSALIND JUNE GORDON NORMAN F. GOTTLIEB GARY T. GREENE ROBERT GRUBER ROBERT L. HEMMERLING JUDITY ANN HOFFBERG RETA HORN RAYMON T. KAPLAN NORTON S. KARNO EDMUND M. KAUFMAN JANICE TERUYO KAYAHARA BEVERLY RUTH KIPNIS NORMAN R. LEBOVITZ LOUISE LYON JACK MELITZ JESSIE D. MILLER OVVIE MILLER REVA JULIE MISELMAN EVELYN VENABLE MOHR DONALD P. MOORE ROBERT J. MORIN MAXINE ANDREA MORTONS SAMUEL MOSS LEONARD 0. MYRUP LEONARD H. NAIMAN LESTRITA EDYTHE NICHOLAS BARBARA ANN PARKER JAMES R. PENGILLY MARTIN POSNER no EDITH (;eyler potter LeRoy r. price klaus h. pringsheim sanford ragins naomi sarah replansky sheldon richman marvin s. rosen HOWARD LAWRENCE ROSENFELD EDWARD E. SAMPSON FERN VICTOR SEIZER SALLY JANE SILVERBERG PHYLLIS DOBSON SMITH MICHAEL E. SPAUTZ THOMAS G. SPIRO ZENA ESTHER STANTEN FRED THALHEIMER NANCY ELLEN TOWLE JUDY F. VANCE RITA VOLKMAN BRUCE BALLARD WILLIAM WALLACE BELLIN JAYME CURTIS BILLEY, JR. HERBERT MARSHALL BLANN HARRIET BLUE ORLANDA LANELL BUTTS JOHN WILLIAM CONSIDINE, III CARROLL LEONARD DARROW DAVID DICHIERA SANDRA MERLE FISCHER MIRIAM ANN FISCHER JOAN GILBERT MIRIAM JESSICA HOROWITZ MARTIN KAPLAN SHARLENE LEVENTHAL RALPH IRVIN LIEBERMAN LEONARD MICHAEL LIPMAN COVINGTON SCOTT LITTLETON DAVID EUGENE LOGOTHETTI THOMAS KENT McGUIRE LORNA LEE MacDOUGAL EARLINE MADSEN MARIAN KATZ MAGID AUGUST FERDINAND MEIER, JR. MARGUERITE V. MITCHELL ROBERT WILLIAM MOORE SHIRLEY JEAN MULLEN CRISTOPHER WESTON NASH ANTHONY BART NESBURN DAVE PASTA RONALD ALBERT POTTER JACQUELINE HELEN RISKIN MANUEL HENRY RODRIGUEZ NANCY CAROLE ROGERS LISBETH WESSELY ROSENFELD JOAN CARROL SCHULTZ NEIL DANIEL THOMPSON MARION ANNA TURK-ROSENBLUM MAXINE P. VANCE VIRGINIA ANNE WHITTIER .lOAN MARGERY WILLHEIM BEATRICE ZLOTKIN HI i:j ' ' " ACTIVITIES Obi: ' ' c -i ' T BH M 1 - 4 •♦- FOFi VOTE FOR c»« ' 1 j6 U. (9 lilll: iJ I «ca o« 8|lc St s LI El ISi III 9fi ■1 ASUCLA ooooo oooooooo O SS« SS-ooooo-eioo o VI « l-Q 3 5 - 00 ■• - a. k. ■ 5ooo = ' aES zo d:o: »c»o3 »3= ' iiilnillHIlllll Ji STUDENT LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL SLC, Student Legislative Council, is organized into functional chairmen whose duties consist of coordinating various areas of ASUCLA. Each council member is placed in charge of one of these areas and acts as liaison between the various or- ganizations and groups in that area and Student Council. This is a plan to combine the admini- strative and legislative functions in the council. The job of constitutional revision was approached from an analytical viewpoint. Each activity area and function of the Associated Students was care- fully examined by council. From this analysis, the principal problems were obtained, and several plans for representation were discussed, and then prepared in full detail. Other important matters to come before council were the Hungarian student relief, a Hungarian student resettlement program, the Student Union project, an additional system of food services, and the problem of our athletic participation in the Pacific Coast Conference. Student LegMative Council is composed of these active people: standing, left to right. Dean Brugger, Rep Dave Gorton, Dudley F. Pegrum, Reps Mike Yaki, Don Hicks, and Bruce McMaster; seated, Elaine Solomon, Vice President Rosemary Wooldridge, Rep Joy Johnson, Grace Morehead, and ASUCLA President Willard Johnson. 114 I Don Hicks, upper division rep, is responsible for financial research. Willaid Johnson, President of Associated Students, takes an active interest in the various functions of ASUCLA. As leader of those famous Wednesday night meetings, Willard ' s steady voice is often effective when SLC members are striving to be heard above the din. The drafting of UCLA ' s new constitution, his most demanding proj- ect, has been his main concern this year. Vice-President Rosemary Wooldridge, Tom Chasin, and Bruce McMaster take an active part in the discussion. Elaine Solomon and Mike Yaki are busy and alert at these significant meetings. WILLARD JOHNSON " We ' ve taken the first few steps in the new constitution, but we still have a long way to go. " As president of the Associated Stu- dents, illard Johnson was mainly interested in the drawing up of a new constitution for the student body. In SLC he was dubbed Mr. Robert ' s Rules of Order because he was never seen without his trusty handbook. ith any point he contested, his defense was that it was not according to Robert ' s Rules. Besides his work with Council, his interests were centered around the Moral Rearmament Move- ment, Project Africa which selects student representatives to travel throughout Africa starting in the Belgian Congo, and the in- terests of the students in general. When asked about UCLA, Willard replied that it really offers a chance " to find a better way of living based upon knowledge we ' ve been able to receive and upon the people we have had the chance to meet. " During his term in office he did much to emphasize this aspect in ASUCLA activities. His plans for the future include an NSA seminar at Harvard and diplomatic work in the Middle East and Africa. I ' lefore leaving Muir for UCLA, the soft-spoken, deep-thinking Willard vowed to his parents and friends that for once he ' d take no ])art in student government, and . . . 116 ROSEMARY WOOLDRIDGE Model United Nations delegate, chairman of Religious Emphasis Week, Panel of Ameri- cans, Project India, chairman of Inter-faith Council, president of Chimes, Mortar Board, the chancellor ' s Student-Faculty committee, and Trolls were just a few of the many and diversified activities that kept enthusiastic and vivacious Rosemary Wooldridge on the run during her term in office. As part of her job on Student Legislative Council, Rosemary claimed the organization of a human rela- tions committee as her pet project. First on her agenda of projects after her election was the organization of the Bruin Belles. ' ith the help of AWS and the class presi- dents, she selected forty sparkling co-eds to help her serve as the official hostess of the Associated Students. The new group of gracious girls had the responsibility of extending hospitality to all the guests of the campus. They were kept busy greeting teams and entertaining such groups as the Olvmpic guests. During the middle of the year. Rosemary acted as SLC ' s rep to the Student Parking review board. In this ca- pacity she was very close to the problems of the students under the new Parcoa system. Her most important work was constitutional revision. Teachin°; hi°;h school is her aim. 117 STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES The representatives on SLC are organized into functional chairmen whose jobs consist of co- ordinating the various functional areas within ASUCLA, for example, spirit and rallies, wel- fare services, educational services, and the like. Each Student Council member is placed in charge of one of these areas and serves as liaison between the various groups and organi- zations in that area and the Student Council. This plan serves to combine the administrative and legislative functions in the Student Coun- cil, the need for which arose as a result of the deletion of the President ' s Cabinet in the administrative directive of spring of 1956. The principal project for the reps this year was the drafting of a new constitution. The problems that were ironed out in this job had to do with the representational system, the administrative functions, and the selection process of the editor and staif of the Daily Bruin. The problem was met and well handled. Tom Chasin, in addition to being on the Student Legislative Council, was also put in charge of spirit and rallies acting as Unison between that group and the council. Don Hicks ' special project for the year was the handling of coordination of the finance organization with SLC. Reports on this phase were made to the council. Elaine Solomon, another member of SLC, in addition to serving on Council, was a committee chairman for coordinating the welfare services with the Student Council. f 11 Delta Sig Dave Gorton put in some ivell- spent time this year as chairman of the committee for coordinating Student Council with the student government on campus. The organization of SLC into chairmen of different functional areas placed capable Joy Johnson in charge of the area dealing with UCLA ' s varied educational services. Bruce McMaster, as a member of SLC, served as a chairman for coordinating the activities on campus along with the frmc- tions of this past year ' s Student Council. Also helping to coynbine administrative and legislative functions in the Student Coun- cil was Mike Yaki, who handled relations with athletic groups in the University. 119 ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS The Associated Men Students is an association of all of the under- graduate men students directed by AMS executive board. The pur- pose of this organization is to promote men ' s welfare through many various activities, such as Spring Sing. Men ' s Week, the Christmas Sing, the Associated Men Students banquet, and a coordinated pro- gram of rushing committees. Every man is automatically a member of AMS by virtue of his ASUCLA membership, and participation in the. activities of the AMS is open to all male students on campus. The organization is directed by an executive board, whose president is elected every year by the students. The phenomenal activities that go on during Men ' s ' eek, such as the Frosh-Soph Brawl, can be blamed directly upon this group, whose main function seems to be to create the kinfl of havoc that men generally consider as " fun. " The Soap Box Derby and beard-growing contest are other examples of the ingenuity of men tiiat jnit their heads together under questionable leadership. Roger Poyner acted as president of the Associated Men Students group. iijir: Tie .I ' ioc ICLA «oi " Sk ri ' ■BHHIII Kn " f iaH pi|pH| fflVH n ' Q fl Hlu H I HHr n n 1 H m m all P u- j M U|B§p £ 1 m it; lions and men ' s h (askion Ik Every mi parlol.V Tlie AH Ilie k Participation in the Associated Men Students is open tn all male students on campus. Every man is automatic- ally a member of the association by right of his ASUCLA membership. No dues are required. Directing AMS ac- tivities was the executive board, with President Roger Poyner at the chair. 120 Top row: Dear, Peddicord, E. Smith, Forman, Miller, D. Smith, Faulkner, Wood. Bottom row: Marcus, Thomas, Ross, Dean Cavette, and Wilson. Tanya Ross, president of AWS, guided the efforts on behalf of UCLA women. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS The Associated ' omen Students provides a variety of activities of interest to the UCLA women. Through the president ' s council and coordination board it also co- ordinates the activities of all women ' s organizations and handles all applica- tions and recommendations for service honoraries. Special activities include Wo- men ' s Week, Christmas Stocking Drive, AWS-AMS Christmas Sing, doll contest, fashion booklet, numerous fashion shows, and an open house during Men ' s Week. Every woman member of ASUCLA is automatically a member of AWS. The counter- part of AWS, AMS, does enough " cutting-up " for both groups, consequently AWS feels obligated to rectify the situation by doing " good " ' things. Stability after all! The AWS co-ordination board co-ordinates activities of all women ' s organizations and handles all service honoraries. The board is advised by Dean Nola Cavette, pictured fourth from the right in the group seated around the table. Cyril O ' Donnell, chairman of the Board of Control, is also assistant dean of the School of Business Administration. Board of Control members . . . Dick Levin, Denn Aktinson, Willard Johnson, Everett Brandon, Don Walden, Royce Hamilton, Cyril O ' Donnell, William C. Ackerman, Wilbur Johns, Kay Ruhberg, Paid Hannum, Harry Longway. BOARD OF CONTROL STUDENT JUDICIAL BOARD Guiding the Student Judicial Board on student disciplinary matters of ASUCLA was Dick Levin who ' s also active in BOC. The members of the Student Judicial Board for the fall of 1956 were, from, left to right, Tom Kallay, Marty Liebowitz, Chairman Dick Levin, and Mar- ilyn Cartwright, who help to keep the scales of justice on an even level. mt Uin mil. MAB members are seated) Larson, Spander, Leventhal, Chairman Bob Seaman, Jan Strong, Humble, Moore, Thayer, and Dixon. Standing are Bedford, Lesch, Townley, King, Duba, Fenton, Mills, Miller, Charleton. Bob Seaman, who was chairman for Men ' s Athletic Board, was kept busy this year coordinating the men ' s athletic program. MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD INTERNATIONAL BOARD rMi Muf- UCLA ' s International Board, with President Chris Breiseth (center) who led the board in the co-ordination of activities and foreign student re- lations and worked with the model United Nations on behalf of the ASUCLA. Chris Breiseth, head of the two-year-old International Board, managed to run the I Board very efficiently this past year. ORGANIZATIONS CONTROL BOARD Keeping OCB running smoothly was the job of its capable leader, Mina Balls. Anne Schachtsick, Mina Balls, Gordon Gilliam, Debbie Silverman, Donna Kirk, Sally Greeness, Jim Carlson, Barbara Wilkening, and George Jeffries. LAIIUIIJ Purposes and activities of the Organizations Control Board are manifold. OCB keeps a file of all recognized organizations and their members, enforces the social regulations, helps new organi- zations form, checks scholastic records to see if aspirants have the necessary 1.0 grade-point average to hold office. Also, OCB directs the mails to the proper place. Another major activity of the Organizations Control Board is to get greater participation in ASUCLA activities by giving the how. where, and what of student activities and campus organizations. This year OCB produced a UCLA activities handbook that lists purposes of campus groups. Mina Bolls Nancy Bergsten Mary Dovjes Gordon Gilliam Sally Greeness Joyce Hoyes George Jeffries Madeline Martin Bernice Nodler Monte Oversreet Ted Porr Anne Schachtsiek Debbie Silverman Nancy White Barbara Wilkening mmk. I I 124 WELFARE BOARD Welfare Board officers were, standing. Sapper, Ruby, Burkhart, and Kotzen; seated. Bloom, Kbitchman, Tomilson, Veden, Rabbins, Gmither, Glicksman. Valerie Kay, chairman of Welfare Board, helped solve nmny of the problems there. Welfare Board ' s service to the student body was varied this year. One of its projects was to help out with the student parking snarl on the campus. Welfare Board helped provide car pool files and share-the-rider files for on-campus parking and parking permits. It also assisted in locating travelers who went home during the vacations. ' elfare Board ' s activities didn ' t end there. It spon- sored the Bill of Rights contest, created a public opinion board that asked questions on the student store, on the parking problem, and on lowering prices in the cafeteria. Accomplishing much, elfare Board ' s purpose is to help the welfare of the students. Anne Ahrendit Norma Bloom Joy Burkhart Harold Glicksman Mernyn Hecht Valerie Koy A! Kluchman Ted Kotzin David Newhauser Eugene Rudolph Lee Ruby Alberto Sapper Jim Smith Marilyn Tomlinson Noel Veden Larry Wang 125 Gustave Arlt, chairman of the Committee on Fine Arts, headed the group that ar- ranges fine art presentations at UCLA. Seated are Ralph Freud, George Robbins, F. D. McClusky, and Alma Hawkins. Standing are Susan Gate, David Jackey, George Jamison, Gustave Arlt, Robert Rogers, William Melnitz, Robert Nelson, and Jack Morrison, the members. COMMITTEE ON FINE ARTS ELECTION BOARD Helping run ASUCLA elections smoothly and efficiently. Norm Garey headed the Election Board and the other committees. Eight Election Board members, Gnil Graham, Hal Watson, Barbara Martin, Norm Garey, Lynn Traiger, Bob Abel, Flora Wilson, and Paul Hittleain, help govern elections at UCLA. Members are chosen from the election committee. National Student Association members were (seated, I to r), Hal Watson, Ed Baum, and Donna Smith; standing, Jean Carswell, Judy Stamler, Sandy Shapiro, Rae Rohfeld, Bea Joerer-Lindner, Jan Lobenstein, and Len Frank. Ed Baum, elected chairman of the Na- tional Students Association, controlled all activities for the NSA this year. NATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION GRADUATE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Officers of the Graduate Students Association are (from I. to r.) Irene Dunn, Jidian Foster, president; Elie Shneour, and John Stadhammer. GSA is designed to meet the needs of the ever increasing graduate student members. Julian Foster, president of the Graduate Students Association, carried out all the dictates of the graduate students. I ORIENTATION COMMITTEE Shay Hathcock was the ■ astute and agreeable chairman of the Orien- tation Board for the 1956-57 year. Top row: Ken Zominick, Marty Lieb, Paid Crane, Don Sawyer, Steve Boner, Sherm Silverman. Bottom : Lily Green, Gail Howard, Dee Knapp, Anne Schaclitsick, and Shay Hathcock made up the Orientation Board. Steve Boner Lillion Green Where do I go now? UCLA is so big! I just doTri know how to get anywhere around here! One of the groups that helps new students at UCLA is Orientation Committee. Orientation works all year ' round to plan programs for the fall and spring orientation of new students. Twice a year it holds Howdy Day. ASUCLA counselling, the Orientation Bruin. Bruin Round-Up and various other Reg Week activities. One of its services during Reg Vteek is the information booths that are set up around the campus during Orientation Week. In addition, it serves as a public relations committee with other colleges and high schools throughout the United States. Membership is open to all members of ASUCLA student body. i ioL i mt Shay Hathcock Gail Howard Dee Knapp Anne Schochtiek Herman Silverman Ken Zomick 128 GENERAL MANAGER Rehind the scenes of virtually every student activity on the campus of L ' ( ' LA is Mr. William C. Ackernian. He has been the inspirational leader of his alma mater for tiie past quarter century in his capacity of. first, (haduate Manager and now. General Manager of the Associated Students of UCLA. As representative of the students to the administration, the faculty, and the alumni, Mr. Ackerman serves as chief administrator and liaison ofTicer who keeps student activities on an even keel. His knowledge of the ASUCLA needs and problems comes from thirty-six years of association with the University, first as a student and athlete, and then as coach and alumni representative and finally as ASUCLA General Manager. Outside of his interest in the campus, " Mr. A ' s " other love is tennis. He coached the Bruin varsity and frosh tennis teams for thirty years; his tennis teams were the first UCLA athletic teams ever to win both PCC and NCAA championships. He has coached many nationally-ranking net stars, and was responsible for bringing the NCAA Tennis Championships to the Far West for the first time. Mr. Ackerman graduated in 1924 with UCLA ' s first four-year class. He compiled an impressive list of activities as a student which included a two-year tour of duty as yell leader, membership in the " Blue C " athletic honorary, stage and production manager of the campus drama group, and the winning of ten Bruin sweaters for his athletic prowess. 119 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The UCLA Alumni Association was organized in 1934 with its stated purpose " to advance the interests of the I niversitv of California as a whole and to promote the welfare of the alumni of the University of California at Los Angeles. " Since that date it has grown to an organization of almost ILOflO members and has become one of the largest alumni associations among the state universities. It is the youngest major alumni organiza- tion in the country and at the same time one of the fastest in growth. Over ninety percent of the members live in California, and some seventy percent live within the Los Angeles area. 308 UCLA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE SECRETARY PROGRESS FUND DIRECTOR SCHOLARSHIP OFFICE ALUMNI MAGAZINE FIELD SECRETARY (firmmmii Harry J. Longway, a graduate of the ' i9 class at UCLA, is in charge of Alumni special events and activities and also acts as the office inanager in his ca- pacity as the executive alumni secretary. m mm William H. Durkee, class of ' 51, is the bHsiness manager and managing editor of the UCLA Alumni Magazine. This young man snakes a specialty out of the areas of public itifiiniKitidt) and journalism. I k f 130 ASUCLA OFFICIALS Don Ashen, in his role as business ■manager for the Athletic Department, aided in keeping the books straight. Regardless of the event, basketball game, dance, or almost anything else, Mrs. Rowe Baldwin sold the tickets. Retiring from his job as the head cus- todian, Guy " Bucky " Buckingham was in a supervisory capacity this year. Clicking flashbulbs and small, dark rooms kept Assistant Photographer Ray Cipperly quite busy this year. Combining his culinary art with well balanced diets, Roy Cullison planned all the meals for the students ' cafe. ASUCLA ' s head cashier, Clyde Edwards, was the friendly face that greeted students as they cashed their checks. In charge of all the incoming goods, Joe Felker, head of the Receiving Department, kept the mail rolling. Royce Hamilton, one-time Arkansan, kept track of the Bruins ' dollars and cents as the chief ASUCLA auditor. Director of Athletics Wilbur Johns represented UCLA against the fire- eating dragons of the powerful PCC. 131 ASUCLA OFFICIALS Vic Kelley, the director of the AS- UCLA News Bureau, was also the tyrant of the green, the varsity golf coach. Mr. Harry Morris, director of publica- tions, had the final say-so when it came to A.SUCLA jovrnnlistic efforts. Norm Padgett was the director of stu dent activities, and in this capaciti he ably advised the campvs commandos ♦ • hin or .4« ' Mrs. Selma Porter saw thousands and thousands of mimeographs and stencils in the Kerckhoff mimeograph service. Bill Putnam, the assistant athletic director for UCLA, took the reins in the absence of Mr. Wilbur Johns. Purchasing Director Stati Reel lidCm, the responsibility of fulfilling all of ! the many purchase reque. its of ASUCLA ' " ' tint ; 132 I ;(w « 5(1, luying the necessities and luxuries or ASUCLA, Don Sawyer assisted in he Purchasing Department on campus. i ASfft; A lanager and guardian of the Strident tore was Ralph Stilwell, who saw to ' that student needs were satisfied. Herb " Smitty " Smith, head custodian for Kerckhojf Hall, made sure that the staff was always busy working. Frank Stewart, the assistant director of the ASUCLA News Bureau, arranged for publication of Bruin information. Sta7i Troutman ' s Photography Depart- ment was an indispensable service to the coaches, students, and publications. The chief accountant for ASUCLA was Don Walden. Don had the responsibil- ity of keeping the books in balance. 133 1 HHMBB 1 ' B I Ii l Pcl B " " H PUBLICATIONS , WH ' = . Director of Publications Harry Morris and secretary, Lee Monteleone. PUBLICATIONS BOARD Publications Board members are, from left to right, Joe Colmenares, Rosemary Wooldridge, Lee Monteleone, Chuck Francis, Kathe Knope. The Publications Board, composed of representatives from all of the major I ' CLA publications, has as its purpose the discussing of mutual problems confrotiting the various staffs and also the directing of the activities of all of the publications. Joe Colmenares. the editor of the Daily Bruin, acted as head of the board this vear. Each spring the board supervises a Journalism Dav to entertain fulinc journalists from the local high schools. 136 Frank Stewart of Publicity Planning Board. PUBLICITY PLANNING BOARD KMm, Publicity Planning Board members were, standing, Don Sawyer, Stan Troutman: seated, Diane Hutchens, Frank Stewart, Bev Rothstein. rtivilie- ' Brain, fvi ' The Publicity Planning Board helps students plan well-rounded Daily Bruin and off-campus newspaper, radio, and TV publicity campaigns. The board is composed of representatives of the News Bureau. Daily Bruin. ASUCLA Purchasing and Photography Departments and related areas. The board works on the basis that a good publicity campaign must be planned in advance. It was created by Student Council action and it is directed by Frank Stewart. 137 SOUTHERN CAMPUS [| The only tiling that could be seen at the beginning of the year was the deadline. which loomed aheatl far away in the month of April. Everything else was an inco- herent haze, and things remained that way up until the final day. The deadline kept getting clearer, but everything else was seen from under piles of yellow and pink paper, through pots of mucky glue, and in the red glow of big. bloodshot eyes. Nothing seemed to fit. so the staff just worked on. trusting to luck that the book would all come together sometime in April. In the meantime, to make the lime go faster, people would do crazy things, |)artly because they were crazy people, and partly just to do something different. Chuck Painter stood in front of KerckhoflF Hall for a couple of days and insulted people, Sally Haselton kept on saying things and then wondering why the less-naive would laugh, and Kathe Knope periodically threatened to jump out of the window but usually just [)ushed someone else instead. Late at night the hollow halls of Kerckhofi ' would echo with rare laughs and screams, and on Saturdays and Sundays the crew could be seen leaning out of the window, staring at the swimming pool. An thus the year went. The fiiiHiy thing was thai when .April rolled around, the SoCam suddenly came together. J»! 1 r The editor at work . . . Kathe Knope. 138 B;(sme.s.s- manager for SoHtliern Campus, Ken Bryant, arranged finances so the final meeting was a wet and sandy one. The associate editor was Dick Kitzrow, who cut pictures and searched all over for his very own little pet glue-pot. The SoCam designer was Barbara Webb, who drew little black lines all over the funny old pictures and division pages. 139 The engravings editor, Linda Levene, took pen and ruler in hand and combed her hair. Copy editor was Jan Humble. . He just sat around and snarled at the ones who were working. Frenzied photography editor was Molly Brown who crashed every meeting on campus to get her committee pictures. Sally Haselton ivas the organizations editor. She was the one who thought she knew all about the dog called Pi. m Wii-ing ChKck Pn inter had lots of bric lit ideas but he had to cut hair to supplement his income. He was the sales manager. This busy editor handled senior reser- vations. Barbara Brown took pride in her attempts with the oil paints. Dannie Clemensen ran around so much she finally became a big wheel. Dannie was office manager far Southern Campus. Collecting money was Contracts Man- ager Mina Balls who got her wings at the end of the course and took off fast. Dick Foster was record coordinator but put in much titne on organizations. Ray Clippeiiy, the chief ' s assistant. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF AND FRIENDS iua Bill " Woody " Woodruff was the Romeo. Stan Troutman, the Photo Department chief. Dale Spickler ivas MAC Club president. Herb Stephens, the staff Ivy Leaguer. Bill Knn.r was a pre-med student. ' h Rmin L ninil rfi ' f . i Luther Hussey was known as " Stretch. ' Dick Crouch, the sports editor. Dixie Graham, photography assistant. Coffee and donuts and a sales pep talk from Pninter. Ming Chen, a photographer-engineer. Getting twenty minutes notice on some urgent picture assignments, trying to keep calm, cool, and collected when groups didn ' t show for their pictures, rumiing out of film at the wrong time, racing around campus from the Women ' s Gym to the Med Center to keep their appointments . . . these were just some of the frantic moments in the lives of the Southern Campus photographers. Head sizes for Linda, contacts for Jan, " special " work for Webbie, and a flood of assignments from Dixie and Molly kept the crew busy every minute. 1 k I BS B . yTj Wj | Hr K B Jean Van Buren, copy assistant. DAILY BRUIN The Daily Bniiti enjoyed a successful year under the editorship of Joe Colmenares. Better news coverage and a style written for the average Bruin characterized this year ' s policy. Kerckhoff Hall 212 was in a frenzy during the fall semester as the staff covered the UCLA investigations by a senate committee. It was also during the fall semester that the DB soundly trounced the Daily Trojan on the football field with a score of 12-0. The editorial board changed during the spring semester as Ted Robinson was appointed as managing editor and fast-rising Walt Gabrielson was made city editor. The Daily Bruin " New Pacific " mag- azine enjoyed a new lease on life with Al Goldenberg. Associate Editor Grace Morehead brought forth a new and promising group of cubs to continue the newspaper in good style. Daily Bruin sports, covered by Chuck Fenton. reported victories, defeats, and the basket- ball win by the DB by forfeit over the Daily Trojan. Art Spander was kept busy attending the various meet- ings in his role as .super-reporter; he covered most sports, a subject of great interest to Bruin readers. l,».i ' The final say-so on all Daily Bruin matters went to the agreeable and always- friendly editor, genial Joe Colmenares. Beverly " Bennie " Benson served as the managing editor of the DB during the fall semester; she was a " character. " Managing editor in the spring was Ted Robinson, who came up from his fall position as the Bruin ' s magazine editor. i The 1957 semester saw Quent Van Camp as Bob Wohl was a city editor in the fall City Editor Walt Gabrielson was the the capable business manager of the DB. and feature editor during the spring, feature editor during the fall term. One of the two city editors of the fall Spring News Editor Brandy Glenn super- Inquiring Chuck Fenton remained as semester was well-informed Pete DuBois. vised the growth of DB news gathering, sports editor throughout both terms. ' I ■ i i k »• :, 7 j 145 " Up-to-date " ivas the word for Miss Sylvia " View from Kerckhoff ' s Head " by Al Chase, the two-time social editor for the DB. Goldenberg was tops in reader appeal. Spring associate editor was Grace Production manager and ex-officio member of Morehead, who instructed the cubs, the staff in spring tvas Betty Lou Palmer. 146 The Daily l ruin ' s news is gathered on the day be- fore publication. The process of getting out the Daily Bruin is one of great complexity. The city editor. Walt ( ahrielson. decides which news goes where In the paper. News Editor Brandy Glenn does the make up for the front page. leaving the inside l ages to Makeup Editor Jane Lifllander. The copy goes to the desk editors and the night staffers, headed by Managing Editor Ted Robinson. The Daily Bruin is put together in the print shop until llie wee hours of the morning, thus leaving many pco|)le sleepy for their earlv eight o ' clock classes. The papers are delivered, after printing, to campus spots which very soon become beehives of activity. The staff members of the Daily Bruin were a happy lot. The sports night staff included Spander-of-the-Bruin. W kj Al I The cub staff ivas guided by erudite Grace Morehead. The night staff was a genial crew of efficiency personified. The highly secret " Micky Mouse " Staff. ' ■•p U .] ■ ' -J ) r r ibi Hf r f- i ' r|« W Mi - ir - ; , i« ' fa It !:?t- . r4c ' l i.i .f ;i«ii HONOR SERVICE 4 National Alpha Phi Omega, a group which specializes in service to the university, was founded to further the ideals of college Boy Scouting. ALPHA PHI OMEGA The national organization of Alpha Phi Omega was founded in 1925 to further the ideals of Scouting on the collegiate level. It is a service group, having as its main functions projects whose interests are for the University or ASUCLA. It aided Welfare Board with its car pool program, directed floats and all communi- cations for this year ' s Homecoming parade, and also helped to run the King Con- test which was part of the festivities for Mardi Gras. Another traditionally Alpha Phi Omega service is helping out the officials at the spring elections. A PhiO, however, does not restrict itself solely to service interests. Exchanges and parties of every kind were plentiful throughout the year. During All-U Week- end, the UCLA chapter always tries to get together with its brother chapter from Cal. Although Alpha Phi Omega, by policy, does not enter campus competi- tions, the group has won the thanks from chairmen of events for its support. Ed Baum Charles Brown Gene Carpenter Pete Davies Bill Gustafson Fred Hennings Herman Hoffman Al Krotoski Al Lansover Dick Lynn Joe Merdter John O ' Connor William Roach Lou Ruby Ed Saul Alvin Tenner 150 Anchors serve on campus as the direct means of promoting interest in Navy ROTC and endeavor to gain knowledge of the Navy and its many functions. ANCHORS Anchors was established in fall of 1954 by four UCLA coeds dating men in the Naval Reserve program. From a small number of girls who were interested in fur- thering their knowledge of the Navy. Anchors has grown to a crew of some thirty strong. It meets with the NRO men at exchanges and meetings and thus learns a bit about the ways of the Navy. Exchanges with Conning Tower, the NROTC hon- orary, led the list of activities which included a Christmas Open House and a booth at Mardi Gras which combined the efforts of Anchors and the men of Con- ning Tower. It blended its agenda with a program designed to create and pro- mote interest in the NRO and to gain a fuller knowledge and understanding of it. Emily Beaird Cece Clark Jean Deverick Jen Hoig Pot Livingston Pauline Porter Joyce Ruckmon Helen Schade Leorna Sechrest Beth Bender Karla Crosier Francine Engels Jean Hille Vianne Lubin Nancy Rees Judy Bruhl Roberta Doloria Judy Galiazzo Mono Johnson Beverly Moore Sue Rowe § s» Aloine Sutherland Vernila While Joan Walker Pat Wilson Mary Waring Dana Ziegler 151 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Arnold Air officers were (front row, I. to r.) Lee Cooper, Herbert White, and (back row) Lloyd Egenes, Emerson Stoopes, Bud Katzman, Arnold Silverman, and Jim Norton, the men of the distinguished blue uniforms. Arnold Air Society, the social and service honorary for advance AFROTC cadets, was again occupied with the many traditional activities in which the organization takes an active interest. Rushing was the main project early in the semester. Following rushing came the large formal initiation. A highlight later in the year was the Chandelle Ball, an All-University formal military dance, at which the queen and her attendant were crowned. The men of the AAS are also known as the Don Brown Squadron, after a distinguished past member. The Squadron prepares its men for leading participation in an Air Force group. Richard Anderson Lee Cooper Richord Forrest Wallace Gillman Carl Jack Marshall Lewis Roger Poyner Bob Walker George Andrews LeRoy Davis Leslie Fuiimoto Robert Howkins Bernard Kotzman James Norlon Ronald Spray Gary Womsley Clous Becker Lloyd Egenes Harry Gardner Don Hiltiard Robert Lane Robert Fletcher Tom Stantial Ronald Westlcnd ££££ 152 Front row kneeling: D. Pierson, ckninnan, D. Gorton: middle row: R. Malotke, G. Rising, L. Kenison, M. George, Y. Setoguchi, M. Yaki; back row: R. Johnson, W. Johnson, K. Work, S. Thomsen, and C. Breiseth. California Club was established by President Sproul to promote a unified feeling among the student bodies of the Universities of California. The members are appointed from among the student leaders of a cross-section of the extra-curricu- lar activities on the respective campuses. The annual activities include All-U weekend in the fall, and the convention in the spring which this year was held in Santa Barbara. The topic of discussion was " Needs of the Next Ten Years. " To promote better inter-campus relations with other chapters UCLA traveled to Riverside one Sunday and hosted visiting chapters for the Spring Sing weekend. CAL CLUB Everett Bfandon Willard Johnson Richard Levin Robert Nussboum Alan Rosin Chris Breiseth Lois Kenisan Bruce McMaster Dave Pierson Sam Thomsen Rosemary Wooldridge Kothy Work 152 CAL MEN A very active year for Cal Men was sparked by the efficient leadership of Ron Kathren, Robert Nussbaum, Monty Hind, and Tom Widener, officers. " Cal Men is UCLA " s oldest on-campus service-social fraternity. " So said Barkus Poonch, the club ' s first president three days after the organization was founded in 1936. The phrase has been used as a club motto ever since, and a remarkable number of men have paid their dues believing it to be true. Under Monti Hind ' s guidance, the club has striven boldly toward extinction. The highlight of this march was the organization ' s legendary Homecoming float . . . traditionally the most expensive dud in the parade. The goals of Cal Men are fellowship, service, and women. The club promotes fellowship through stags, meetings, and informal gather- ings. Service projects of this group include a car pool and a Mardi Gras booth, plus a variety of orientation activities. Then finally there is an extensive pro- gram of exchanges and parties. These have been carefully regulated so as never to occupy more than ninety percent of the organization ' s time. Membership in the or- ganization is open without restriction to all men attending I CLA. This is made possible by the club ' s traditionally liberal need for more money in the treasury, which at the last count by Monti Hind was edging into the red by about $1,346.82. Jack Brass Lorry Fronk Monti Hind Lenord Larks Phil Moy Roberr Nussboum Paul Russell Burton Snitz Ed Parr Fred Scholz lorry Walker Tom Widener 154 C ' fi I I i- Leading the Chitnes, junior women ' s honorary, through an active year were (I. to r.J Barbara Perkins, Kathy Work, Carolyn Thomas, and Sue Ehrenherg. Chimes is the junior women ' s service honorary at UCLA. It has as its meaningful motto " To lead with knowledge, to follow with intelligence, and to seek the worth- while in life. " In every phase of activity, the Chimes promoted these sincere principles to the utmost of their ability. Membership is chosen on the basis of one ' s past service to the University, leadership in the various organizations on campus, and scholastic achievement. Having well-rounded backgrounds, these ener- getic gals planned a schedule of events which was equally as well rounded. The beginning of the year saw the group together with a ' ' Get Acquainted " party to or- ient the new members and to encourage cooperation for the following plans of the organization. The latter was unnecessary, for the Chimes were eager to start the flurry of exciting activities which was to keep their name in the limelight all through the year. During Men ' s Week, the gals waged a campaign which kept them on the run for a while. One of the most important interests of Chimes was that of underprivileged children. And many of the year ' s projects were to raise money for this purpose, in addition to the direct service given to them by the Chimes. CHIMES Joyce Avrech Barbara Barclay Carol Bartlett Nancy Beck Sue Ehrenberg Ann Grishow Joy Johnson Phyllis McMeen Barbora Perkins Judy Robbins Joy Sellstrom Jackie Skelsey Dixie Sorensen Carolyn Thomas Korhy Work 155 GOLD KEY The men of Gold Key, chosen for their active contribution to campus life, were ably led by (I. to r.) Gene Carpenter, Chuck Linsey and Dave Gorton. I Gold Key is the highest men ' s honorary on the UGLA campus. Its membership is re- stricted to upper division men and is decided on the basis of service to the Uni- versity campus, scholastic achievement, and leadership. An annual basketball ri- valry between the UCLA organization and the Southern California Blue Key is the event which all Gold Ke y members eagerly anticipated. Exchanges with many of the women ' s honoraries was another bright idea in the program planning. A football game with the lower division honorary. Yeomen, gave Gold Key members a chance to show off their strength. A round of regular informal meetings filled in all the empty spots on the calendar. In order to keep up appearances on the campus, the Gold Key members were quite often seen around in their traditional white sweaters with insignia . . . the blue and gold felt " ' C " which is synonymous with the meaning of honor and service at UCLA. Busier than e er. the Gold Key agenda was packed with a good variety of social activities and athletic events to fill the entire year. Bob Ackerson Ed Bourn Evere " Brondon Mike Clarke Don Atherton Doug Brodley Gen.; Fred Halperin Rafer Johnson Dick Kitzrow Dave Pierson Bob Seaman George Shenos Bill Spivok Willard Johnson Jay Olins Alan Rosin Yoshio Sefoguchi Mai Smith Sam Thomsen Aiu " . 156 Heading the list of Mortar Board were Risha Malotke, Cluniene Bernstein, President Ellen Smith, Lily Kamiya, and Sally Porter. Last spring saw several girls wandering around the campus wearing black mortar- board caps. But they were not overly-anxious graduates. Neither were they pro- motion agents for the cap and gown department of the Book Store; they were the newly elected members of Mortar Board, the national senior women ' s honorary. The fall semester found Mortar Board girls peering from behind large stacks of calen- dars during the sale of two thousand of these indispensable blue books. Spring activities included a conference at which they hosted the other six chapters of the section, and a successful new version of the annual student-faculty picnic. Mortar Board members are selected on the basis of their service to the University, leadership, and scholastic achievement, so each member has other major extra-cur- ricular activities. However, these busy girls found time for weekly meetings, studies of Mortar Board on the local, sectional, and national levels, and even for some dinners together, all under the able leadership of President Ellen Smith. MORTAR BOARD Charlene Bernstein Rose Mary Franklin Stephana Hillman Risha Matloke Diane Ellerbrock Mary Lou Glass Lily Knrniya Johanna Moore Pamela Pearson Solly Porter Sandra Rexrode Ellen Smith Glenda Selle Rosemary Wooldridge 157 (I to r) Corresponding Secretary Diane Cave, Project Chairman Dolly Brenner, President Louise Tripeny, and Gay Ross-Clunis were the talented music-minded Phi Beta officers. PHI BETA Ambitious Phi Betas, young women interested in promoting the best in music and speech, consistent- ly provide entertainment in the veterans " hospitals. Throughout the school year and also during the summer, members of Mu chapter have appeared every third Sunday at Wadsworth hospital (Sawtellel to entertain in the wards. They are also transported by the Armed Services to appear at local and approved service bases. The goal of this service organization is to prepare a show for the Armed Service Flying tour each semester. Outstanding Phi Betas of this year include President Louise Tripeny, a singer with the Roger ' agner Chorale, who trekked back to St. Louis to pick up top honors for Mu chapter at the national convention; Kathi Thornton, winner of the best actress award from Ka[) and Bells: Diane Cave, corresponding secretary, who gave a noon concert this fall in S( hoenberg Hall; Rondi Gaustad. recording secretary, president of the University Glee Club; and Dollv linniier. |)roje(t chaiinian. and Eleanor Dager. both members of CBS-TV writers workshop. Lovely Louise Trijieny stepped into the spotlight to assume the role of Phi Beta i)rexy. 158 Dolly Bmnnen Dione Cave Eleanor Dager Rose Ann DiPuma Randi Gaustad Joan Perkins Gay Ross-Clunis Louise Ttipeny ! The inspimtion behind the girls that were " famous for friendliness " were the Phrateres officers (I to r) Joan Forman, Rochelle Williams, Ingle Luster, and Carmen San German. PHRATERES Phrateres is an international service and social organization which endeavors to provide its members with a rich and eventful program of all kinds of service projects and numerous social functions. It is the motto of this group to be " famous for friendliness. " This motto the group upholds in foster- ing a friendly spirit among all of the students on the university campus. The organization, as part of its social program, holds exchanges with various men ' s groups on campus and also has an annual banquet. In line with its policies as a service group, Phrateres can be found at almost any uni- versity project; such as Men ' s Week, Orientation. Homecoming. Greek Week, and Mardi Gras, serving hot coffee and doughnuts to the students. This group, which is open to all regularly enrolled women students, is currently undergoing an expansion program. The group is in search of women who will carry on the tradition of friendliness. Phrateres also has chapters at the University of South- ern California and at Los Angeles State College. These three groups occasionally get together at group social functions, such as an annual formal. Phrateres gleans respect with friendliness. ■ Virginia Anderson Marilyn Fornworth Joon Forman Eliza Gipson Ingle Luster Nora Martinez 159 - S2« " nl Vice-prexy Eric Shuman, Treasurer Bennie Benson, Prexy Bob Rosenstone and Secretary Barb Webb, absent, led Pi Belts. PI DELTA EPSILON Pi Delta Epsilon is the national honorary journalism fraternity, its mission being in the undergraduate collegiate field of jour- nalism. The work of the fraternity is educational in that it is constantly striving everywhere to teach the ethics, technique, and mechanics of journalism. Organized in 1909, Pi Delta Epsilon is the oldest organization of its kind in the country. UCLA becoming a chapter in 1926. Requirements for membership include upper di- vision standing, at least one year ' s work on an accredited publi- cation, and good scholastic standing. The outstanding tradition of the organization is service. Members o£ the UCLA chapter met once a month to discuss business and listen to the words of wisdom of professionals and instructors in the field. They were fortu- nate this year to have as a guest speaker Dr. Robert Rutland, for three years an assistant professor in the journalism department. Dick Kitzrow Kathe Knope Bob Rosenstone Beverly Rothstein Eric Shuman Herb Stephens Bofbara Webb 160 I Planning the year ' s activities with their advisor, Major Alvin Lundquist, are officers Richard Duggan, Co7nmander Ken Chotiner, Al Schiff, Don Schwartz, and Arnold Brisk. RICHARD HURLEY SQUADRON Coordinating their activities around the theme " The Life of an Air Force Officer, " the Captain Ri- chard Hurley Squadron finished one of its most successful years. Through a program of panel dis- cussions, talks by Air Force oflficers, and trips to Air Force installations, the Richard Hurley men learned many different facts of an officer ' s life. Highlights of the year included two semi- annual banquets, several field trips, " T-Bird " j-et trainer flights for many members, and the two traditional expeditions to emblazon the " C " with a huge pair of silver wings, outlined in the Hurley Squadron ' s colors of blue and orange. The Richard Hurley Squadron, first honorary society of ba- sic AFROTC cadets in the nation, ended a busy year of social affairs, service, military activi- ties, and fellowship under the leadership of fall and spring Commanders Ken Chotiner and Al Schiff. Lee Adams Richord Browr. John Ford Larry Fukumoto Dick Kodani Bill Marsh Norman Nathan Pete Rodriguez Al Schiff Joseph Stuart Bob Bitter Ken Chotiner John Frankel Jerry Just Larry Lazarus Lee Metzger Jim Newcom Kay Sakato Don Schwartz Kenny Tanaka Arnold Brisk Ken Deavers Ken Friedmon Gerald Kin Michael Lutz Jock Miller Galen Ozawa Aron Sato William Smith Hans Thormann 161 RALLY COMMITTEE -:5 iioiiy Committee Chairmen Jay Olins, Clark, John Russo and Mike Wolfson { top to bottom) directed all of the lab 162 I luier iho tMithur iaslic, if somewhat frenzitHl. leadership of Mike Wolfsoii. Kally Committee shouted its way through another efficient year. The great half-time entertainment | aralleled the performances of the Bruin Band and the incompar- able football team. Our card and light stunts of national renown again gave us evidence of the genius and efficiency of those who worked throughout the week, as well as on those frantic Saturdays, to make them a success. " Uclarama " was bigger and better than ever this year, reaching astounding proportions in size as well as in spirit during the cross-town tilt with SC. In addition to their amazing energy displayed during the football season, the members of Rally Comm lent their spirited support to noon rallies and other significant campus events. They were rewarded with a " live ' ' appearance on television when ' City at Night " ' covered the pre-Homecoming activities on the UCLA campus. Rally committee Is tangible evidence of university loyalty, spirit and enthusiasm which we often take for granted, but which is indispensable to campus life. Members are chosen for active p articipation in school affairs and personal, enthusiastic interest. Albert Aaberg Solly Barrett Harriet Berks Fron Bloom Jan Bloomfield James Bourne Alan Charles Barbara Cowdrey Ginny Cowen Bob Differding Gwen Draper Alicia Elko David Finer Joan Forman Richard Galitz Ruby Gee Richard George Lily Green Delos Harris Beverly Hovi ley Judy Heinecke Karin Hellgren Kathleen Heyler Carole Holisky Gayle Jackson Robin Kaminer Dick Kitzrovi Don Krembas Marcia Lertzman Loretta McKinney Mirtan Meisels Kathte Miller Marian Miller Roger Morrison Jim Naylor Sanford Paris Ted Paulson Dick Paxson Valerie Rector Patti Robinson Sylvia Seltzer Shelly Silver Alan Siroto Jackie Soadhoiler Phyllis Sorensen Carole Taylor Lyn Taylor Leonard Thomas Hugh Thompson Marilyn Traiger Krys Tulich Bette Woldman Ed Warburton Kay Webb Kathleen Thompson George Wolfberg 163 The girls of Sabers were led by these charming officers this year: (left to right) Donna Smith, Joan Thompson, Sally Clendenin, and Jackie Rimel. SABERS Just a year old is Scabbard and Blade ' s auxiliary, but in that short period of time members of Sabers have set some important traditions such as tapping new mem- bers v ith real sabres, " drilling " weekly on the field with the ROTC, striving to better the understanding and to support the morale of ROTC. entering into so- cial functions vvith Scabbard and Blade, and presenting the Outstanding Saber award each semester to a deserving girl. Among this year ' s activities was a trek to Fort MacArthur, contributions to charity by sponsoring a Mr. Hairy Legs contestant and arranging a Christmas program for the benefit of underpriviledged children and marching in a place of honor in the final reviews. The spring semester was high- lighted by the very popular Military Ball where a Saber queen was chosen to reign. ' Sondra Barsamian Judy Budinger Barbaro Dinwiddle Carole Goldman Barbara Henrie Jo Brophy Donnie Clemensen Sondy Dorman Shirley Goodwin Ginnie Hess Morilyn Buckley Solly Clendenin Renee Elliott Joyce Hoyes Ginnie Hirst 164 Scabbard and Blade officer ' s this year were (kneeling, left to right), Ted Singer, Dale Brudwig, J. W. Colin, and (standing), Joe Miller, all able campus leaders. SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade is a national military fraternity which works closely with its auxiliary, Sabers. This year has been very successful for the UGL,A company. As the organization grew and prospered, the group sponsored a faculty-student din- ner, a Christmas party for underprivileged children, and carried on a rushing pro- gram which brought twelve new members. The officers were changed at the spring semester break and during that semester the organization ' s activities included the exciting queen contest and the Military Ball. A farewell dinner, held in honor of the retiring oflficers, was enjoyed by the cadets. Scabbard and Blade was founded on the principles of creating good fellowship, loyalty, and proficient of- ficers. In striving to reach these goals, the company sponsored many social and service activities that played an important part in shaping future officers. The organization was sponsored by Captain R. E. Tobin, military science department. John Baxter Dale Brudvig George Bruggemon Jack Franz J. W. Colin Barton Gout Joe Green Chuck Grobe John Horger Don Jeffries Anthony Johnson Joseph O ' Molley GerarcJ Quinn Richard Kostrenich Alby Proger Robert Schilling R. Wicks Stephens Dick Weisdorf 165 " At the helm " of Shell and Oar were Sne Faulkner, Carol Soule, Stella Nakadate, Angle Scellars, Joyce Pickup, and Barb Martin. SHELL AND OAR Shell and Oar, the secretariat for the Bruin Rowing Cluh, began a successful year with a " work day. " One of the main events was acting as hostess for the Yale Crew during their stay at UCLA while en route to the Olympics. Through- out the year, it watched the estwood Crew train, and also decided to demon- strate their rowing skills much to the girls ' enjoyment and the Crew ' s con- sternation. The spring semester saw an All-U beer bust, given by the girls of Shell and Oar in conjunction with the Rowing Club in order to raise money for UCLA Crew. These enthusiastic Shell and Oar gals can always be found cheering the Bruin Crew- on to new victories during their meets each season. £ i| .J|4£ Jeanne Apodoc Carol Aschenbach Diana Atwater Isabel Bezerjian Pot Bruns Nancy Caldwell Dorothy Colbert Juanifa Colemon Pat Coltrin Nancy Cornelius Roberta Darsie Sue Faulkner Carol Franklin Pot Gruns June Holaday Carolyn Lapham Loretta McKinney Roberta Marek Jonice Moupin Nina AAuckey Pot Mullins Joni Murphy Angela Scellars Stella Nakadate Carol Soule Yvonne Payne Sally Sutton Joyce Pickup Shoron Thome Clare Tudor Barbara Welzenbf Judy Williams Mickey Zeman Spurs were ably led by Val Wallad, Jill Ericksmoen, Ann Dee Hawkins, Karen Flink, Prilla Doll, and Mary Art man, Kingsley. SPURS Spurs is the sophomore women ' s honorary which is essentially a service or-, ganization that promotes spirit among the students on campus by such stunts as selling some sort of gimmick during the promotio n before the UCLA-SC football game. And a campaign to sell pom-poms was the rule for every event. Service to UCLA started at the very beginning of the fall semester when the Spurs were on hand to help Chancellor Allen at the President ' s Reception and the other orientation activities. The Spurs turned out to serve punch to the incoming students at the Reception, also assisting in the introductions of new Bruins to Kerckhoff leaders. Once a week the Spurs had a uniform day. ' 1 Ann Artman Marilyn Barbour Jeannette Bigler Barbora Bladholm Barbara Cowdtey Priscilla Doll Judy Ellis Jill Eriksmoen Sally Greeness Dee Hawkins Carol Luske Nancy McCloy Lou Miranda Kothy Puckett Diana Molstead Bette Robbins Marilyn Tomlinson Brooke Tompkins Toby Unruh Valerie Wallad : Morjorie Bauer Borbora Behnke Lois Bleier Johanna Clayton Gwen Draper Nancy Ferguson Ardyth Gianera Gail Graham Nancy Keating Mary Kingsley Annette Marsh Barbara Martin Diana Montgomery Lynne Schachner Carol Peddicord Judy Stamler Clare Tudor Ann Turner Connie White Mary Wilson Marilyn Wood TROLLS Trolls, under dubious leadership by Presi- dent Janie Fahay, Vice-President Charlene Parnilev. the Secretary-Treasurer Sheila Mc- Donald. Stunt Chairman Marilyn George, and Publicity Chairman Barbara Barclay; spent a booming year blasting the Kelps, bombast- ing the campus with stunts, and fragmentiz- ing fraternity row. Trolls received city- wide acclaim after the Oregon game with the famed police court stand, " The Kelps Will Die Again. " Their Greek Week candidate, Marjorie Main, placed in the queen finals. Occasionally Trolls condescended to stand beside their arch-rivals, the Kelps, as they held some rally competition on Royce Hall steps. I. M. Ageing Fanny BuTterwoffh Louisa Moy Alcott Clarissa Conrour Betty Barocuda Corneiio Curdle Bitsy Bottom April December Mercy Bugkowski Frances Dumdum Amelia Earheart Fairanne Frangmentte Cassidy Hopalong Agnes Kronky Eunice Mudflop Joyce Picklejuice Ruthie Renaissance Barbi B. Tween Earline Earlobe Maisie Farglewell Formaldo Hyde Linda Leech Penny Mumble Laura Pigwoter Sadie Sidesaddle Germa Warfore Ima Fish Googie Gluebtrd Janine Ippswitch Gino Lolobottom Nora Noodle B. A. Potts Guila Siltstrainer Walla Wossum Satina Flinch Theodesia Gump Heddy Johns Mildred Mothball Foye Nylonrun Vedelia Pugg Cinderella Snerk Louella Wrinkleproo Pearla Flunkout HageTte Hollow Kotrinko Klunk Dorlenne Mucky Opal Oop Sponiello Redheort Mary Tudor Irminetrude Zelch Occasionally Kelps condescended to stand beside their arch-rivals, the Trolls, as they held some rally competition on Royce Hall steps. KELPS The Kelps, a men ' s honorary spirit organi- zation, is composed of a strange species of animal that can be found roaming the UCLA campus, grunting school spirit and foaming at the mouth with the froth of crime and de- struction. Truly, a more lovable group couldn ' t be found. The 1956-1957 lovable group was led by mad dogs Stewart and Mc- Crary. These zany zombies can be found all over . . . whooping it up at games and tar and featherings and ringing sorority door bells and running an Olympic torch from Stanford. John Aigner John Arellano John Bools John Bogda John Bonnef John Borne John Dock John Hotperin John Johnson John Lasher John Meoser John Pierovich John Smooke John Carmack John Davidson John Hollway John Nashe John long John AAichelmore John Robinson John Stokes John Chandler John Duba John Holmes John Kline John Lyons John Ollestad John Schuman John Strong John Clarke John Ebbert John Johnson John Kozberg John McCrory John Perry John Sepkowitz John Torrence John Cox John Gertsman John Wallace John Wallen John Webb John Weitzman Guest speaker for the Varsity Club banquet was Dr. Woellner, known for his philosophy and humor. VARSITY CLUB To promote interest in athletics, to foster better rela- tions between athletes in all of the sports and to act as a service organization for any campus project when needed was the purpose of the active Varsity Club this past year. The major factor in making this year a very successful one was the spirit and cooperation of the Varsity Club with the administration, the coaches, and the athletes. Programs that dealt with the different sports were given throughout the year. The Varsity Club sponsored " All Sports Day. " ' an annual spring event, exchanges, two initiation services during the year, and one banquet. An athlete must have earned a varsity let- ter in order to become one of the Varsity Club members. President WiUard Johnson presented an award to Jim Myers, accepting on behalf of Bob Davenport. 170 ,.. Leon Farley, Varsity Club president, introduces Dr. David Bjork, sponsor. Larry Banner Roger Bell Doug Bradley Joel Breman Stan Bullock Joe Collins Sam Dorbin Ron Duba Gil Dyrr Jay Foonberg Joe Green Warren Lernen Robert Leventhat Joe Merdler Harold Reid Irv Sepkowitz Sob Hammond Stan King David Londe Bill Mills Donald Rosenthal James Smith Esker Harris Gene Johnson John Lyttle Douglas Moore Steve Sanders Mai Smith Howard Hirsch Rafer Johnson Gary MacDougal Norm Ollestad Bob Seaman Mahmo Sulaiman Jan Humble John Lesch Steve Marsh Gerard Quinn Lorry Senn George Thayer Officers of Wings included (left to right) Beverly Swickard, Judy Bromley, Prexy Linda O ' Day, Joanne Ruckman, and Dixie Sorenson. WINGS Tuesday is uniform day for the Wings; at 11:00 or 2:00 on that day they may be seen reviewing the AFROTC drills. Other activities of the group for the past year included some trips to March and Edwards Air Force Bases, the recep- tion for Captain Bates, exchanges with Arnold Air Society and Hurley Squadron and participation in Arnold Air initiation ceremonies. Meeting the new Air Force Academy ' s football team was a highlight of the first semester. Captain Judy Bates sponsored the Wings, and Linda O ' Day served as Commander throughout the year. Supporting the AFROTC program at UCLA is the purpose of this group. Monthly meetings and socials are aimed at furthering this goal. Barbara Barcloy Priscilla Born Judy Bromley Dorothy Brown Salli Burwell Barbara Ely Lois Cantwell Pat Farmer Barbara Carmichael Gwen Fowler Moriorie Eischen Diana Gilmore Goil Graham Sue Locey Annette Marsh Linda O ' Day Diane Scholdmeyer Beverly Swicko Carole Holistcy Sharon tanning Donna Metzger Carol Peddtcord Gloria Sellers Mory Lois Thor Nancy McLaughlin Morion Miller Norma Quine Dixie Sorenson Joan Williams Mary Kirkland Joanne Normanly Joanne Ruckman Jean Stalker Barbaro Young i Leading the Ycoiiun thif year were Bob Kaufman and Mike Flood. Special activities of the group included service to the campus, community projects, and university social events. YEOMEN With the goal of providing service to the school as individuals, as well as in group projects, mem- bers of Yeomen began a year of service and assistance to UCLA by bussing dishes in the cafeteria in order to earn money for the Fall Drive cause. They performed other duties of all sorts, both large and small, during the year. The big event of the year, as usual, was the anxiously anticipated an- nual football fracas with Gold Key, the upper division men ' s service group. Yeomen prided themselves with an active social schedule in addition to their many projects which ranked first in importance. Larry Bennigson Steve Boner Russ Bogda Richard Galitz Tom Chosin George Jackson Ken Leeds Sanford Paris Michael Spizer Dick Hirsh Don Kay Herm Palarz Ed Soul John Thomsen 173 ORGANIZATIONS J isTf m I •. T ' W-i -. ALPHA KAPPA PSI Strange how the stilted words of a fraternity charter conceal the friendships and good times that are important in college days. Certainly the stated objectives of Alpha Kappa Psi are fine ... to advance the welfare of its members, foster re- search and high ideals in the field of business, promote college courses leading to degrees in business administration . . . but it is the warmth and work provided by AKPsi that make college life " live. " Social activities were highlighted by a din- ner given by the SC group and a very successful j ew Year ' s Eve party at Malibu. The professional program included speeches, films, and field trips. At present the members are engaged in a research project to evaluate the success of UCLA ' s graduates. Active in the vigorous ABS Council were Tom (High) Noone, the gavel pounding president, and Sid (Moneybags) Rubenstein who juggled the finances as treasurer. Other representatives were Bill Rich, John Rathsam, Ethan Winston, and Max Levin. Don Wilfong and Ed Chalom flung newsprint at each other all week and then shovelled it off the floor and published it as the weekly ABS News. The members of Alpha Kappa Psi help to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting, and finance, and to promote university courses in these fields. 176 - ' " 5 C Phil Row, Sid Ruhenstein, Ethan Alan Winston, Rudy Schmid, and Jim Harvey filled the positions of Alpha Kappa Psi officers for the spring semester. A gLJL i JkA. J on Abbot arry Adier lenn Alperstein ' age Billings ack Bushling Steve Carroll Everett Gantz Ed Chalom Fred Gross George Chu Don Goodman Bob Dalley Bill Grueber Charles Differding Jim Harvey Jim Herlihy George Kieffer Tom King Ken Larsen Robert Leventhol Max Levin David Lundberg Ken McKensie Lester McLeod Bob Nairin David Newhauser Tom Noone Marvin Osband George Petkus Henri Plat Phil Presler Jerry Preuitt Stirling Price John Rathsom Bill Rich S- E. Robinson Herbert Stephens Sidney Rubenstein Kenneth Warrick Stan Schrumpf Robert Wilkerson Burton Snitz Dan Willfong Don Somers J. T. Willis 77 ART CLUB From left to right are Irwin Dolberg, vice-prexy, Jere Williams, acting secretary, June Smith, recording secretary, Vic Lieber, treasurer, and Kathi Sullivan, prexy of Art Club. BarbaiG Be The Art Club was organized three years ago to answer the need for a liaison between students and facuhy, between the students and the administration, and between the students and various areas of the department in a rapidly-expanding art de- partment. Outstanding activities for the Art Club included assisting in the reg- istration and enrollment of new students, the Beaux Artes costume ball at the fab- ulous Riviera Club in Redondo Beach, and an after-dinner speech by Rico Lebrun. foremost California painter. Other occasions at which films and slides were shown have served to bring together the members of the department in a friendly_ atmos- phere for discussions of their widely-advertised viewpoints concerning art. The of- ficers of the club for ihe year were Prexy Kathi Sullivan. Vice-president Irwin Dolberg, Acting Secretary Jere Williams, Recording Secretary June Smith, and Treasurer Vic Lieber. The Art (!lub is a sample of one of the groups of interest that has consolidated for the purpose of furthering their goals and helping UCLA. Ronald Ho Carolyn Lewis Rosalie Mohr Kathleen Sullivon Mary Tomita iy; ' , J fbara Webb Jere Willia 178 Bob Wilkerson, Bill MacRae, Tom (High) Noone, Lauralea Tressler, and Ed Robinson held the administrative positions for the Associated Business Students Councd this year. ASSOCIATED BUSINESS STUDENTS COUNCIL Associated Business Students Council is a representative body chosen by the School of Business Ad- ministration and the department of busin ess education. It uses interests of business students for creating a small school atmosphere on a university campus. The first project of the council for this year was orientation of new students in September, get-acquainted coffee hours in the lounge with free coflee and donuts being served. Then there were the Ben Graham lecture, the YPO panel, movies, and an art exhibit sponsored jointly by ABS and the executive program. There were also a number of behind-the-scene activities in which the council played an important part; one of these was the proj- ect to improve the conditions of the coffee stand which is used by business students. Another was the move to alleviate the harrowing textbook situation which exists at the bookstore at the begin- ning of each semester: the stand of ASB Council was for decentralized exchange and sale of books. ABS publishes its own newspaper, edited this year by the Associate Editors Don Willfong and Ed Chalom, gives student and faculty shows, and. in addition, sponsors a senior awards banquet. ran Belkin Curt Carter Arnold Cohen George Kieffer Max Levin John Rothsam Elliott Robbins Sidney Rubenstein at Binkley Ed Chalom Bill Hoyward Tom King Tom Noone Bill Rich Sid Rosenblatt Larry Wang •W " Dan Willfong 179 BUSINESS EDUCATION ASSOCIATION n 1 Corresponding Secretary Jeanette Day, Vice President Ida Mae Windham, Kay Nishamo7-a, treasurer, and Recording Secretary Gloria Evans helped Prexy Dick Carlson at meetings. Variety was goal of this year ' s Business Education Association meetings. Under the direction of Dick Carlson, the president, the executive stafT hummed with excitement before each monthly meeting. Of the outstanding programs presented, the panel of high school students speaking on " What We Think of Teachers " and the Christ- mas party drew the most comment from BEA members. ' hen Santa Claus Ed Kelly walked down the stairs in his costume of Bermuda shorts, loud knee socks, cigar, and beard, all the while shouting a happy Easter to everyone, the association memliers enjoyed a full five minutes of boisterous laughter. Even the foreign students from Cyprus and Japan joined in the fun. The year of hard work also lirought forth some fine editions of the monthly newspajief " The Beam. " Er Skadron as editor infused new sparks of enthusiasm and no elty into this short journalistic effort: he dared anyone to find a typographical error. The Business Education Association activities were l)rought to a close at the banquet which was held at the Westwood House. John Gi en. president of Los Angeles Junior College of f usiness. was the guest speak T at lh ' banquet. Phyllis Benedik Jonerfe Uciy Sandra Geduld Carole Holisky Kay Nishimufo Co.ol Rodevich Lmnea Reames Ervvin Skadron 180 COSMOS CLUB The members of Cosmos Club gather together for a group picture. The club, made up of many UCLA foreign students, meets under the auspices of Young Women ' s Christian Association. Cosmos is a student group here on campus that is dedicated to the promotion of international good will and understanding among the students and all the peoples of the world. Cosmos is composed of both American students and for eign students. The membership which represents over 40 countries numbers among its 105 members people from Japan, America. Australia. Germany. Switzerland, Norway, Iran, Denmark. France, and the rest of Africa. Asia, and Europe. The group is devoted to promoting both educational understanding and an interesting social life for its members. The group has a weekly luncheon program that provides educational understanding. The programs range from questions on the fine arts to politics. It has entertained such internationally noted leaders as Dick Mills, noted speaker on international student relations. Keiko Nakamura. famous Japanese dancer, and other important speakers. The Cosmos also hold a Friday noon coffee gathering. The ])rime purpose of this is to socialize. The club has had many other so- cial affairs such as their snow trip to Big Bear, their numerous square dances, picnics, barbeques, and just-for-nothing parties. Ahmed Bedri Edward Dotamen Sherrie Goge Katby Hertz Rajinder Kalia Sally Porter Mahmood Zaidi 181 Ben Hoy, president, Margaret Cluing, editor, Sharon Wong, vice president. Treasurer Mary Chang, and Jim Yee, historian, made up the governing board of Epsilon Pi Delta this year. Epsilon Pi Delta is an organization whicli is open to all Chinese students at UCLA. It promotes friendship amono; the Chinese students, the faculty, and the student body. It tries to orient Chinese students, foster scholar- ship, and support the traditions of the University. Activities include the Easter Ball. Tri-Hop. participation in Mardi Gras. and membership in the Chinese Students Intercollegiate Organization. Emphasis in the group is placed on Oriental culture and background, and the organization deals with both the Chinese-American and foreign Chinese students in trying to help in adjustments both academic and social. The group meets under the aus- pices of the Oriental language department, and a welcome party is usually the keynote early in the fall semester. The group has a chapter located across town at the University of Southern California, and there is a yearly get-together with that organization for some sort of big -social funi lion. EPSILON PI DELTA Ruby Gee Helen Tang ModelJne Tsao Gene Ung 182 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Highlighting this year ' s Men ' s Glee Club events was the Glee Club ' s appearance on " City at Night " TV show. The Glee Club represented college life on the UCLA campus through the medium of song. Aside from this appearance, the Men ' s Glee Club had a chock- full year of activities and social events. Starting with the annual Christmas concert, they proceeded to the spring concert, held in Schoenberg Hall in April. and then attended the Intercollegiate Song Festival which was held at Pomona College with approximately fifteen schools attending. The social calendar of the Men ' s Glee Club was filled with many exchanges with the Women ' s Glee Club, four informal noon-time gatherings, and a gigantic end-of-the-year beach party. The requirement for membership is a lot of interest, and the prime purpose is entertainment. Men ' s Glee Club, in acUiality a university music class, met every week at noon on Tuesdays and Thursdays in MB 1325 to harmonize under the excellent direction of Maurice Gerow. Relaxation and the enjoyment of good music was the primary purpose of the Women ' s Glee Club on campus. The Women ' s Glee Club, approximately fifty-six in strength, is an organization consisting of general University students. The prerequisite for member- ship is an interest in music and singing. Under the leadership of director Maurice Gerow, the group has participated in numerous productions in conjunction with the Men ' s Glee club. It participated in the Inter-Collegiate Song Festival which was held at Pomona College in May. It also gave performances in the annual Christmas program and in the spring concert that was held in Schoenberg Hall in April. With the aid of accompanist Joselyn Schnieder. the group practiced diligently to perfect their Glee Club. Better and more activities was their motto. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Officers of the Women ' s Glee Club for the 1956-1957 season were Rondi Gaustad (seated,), who was president, and Helen Finberg (standing), who was vice-president of the group. The Home Economics Building was the scene of many Home Ec Club meetings where the girls learned more about their jobs as future homemakers and teachers. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The purpose of the Home Economics Club is to provide for professional development of home economics students by promoting friendlv associations with the faculty of the department and working with others in home economics who share the same enthu- siasm in their field of endeavor. Some of the special activities of the organization include workshops and seminars, as well as social doings and professional meetings. The Home Economics Club offers member- ship to students or faculty members who have been enrolled in university home economic courses. CHEA conventions, ex- changes, and field trips were also added. Ann Brown Shirley Crowell Carol Franklin Iris Griffith May Tang OMICRON NU Peggy Cobolie Omicron Nu, home ec honorary, officers are (front) Weinfeld, Caballero, Russell, Schwartzwald, (back row) Birdsall, Van Hvlla, Greene, and Hayward. Tile pur|)()se of Omicron Nu. the iioinc cio- nomics honorary organization, is the ])ro- motion of scholarshi|). leadcrshi|5 and re- search in order to further the world-wide movemen t in the lii-ld of home economics. Any student who is majoring in home eco- nomics and who has achie cd a grade point average of 2.0 in classes taken at ihe university is eligibK ' for inemliersiii[i In the organization. Another reipiirenicnl of Omicron Nu is that individuals interested in becoming a member of the honorary nuisl also show evidence of outstanding future work in a field of home economies. Mem- bers are selected by the aclixc ihapler. 184 The house thai isn ' t a house is an apl description of the UCLA International House, for the spirit of this organiza- tion does not lie in a brick and con- crete structure as its name implies, hut rather in the fellowship and understand- ing of its many members. The group s eventual goal is the construction of an I-House building on this campus: until then, members will meet wherever Ameri- can and international students can get to- gether. The annual Global Ball at the Bel Aire Hotel featured Myron ' " Global " Zobel who crowned the queen. The big spring event was the famed Festival. Princesses Cynthia Yoon, Monique Ury, Pamela Gale, Karen Bruman, Johanna Grassl and Joellen Gifford watch Global Zobel crown Queen Susan Boyles. INTERNATIONAL HOUSE ;y Clendenin Mario Cueva Thelma Culverson Linda Lemen Carol Radevich Linnea Reomes Helen Schode ALPHA CHI DELTA Helping to plan programs emphasizing " An Educated Woman " were Alpha Chi Delta officers Sally Clendenin, prexy, Helen Cueva, and Linnea Reames. The Alpha Chi Deltas had a gay time this year. Their annual events included the scholarship award tea, a Christmas party with the alums, and the pledging and ini- tiation of new members. Tho purpose of this organization is to further educate women in the business field and encour- age scholarship. The theme for the year was " An Educated " oman ... in appear- ance, in skill, and in knowledge. " Along this line, the speaker-meetings concerned per- sonal charm and business opportunities in this country and in foreign service. The group was sponsored by Mrs. E. Irvine, and guided by President Sally Clendenin. 185 Officers for the fall semester were Brian Rose, Suzi Bushard, Lyman Gronemeyer Nancy Goldsmith, Harry Adams, Toni Grant, Sue Bose, Anita Karlson and Fred North ImagE Spring semester officers were (standing Ellen Gates, Sid Pelston, Nancy, Bob Bnlsley, Lyman, Anita and (seated) Fred, Prexy Dale Spreckler, and Donna Mathews. Children from the All Nations Foun- dation were entertained for dinner. i i MASONIC AFFILIATES CLUB Since its inception in 1929, the Masonic Affiliate Club, an on-campus, co-educa- tional organization, has continued to be an active group through the year, with, as usual, the entertainment of one hundred children from the All Nations Founda- tion at the annual philanthropic Thanksgiving dinner. Other highlights of the two semesters dotted the social calendar . . . everything from pizza parties after the football games and coffee hours every week to the fall formal, " November Noc- turne, " and a Grand Master ' s FJeception in the spring. The program provided a different touch to the diversified social schedule. During Homecoming, MAC Club was honored in being chosen to build the queen ' s float which, after many hours work by some three hundred members, won the Chancellor ' s award. Between terms sixty members attended the annual winter retreat at Big Bear when the activities for the spring semester were outlined. The clubhouse of this non-ritualistic or- ganization offers facilities including a snack bar. study rooms, and a library. Harry Adams Suzonn Bushord Ellen Gates Lyman Gronmeyer J. C. Kayser Joyce McDonald Emma Quandt Jim Smith Irmagene Allen Deanna CarcelM Leo Gates Jacque Haddon Ruth Haynie Wesley Kohtz Bruce McMaster Jerry Rokos Dole Spickler Kcthie Anderson Barbara Carmichael Lynn Goldsmith Marilyn Hall Allan Held Harold Kudler Kenee Miller Lenord Roth Mofilyn Von Cleer Margie Baker Jim Creighton Nancy Goldsmith Clarice Hance Robert Horning Lora Ludwig Fred North Kotree Romano ff Lorry Walker Edna Mae Barnett Carlton Dudley Gene Grant Don Hawkins George Jacobs Janice Lutz Chuck Orvis Cathy Scuster Beverly Warren Ron Brown Korolyn Eisenberg Patricia Gray Joyce Hayes Dee Jenkins Bill Marsh Shirley Palik Joan Smith John Wilson } y fowl- 187 Mu Phi Epsilon is a national music honorary sorority in the professional field. Mem- bership is based on scholarship, musician- ship, character, and personality. A few of Phi Nu chapter ' s projects this year were monthly musical programs at the veterans ' hospital, sending music to the Philippine Islands, and selling magazine subscriptions to help support the Mu Phi Epsilon School of Music in Chicago. To celebrate Founders Day, the girls held a banquet with the eight other Southern California collegiate and alumnae chapters. The full pledge class of thirteen girls proved to be particularly outstanding, devoting much of their time to the interests of the organization, helping to further its ideals on this campus. Dr. Robert U. Nelson, the new chairman of the music department, was the speaker and hon- ored guest a t the fall patrons program. Big- gest event of the year wa? a spring concert. MU PHI EPSILON Mil Phi Epsilon officers were, front row (I to r) Hay ward, Wood, and Eisenberg. In the back are Considine, Palmer, and Haglund, Caryl Ayers Joan Bergeson Natalie Berlin Margie Blackstone Estelle Cohn Dorothy Considine Borto Droste Annette Eodes Korolyn Eisenberg Rickie Enrico Beverly Fritts Lenny GersTle Barboro Geyen Sally Jo Greeness Patricia Haglund Wendy Hcyward Corinine Jordan Caryle Liedtke Dawn Malcolm Virginia Mornelli Roberta Moat Sheila Parker Doris Seeley Sandra Tollman Gail Nelson Lois Porriott Adrienne Shin Ann Turner Sarah Novino Sue Pittman Beverly Southard Joan Wood Pat Palmer Judy Salkow Thelmo Street Sandra Zipser Adrienne Albert Lil Arersburg Joan Aubuchon Top row: Ishii, Nakamura, Nasato, Nishioka, and Nakayarna. Bottom row: Takeuchi, Tabuchi, Kodama, and Naka. The " wheels " of the NBC. NISEI BRUIN CLUB I Nisei Bruin Club provided the common meeting place and source of activities for Japanese-American students and others who were interested in the group. Since its formation in 1946. the club has grown considerably, outgrowing its original purpose of helping to adjust Nisei students to campus and community Hfe by providing socials among themselves and their friends. Today, NBC is the center of activity for a number of Japanese-American students on the cam- pus here at UCLA. To help integrate Nisei students into the school activi- ties, Nisei Bruin Club sponsored a frosh reception. They also held a dance for the California Nisei Club and participated in the California Intercolle- giate Nisei organization in addition to their own meetings and campus events. Mane Ando Betty Hirabayashi Ernest Kodama Yoshiko Nokahiro Barbara Nishioka Phyllis One Yatara Tonoi Amy Gotto Shinobu Kobata June Moscto Louise Nakamura Kay Nishimura Bill Saito Gene Ung 189 Officers of Phi Chi Theta were, from left to right, Recording Secretanj Barbara Golden, President Kenee Miller, the treasiirer, Sandy Geduld, and Celeste Mizukami, the corresponding secretary. PHI CHI THETA Phi Chi Theta is a national professional fraternity for women who are enrolled in the university schools of commerce. The main purpose of this organiza- tion is the constant promotion of higher business education for all women who are in the process of preparing for such careers in the field. Meetings of the women in Phi Chi Theta feature interesting speakers whose topics are of the most importance to any women who are interested in entering the business world. Through such mediums as guest speakers, personal interviews with wo- men in the professional area, panel discussions among the members of Phi Chi Theta. and similar programs, the girls found out about the many opportunities awaiting them in business. In addition to the usual meeting. .«ome of this year ' s functions included the initiation of new members, exchanges, a party at Christmas time, and get-togethers with another organization interested in the promotion of business ideals. Alpha Kappa Psi. men ' s business honorary. Barbara Cormichael Barbara Golden Jenny Loo Kenee Millet Celeste Mizukomi Kay Nishimura Muiy Ronan 190 Officers were (left to right) Follette, Greeley, Kirk, Price, President Tom Mack, Ferguson, Rust, and Alum Rep Mike Walters. PHI MU ALPHA Claiming the distinction of being the largest music fraternity in the en- tire world. Phi Mu Alpha was founded for the purpose of advancing the cause of music in America. The ICLA chapter helps this cause by presenting two concerts a year, a non-American concert in the fall and an American music concert in the spring, and by supplying music groups to entertain at the Santa Monica recreation department and the Westwood Women ' s Club Juniors. These programs are carried out in cooperation with their sister sorority Mu Phi Epsilon. Forming a dance band to raise funds, soaping the Beverly Hills fountain, and skirmishing with Mu Phi Epsilon were some other events. Art Bredie David Fine John Greely Bob Hutchins Richard Leffler Harry Martin Dick Parker Don Shelton Norton Brodson Woyne Golleher Roger Helvey Chuck Kirk Sal Lombardo Ryan Martinez Michael Price Bill Sproul Bill Ferguson Bernard Gilmore Gerald Hibbs Larry Kirkpatrick Ken Longmeyer Barry Miller Gardner Rust Leslie Tracy Victor Guder Alfred Hurst David Johnson James Mack Robert Nussbaum Don Schwartz Mike Walters PRN officers for 1956-57 were (from left to right) Christa Holt, representative, Phyllis Ono, secretary, Maria Piraschel, treasurer, and Betsy Davis, president. PRE-REGISTERED NURSES CLUB Anyone enrolled in the basic collegiate nursing program is auto- matically eligible for membership in Pre-Registered Nurses or- ganization. Through the club, students participate in the State Student Nurses ' Association. The activities of the members are wide and varied and include recreational, social, professional and philanthropic interests. Some of these events were provisions for dinners for several families in the Los Angeles area at Thanks- giving, an annual Christmas party for elderly patients at Olive View Sanatorium, beach parties, progressive dinners and partici- pation in such campus affairs as Mardi Gras and Spring Sing. PRN names-in-the-news were Gloria Jordon. Homecoming queen finalist, Phyllis Ono, Southern California Nisei queen. Saber Carol Maki, and Christa Holt and Marty Davis. Bruin Belles, to name a few. Horiye Asomi Sheila Bruce Betsy Davis Mory Roe Fanta Rose Mary Franklin Christa Holt Gloria Jordan Dee Knapp Patricia Livingston Joyce Motsumoto Melody Maxwell Phyllis Ono Delora Rich Sheryl Ulrich Mory Zochory Elaine Zeller 7 ' (hi A5 192 Fall officers of SAM were left to right, Bob White, treasurer; Curt Carter, president; Bill Haijward, the vice president; and Larry Schoelen, the secretary. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT The Society for the Advancement of Management is a national professional organization of men and women that major in the fields of industry, commerce, and education. The UCLA chapter offers excellent lectures, forums, field trips, banquets, and the opportunity to make many val- uable contacts with businessmen, faculty members, and fellow students. This active organization is a worthwhile supplement to the classroom learning. The leaders of SAM for this record-breaking year have been Presidents Curt Carter for the fall semester and Tom Quayle for the spring semester. The faculty advisor is Dr. John Van de Water. The organization plans more of the same in activities and fun for next year. Harry Adams Louise Bell Stephen Carroll Curt Carter Kenneth Clancy Dick Dickman Lee Gates Jr. Frank Harrold William Hayward Kenneth Jelden Louise Kawosumi Allan Lee Jean Lindsey Elliott Robbins Ralph Robinson Jerry Rokos Sid Rosenblatt Sidney Rubenstein Lawrence Schoeler Ken Warrick Robert White Jack Wilder Don Willfong Jose Wolfenson Leonard Zinn 193 UNIVERSITY RECREATION ASSOCIATION —— »■-,- Members of the URA executive council were Phyllis Sorenson, Gail Houmrd, Advisor Don Sawyer, Bill Koughnn, Don Michel, Paul Cooley, Dick Kitzrow. Activity Council members (top) Advisor Don Sawyer, Rizzo, Cooley, Brons, Kessels, (bottom) Anton, Leach, Michel, Kahlstrom, Sorenson, Janusz. 194 One of the big URA events in November ivas a campus dance. The Riding Club urns but one of the phases of recreational activity. " If you like to do it. URA does it " is the motto for University Recreation Association, an organization which provides the activities 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 Association is to supply the definite need for relaxation and for recreation during the university life of the students. The URA office in Kerckhoff Hall is always stirring with excitement . . . applications are constantly being taken for every group from badminton to science-fiction clubs. URA has a magic club for those interested in card tricks, a Hying club where Sunday morning breakfast hops are quite the thing, a sports car group for some reallv great automotive fun. a sailing organization called Tiller and Sail which provides cruises that are always exciting, and a mountain-climbing group which is always attaining new heights. Regardless of what vour interests are. the L niversity Recreation Association has a group that can amply supply them. i ■■■I f ■■■■ r i KD Sue Pittman served as vice-president of the Senior Class. She put lots of energy and spirit into her work. ZBT Fred Halperin guided the Senior Class through one of its most active and successful semesters in its history. SENIOR COUNCIL Secretary Charlene Parmley, a ZTA, was never too busy to attend the congenial gatherings of the Senior Social Club. •ml The officers of the Senior Class occasionally congregated in KH 401, the office of the class presidents. Czar Fred is in deep vieditation over some grave problem, no doubt. Senior Social Club co-chairmen Dixie Sorenson and Phil Lyons helped to integrate the mascidine and feminine ele- ments in the senior class through parties, banquets, etc. Seniors Dick Slagle, the Buroc coordinator; John Brown, the publicity chairman; and Roger Bell, who made the post game arrangements were members of the San Quentin alumni. Senior chairmen were (left to right) Steve Piatt, Senior Banquet; Chuck McCrary, Jamaican Farewell; Bob Sloan, Senior Brunch. Delores Shenke was executive secretary. Ken Adier Mosoom Aimaq Kalaf Al-Delaimy Byron Anderson Richard Anderson Morionne Ando Carole Aschenboch John Aurger Mino Balls Ed Bourn Colleen Bertolini Margie Blockstone Lesler Boston Hernon Briggs Ron Brown Judy Bruhl Lois Buckman ■ Joel Carpenter V ' illiam Chomberlin Ron Cullin Bob Chambers Pete Davies Jerri Chan Betsy Dovis Aileen Cohen Harold Davis Jim Collie Martha Davis J. W. Collin Hudson Drake Gil Dyrr Ellen Edmonds Raymond Ellison Leiand Enoch Noel Estes Mary Rae Fonto rjonnnn Fischer Gordon Gd Jay Foonberg Irene Goode Rose Mary Franklin Joe Green Fred Halperin John Horger Glendc Hammonds Dan Horwitz Corol Friend Ruby Gee Frances Germono Don Grigsby Paul Grott Carole Gvirtsmon Morlen Hall Gerald Hibbs Al Hildenbrand Anna Hillord Betty Hifoboyashi Roiald Ho Ron lehl John Jackson Charlotte Jarom Gloria Jordon Deana Krasovitsi 198 Lenold Lorks Al Lee Diane Lee Don Lee Paula Levin Ken Longmyer Jo Ann Lowell Bruce McMaster Bev McAloney Martin Moson Joyce MaTsumoio Janice Maupin Bob Meisels Joe Merdler Diane Million Bev Moise Grace Morehead Pat Mullins Yoshiko Nokohif James Norton Alora O Reilly Lois Parriott Geoge Petkus Gory Pickering Dave Pierson Sue Pittman Roger Poyner Gerard Quinn Linneo Reomes Ruth Ricks Jerry Rokos Tonya Ross Lenard Roth Delores Schenke Gordon Seiberl Bill Smort Dixie Sorensen Bill Spivak Don Storkey Robert Stipanov Alaine Sutherland Mary Takoto Carole Taylor Margie Taylor Alvin Tenner Mary Thome Sam Thomsen Dan Toomey Don Trembloy Gene Ung Ruth Valentine Frans Von Klooster Leonard Vosen Lorry Walker Barbara Webb Marilyn Willashi Gary Wolkov ' Rosemary Wooldri Jim Yee Glenn Young Norma Young Mary Zachary Steven Zeman 199 JUNIOR COUNCIL P The president of the Junior Class was Sigma Nu Dick Eddy. He led the class in activities such as the sponsoring of the annual Junior Prom. Betty Greenstein was vice president Shay Hnthcock added the secretary.ship The treasurer was Jerry Ames, who did and also represented AEPhi sorority, of the Junior Class to her activities, his best for the Junior Class budget. 200 The officers of the Junior Class were {standing, I to r) Jerry Ames, President Dick Eddy, and John Smith. In the bottom are Barclay, Glass, Field, Greenstein, and Hathcock. The Junior Prom was a well-organized event with this big com.m.ittee working on it. In the head chair is Jim Smith who served as chairman of the affair that tvas held in December. 201 Those on the Junior Project committee were lleft to rigid from the top) Darlene Tang, Audrey Small, Barbara Barclay, chairman, Mary Kirkland, Connie Eby, and Carta Roasch. Representing the Junior Class as Bruin Belles were (top row, left to right) Yvonne Paine, Rosemary Rau, Carol Jones, and Sue Baker. In the bottom row are Belles Jo Ellen Gilford, Betsy Grinnell, and Jane Fahay. They served as UCLA hostesses. 202 i i£M? l,P $±i.fi Bob Ackerson Kothie Anderson Virginio Anderson Joy Avenge Wallace Bornelt Sonja Barr Carol Bortlett Elsie Bellotti Beverly Turmell Julie Turner Kathrine Vitolich Ron Wcllis Al Wetfstein Connie Williams Claudia Young Marilyn Zelinski Nancy Bergsten Shirley Brunell Gloria Ccplette Mike Clarke Lee Colton Alicia Elko Barry Farrell Richard Forrest Jack France Jeanne Frauen Ellen Gates Richard GeoQe Brandy Glenn Janet Haas Jeri Haig Shay Hathcock Joyce Hoyes Ruth Hoynre Fred Henningj Jim Herlihy Barbara Hian Carole Hotisky Gail Howard Bill Gustafson George Jacobs George Jeffries Carol Jones J. C. Kaysor Jomes Keemo Mary Kirklond Dick Kirzrow Jim Krembos Harold Kudler John Luers Glen McCo ' mick Gail McDonough Ken McKenzie Lorefta McKinney Barbofo McLeod Bruce McMoster Mike Minovich Nina Muckey Sue Olson Nancy Ortgier Ed Parr Marilyn Percivol Robert Fletcher Poul Prank Bill Price Lee Ptitsin Dolores Rich Potti Robinson Evelyn Rose Anne Schachtsiek Debbie Silverman Ruth Simpson James Smith Ina Claire Sparks Monti Hind Carol Stadley Sam Stot Dan Stewart Diane Thomas SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Sopliomore Class President Lew Weitzman guided the class in an- other well-ri inided, active year. Georgine Johnson, elected the vice presi- dent of the Soph Class, was the frosh HoDK ' coming queen attendant of last year. The secretary of the Sophomore Class, Miss Lou Miranda, cluims the island of Puerto Rico as her home stomping- ground. 204 Emily Beaird Pat Bruns Sheila Hossen Darlene Kcrjala Annette Marsh Yvonne Payne Bette Tipton Aldonna Coltrin Noncy Hoffnecht Francis Laifman Diane Molstead Arlyn Rasenick Sandy Tallmon Judy Ellis Gayle Jockson Pol Livingston Joanne Normonly Roselyn Spitzer Maryln Werner Don Kaufman kept a watchful eye on the Sophomore Class books in his capacity as the treasurer. Don is a member of SAM. SOPHOMORE SWEETHEARTS Miss Shannon Crocket was chosen as the Sophomore Sweetheart at the climax of the annual class coun- cil card sales drive held by each of the classes. The members of the Sophomore ClasK e.vecittive committee were DG Georgine Johnson, President Lew Weitzman, a ZBT, ADPi Lou Miranda, and Pi Lambda Phi Dick Hirsch. The Sopliomore Class took part in activities such as Mardi Gras and Dublin Ball. The Dublin Ball committee of the Sophomore Class was composed of Lou Miranda and Georgine Johnson (seated) and Leu Weitzman, Dick Hirsch, Keith Garnet, and John Thomsen, from the left. The Dublin Ball was co-sponsored with the Freshman Class. Mardi Gras committee members were Lon Miranda, John Thomsen, Georgine Johnson, and Keith Garnet. Theij sponsored a Coca-Cola booth at the festival held in March. 206 Molly Abrams Anne Ahrendit Ann Aftman Lorry Bennigson Tom Chosin Dottie Clork Dorothy Colbeft Bob Corsoro Marilyn DuBois Ann Evans Dick Faust Roger Gibbons Carol Goldman Lilia Green Dick Hensgen Jean Hille Dick Hirsh Pauline Hobbs Christa Holt Alfred Hursl Gail Kohn Nancy Keoting Dee Knapp Wesley Kohtz Barbara Martin Madeline Martin Louise Mayeri John Fletcher Cathy Romanowitz Judy Solkow Ed Saul Helen Sovvon Angela Scellors Lynne Schachner Chris Siegfried Beverly Sorensen Larry Tannas John Thomsen Clare Tudor Anne Turner Monique Ury Kay Webb Nancy White Toni WrkofT Barbaro Young Teresa Zabalo 207 FRESHMAN COUNCIL Gary Bamberg was president of the class of 1961. Gary, in addition to his class duties, wore the DTD pledge pin. Janet Weberg was another beautiful member of the frosh executive committee. Janet, a Tri Delt, was secretary. Vice-president Karen Hawley, a Chi Omega, was one of the more beautiful members of the freshman executive board. Jerry Kolker, the treasurer, handled freshman finances and also was a pledge in the Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity. Urn iek One mssTM .A 208 Nancy Sproul served as Mardi Gras booth chairman on behalf of the Freshman Class in the spring of ' 57. Frosh committee members were Sue Plumb, Hal Green, Sheron Reilly, Jack Glasser, Nancy Sproul. One of the big projects of the year that involved the combined efforts of both the Freshman and the Sophomore Classes was the Dublin Ball. The traditional publicity for the event was the Blarney Stone hunt, chairmaned by Bev Haas, center. 209 Mixing it up in Gary Bamberg Mary Davies Lee Freeman Jerry Kokler Carole Pacal John Sharpies Herbert Ulick Rosalie Bean Pat Davis Carole Goldman Carol Lindsey June Paulenko Jean Smith Norma Umino Tom Biggart Nancy DeGenner Marcia Johnson Joyce McDonald Priss Pohlmon Diane Staley Marilyn Von Cleef Laurene Bloom Pat Doetsch Jim Kalivos Adreonne Mansfield Midge Polk Corlene Tanigoshi Bette Waldmon Mark Bromiett Francine Engels Kathy Kern Carolyn Mitchell Rose Provan Lynn Toylor Janet Weberg Deanna Corceili Cathie Findley Nancy Klitten Kathy Mouder Emma Quandl Deirdra Tichenor Roonne Willey Thelma Culverson David Finer A! Kluchman Elane Neilson Janet Scudder Madeline Tsao Pat Wilson a i -f . Jk -- ■BHHpHBMVBi t r- n 4 i 3 f . fc.i iJ pPB J IB ' vVh ■ 4 ! H ■■-■-:S,j ' . ' THE ARTS 5r -«iir .- .» 5. J .v l r M »iS MONTEZUMA CAST OF CHARACTERS John Hay ford Jones: Author Oven Stein: Director Fmi DANCERS: Sandi Conant, Sonya Czernski, Mai-ion Glick, Sufsan Levine, Judith Ann Goldstein, Mary Mc- Murray, Sandra Leoncavallo, Marjorie Taylor, Cyndi Turtledove, Nancy Wallace, Ralph Greenup, William Bellin, Bing Stafford, Don Zimmerman, Randall Edwards, Hank McDonnell, Kent Meberling, Max Evans, Charles Boyens, Rudolfo Castillo, Boyd Dumrose, Robert King, Thomas Toner, Richard Hardnicay, Carl Esser, Elsie Ivancich, George P. Enegnis, and John Petlocke. SPEAKERS: Lindsay Workman, Alan Reed, Joe Swafford, Karon Rrtcker, Leonard Chasman, Bing Stafford, James Anderson, Richard Curtis, Charles J. T. Scliulte, Jay Strong, Norman Andreivs, and George Spelvin II, behind the scenes. 214 ON BORROWED TIME CAST OF CHARACTERS Paul Osborn: Author Ralph Freud: Director Julian Northrup, Cramps Ralph Freud Pud Tim Cagney Nellie, Granny Eleanor Harder Mr. Brink Norman Andrews Marcia Giles Peggy Ward Demetria Riffle Nancy Phillips A Boy James Adams Workman Henry Neuman Workman Donald Stauffer Dr. Evans Robert Oster Mr. Pilbeam Leonardo Leoncavallo Mr. Grimes Joseph Hayner Sheriff James Dean Ethelbert Smitty Ralph Freud, head of the theater arts department, acted with Tim Cagney. From " On Borrowed Time " are (l to r) Bob Oster, Nancy Phillips, Ralph Freud, Tim Cagney, Peggy Ward, and Jim Dean. i !rfaiii»iL;:jiii!3a ■ i-nfifftlm Betty Parris Carol Schiller Reverend Parris Richard Stockton Tutiha Janie Fahay Abigail Williams Gail Lucas Susanna allcott Sandra Bernstein Mrs. Ann Putnam Sue Jacobs Thomas Putnam James Rawley Mercy Lewis Lea Jachnuk Mary Warren Kathy Thornton John Proctor Harry Raybould Kehecca Nurse Betty Ross Giles Corev Barre Dennen Reverend John Hale Jack Herr Elizabeth Proctor Susan Riskin Francis Nurse J. Malcolm Campbell Ezekiel Cheever Robert Hutchison John Willard Ted Kulp Judge Hathorne Jeri Sopanen Deputy Danforth Gilbert Reade Sarah Good Elissa Alter Hopkins Francis L. Burns Martha Corev Lois Hoffman THE CRUCIBLE 216 STREET CORNER gug Lynne Brunst Harry Bill McConnell Otto Gene Robidoux Women ..Bunny Alter, Elsie Ivancich Men Fred Winston, Monte Overstreet Andy Helmer David Dykstra Marie Helmer Jim Sikking Aaron Helmer Gareth Carmody Mrs. Helmer Eleanor Kleynperer Nora ....Eve Sigalof THREE ANGRY BROTHERS 217 ATHLETICS i 1 ' 1 W Z - f -i.iZg - ' ■ » h ' i- •- ' ■ - ; n, iV .v ! ' ' i ' , .i ; ' f „-: : ' .fi ' l ■i: ' FALL SPORTS RED SANDERS For Henry " Red " Sanders it was the eighth season as the nation ' s outstanding single wing coach at UCLA. In those eight years, his record showed an impressive 58 wins, 17 losses and one tie for a .76 win percentage. With 28 years of coaching under his belt, Sanders had experienced a good many of the oddities of the football game, but the 1956 season, with its unusual history (com- monly called the " PCC situation " ), was some- thing new in the career of Mr. Sanders. This odd situation had a direct effect upon UCLA ' s 1956 win-loss record, the most noticeable hard- ship arising out of the lack of numbers in the squad brought abou.t by the penalties imposed up- on UCLA, and " Red " was forced to settle for a few losses. Nevertheless, when we review the season, it must be admitted that the ' 56 squad did a remarkable job, especially in the Hght of the large handicap. When Sanders came to the West Coast in 1949. he brought such outstanding grid tactics as the balanced-line single wing, the " squib kick " (a substitution for the out-of- bounds punt), and the now famous 4-4 defense, copied by college and pro mentors alike all over the nation. Sanders entered Vanderbilt in 1923 and lettered four years each in baseball, foot- ball and basketball. He was leader of the base- ball team in 1927. Sanders " football coach once remarked that " Sanders has one of the best foot- ball brains I have ever known. " Incidentally, " Red " is a nickname tacked on him in his child- hood by an uncle and has nothing to do with the color of his hair. In addition to being a fine football coach. Sanders has the faculty for cre- ating a kind of spirit that becomes campus-wide. 230 Co-captains Matheny (51) and Birren represented the UCLA team in dealings with the referees. Matheny played center and Birren held down guard spot. CO-CAPTAINS UCLA 13 UCLA 13 UCLA 6 UCLA 28 UCLA 34 UCLA 7 UCLA 14 UCLA 13 UCLA 13 UCLA 7 Utah 7 Michigan 42 Oregon Washington State California 20 Oregon State 21 Stanford 13 Washington 9 Kansas Southern California 10 221 Coach Sanders poses with the men that were assigned the task of getting the most out of the team. They are, from left to right, Bill Barns, Deke Brackett, Ray Nagle, the Chief, George Dickerson, Jim Myers, and Johnny Johnson, the Bruins ' assistant coaches. The managers were the m.en that were kept busy with the details of running the Big Bruin Machine. From the left to the right they are Ted Manos, Frances Helstein, Coach Henry " Red " Sanders, Jim Walker, Ted Dallas, and at the end of the lineup, Barry Snooke. RED ' S ASSISTANTS FOOTBALL MANAGERS 222 DUCKY AND THE DOCTORS " Ducky " Drake was the head trainer for the squad. His job was that of dispensing tape, alcohol (rubbing) and treating the sore muscles. Doctor Anderson, as one of the three teayn physicians, got to attend all of the UCLA football games for nothing. Doctor Robert Bailey assisted in treat- ing injuries and giving physicals while holding office hours in the Men ' s Gym. Doctor Turner, third of the team ' s physicians, passed out the pills and advice after those long practices. 223 It was warm in the Coliseum for the first game of the season. 37.000 showed up to see the Bruins do the scoring in the first half. Bradley scored in the first quarter, and Griffin made the second tally just be- fore the gun sounded ending the half. The Utes " scoring resulted from a twenty-eight vard drive in the last period. Penalties totaling 127 yards made the Bruin rooters doubt the parentage of the officials, but the score of 13-7 proved that the Westwood squad was playing flashy ball. The strong Bruin line held Utah back and halted many a drive before it got started. UCL. left in victorv. Utah couldn ' t stop the Bruin wave as it rolled across the 1956 season. UCLA 13 UTAH 7 £■[(08 gains some yardage for the Bruin cause on Bradley ' s pass, making it good for twenty-one. 4 «. ■ ■ With second and three on the Utah thirty-four, Don Duncan reverse around right end to collect nineteen vital yards. Pat Pinkston (89) grits his teeth and prepares to lay the key block of the play, to set up TD No. 2. 224 Left half Don Long out-maneuvers an agonized Michigan would-be tackier as he scoots around right end for the Bruins. Long completed a sixty-yard pass in the first half, but the gun sounded before the Vclans could score. UCLA 13 MICHIGAN 42 A powerful Big Ten team hosted Westwood to an unaccustomed defeat, with the score of 42 to 13. The thin ranks of the blue squad will help explain the uneven sta- tistics, especially in the column devoted to net yards of rushing: UCLA 97, Michi- gan 234. In the passing column the edge went to the western-most squad, 132-103. All of UCLA ' s scoring came in the third and fourth quarters; Bergdahl grabbed a Michigan fumble on their one yard line, and Billingt on went over center for the score. Elias " conversion was good. The following six points were the result of a drive initiating on the Bruins ' forty. Wallen went over on a pass from Bradley. Elias in there to annihilate a Michigan pass. We lost, 42-13. 225 UCLA 6 OREGON It looked as if Oregon might give I CLA a little trouble with their running attaek which was much improved o er prior years. But this was going to )e l " CLA " s best game to date. es])eiially for the capable Bruin defense. The game went for three (|uarters without any scoring being done, and for all this lime, the game was strictly a tensioned. efensive game, marred by 158 yards of penalties. The only score came to the Bruins when the fourth jicriod has just started. Oregon was backed up to their goal line when they fumbled. Wallen reco - (•red on the one. and Lons scored the (ouchdown. 226 UCLA 28 WASHINGTON STATE torfte Long ' s pass to Pinkston from UCLA ' s 45 gave us a TD, but a holding penalty arrested the play. Don Long powers around left end behind the impressive UCLA wedge and down to the Washington three yard line setting up our first touchdown in the second quarter. The Washington State game was the first in which the Bruin offense had a chance to radiate, with a score of 28-0 to mark the first big rise of the UCLA attacking arm. This game also was respon- sible for the rise of an impressive Westwood kicker, Kirk Wilson, who compiled a 561 2 yard average, hinting that he might possibly be a potentially decent booler. Perhaps the most exciting scoring play was Pinkston ' s third quarter interception of a Washington pass which he made good for 66 yards and a TD. Wilson and Long made the other tallies in short plunges through the line to score. Hollaway trots behind the UCLA line as they easily force the Washington " Cougars " out of the picture. 227 The Cal game was one whose statistics were nearly even, a game marked by over 200 yards in penalties, and a game with scoring in every period. estwood scored in every quarter of action, and twice in the first, for a total of 34 points. Two TD ' s apiece were recorded by O ' Garro and Wallen. and Billington was responsible for another. Cal came through with 20 points, but not enough to stop the Bruins. Perhaps interceptions provided the most excitement in the game. The first play was a pass which was intercepted by Elias. setting up the UCLA ' s first TD. In the second quarter. Wallen intercepted another pass and ran 58 yards for a touchdown, and O ' Garro did the same for 22 yards in the third quarter. All in all. total vards racked up through rushing and passing for i CLA amounted to 285 big yards. ; Fullback Billington scrambles through the line for nine during the second quarter. Altman (711 makes the stop. UCLA 34 CALIFORNIA 20 228 In the fourth period, Wallen went over for a TD after running 41 big yards on a pa.s.s from Doug Bradley. II Lou Elias and Pat Pinkston are about to reduce Oregon State man Steve Haworth to the ground level for no gain. UCLA 7 OREGON STATE 21 It was Homecoming for Oregon State. UCLA traveled to Corvallis to meet a well-drilled outfit that was out to collect win number five. UCLA began well by drawing the first blood with but a minute and thirty-seven seconds left in the first quarter. It was a sustained thrust from the UCLA thirty-eight that penetrated for sixty-two yards into the Oregon defense and on to paydirt. Billington carried for the TD, and Duncan ' s kick was good to make it seven. From then on, Oregon State didn ' t make a mistake. They picked up points in each of the remaining periods that added to a total of twenty- one. Billington. Elias. and Matheny played particularly impressive ball, leading the fighting Bruin machine in a battle to the end. but the victory went to the Beavers. Elias sqicirts away from a would- be Oregon State tackier early in the third quarter of the battle. 229 UCLA 14 STANFORD 13 Griffin, darting around right end, is about to be halted by Lyons. Steve Gertsman lays a determined block for Elias as he hustles around end for a gain of nine big yards. The game with Stanford was a matter of honor, and the final score of 14-13 pro cd the Bruins were more honorable. The game was hut five min- utes old v hen the Bruins got hold of a Stanford fumhle, capitalizing it into seven points, with Billinglon carrying into the end zone and Duncan making the kick good. The second score came in the same period, compliments of Pete O ' Ciarro who caught a punt in mid-air that was blocked by Hal Smith. Pete ran forty yards for six. and Shinnick topped it ofl with an extra point. Most of the excitement of the game was in the way the Bruin line rushed the Farm ' s passers, Brodie and Douglas, who weren ' t able to stem an over-power- ing team that played with hearts light and pure. UCLA 13 WASHINGTON O ' Garro leaps up to snatch a pass out of the air as he is covered hxj the Huskies ' McCrary, number 22. Here is the play that set up the first TD for UCLA. Washington ' s punt hit their own man, and Shinnick and company gathered the ball on the one yard line. On November 10, UCLA traveled up to ' ashington to play a determined team of Huskies, the only PCC team that used the split-T formation. Washington got the scoring started with a field goal early in the first quarter, following with a TD in the second period to lead by nine. Before the quarter was over, UCLA got going and tallied thirteen points in quick succession. The first score came as Shinnick dove over a pile-up for one yard and then added the extra point. Five minutes later UCLA scored again as Smith caught an 11 yard pass from Wilson to climax a 48 yard drive that took only five Bruin plays. 231 Wilson darts around left end in the fourth period and collects six points. UCLA 13 KANSAS For the third time and the third win. UCLA played host to the Jay- hawkers, this time with a score of 13-0. An entire half was played without score, the Bruins being penalized out of scoring posi- tion in the second period. In the third quarter, after a fumble was recovered by Wallen on the Kansas 19, Wilson and Billington steered the team to six points, with Wilson slanting over right tackle for the score. Duncan ' s kick made it seven. UCLA scored again in the last quarter after recovering another Kansas fumble picked up on the Jayhawkers ' 24. ' ilson tallied this time with a run around left end, but his try for the extra point was wide. The defensive was headed by Esker Harris " deadly pass rushing. Billington hurdles into the line in an attempt for the first UCLA touchdown, but Kansas recoils him. 232 Wilson gets ready to fire a pass from behind a big set of defenders in mid-field during the third per- iod; it was caught by Wallen and good for 36 yards. In the fourth quarter, Pinkston partially blocked a kick by Zampese. UCLA took over on the Trojan 41 and turned it into six points. Final score . . . 10-7. Billington charges into the line and is stopped for no gain by a beefy Trojan. UCLA ' s only score came in the last quarter with Farter going over for six. UCLA 7 use 10 The first half of the UCLA-SC game was dominated by the Trojans, who used up 47 plays to the Bruins ' 18. The Bruins were forced to punt five times, but during this half the West wood defense held SC scoreless. In the third period. USC scored on a pass, making it 7-0. The play that did the most damage to the Bruins came in the last quarter when the Trojans drove to the UCLA 15 and, unable to penetrate any further, attempted a field goal that was good for three big points. The Big Blue began to roll, capitalizing on a punt blocked by Pinkston. The six points came at the end of a 41 yard drive with Farber going over. Don Duncan kicked the e.xtra point. 233 GO BIG BLUE Bob Bergdahl fi4) won the N. N. S2igarman Trophy for most outstanding scholar- ship and spirit in 1956. The AP poll this year claimed fullback Barry Billington for honors as second team back of the ' 56 All-Coast football squad. Co-captain Don Birren played a rough game at guard for the Big Blue cause, adding to the fame of the Brians ' defense. Halfback Doug Bradley won the Alumni Trophy given to their choice of Athlete of the Year for his outstanding talents. Powerful Dick Butler was Jim Dawson, a sophomore from Another letterman this season Dennis Dressel, a sophomore, a strong arm this year as Van Nuys, won his honors from ivas senior Preston Dills from was awarded his first varsity he filled in at center on the tackle position on UCLA ' s Inglewood, who was on many a letter in 1956 for his rugged the Bruins ' rugged line, thundering, flashy 1956 team, starting team for the Bruins. playing from the center slot. mi I 234 ifcii He till Sophomore Don Duncan is from Alhambra. He plays a zealous game in the halfback position for Westwood ' s Big Blue Wave. Bob Dutcher earned his second varsity letter this season in the guard spot while clearing the way for the Bruin backs. The Don Brown Memorial Aivard for the ynost improved playing went to wingback Lou Elias as he advanced the cause in ' 56. Bob Enger, a junior from Monterey Park, played as quarterback for UCLA in laboring for his letter. TiJ " ' liisni! nit ' Steve Gertsman, who played in the quarterback slot, won his varsity letter for 1956 after a year of fine ball-handling. Edison Griffin (10) played in both the safety and left half positions last season. Ed is a Bruin junior from Berkeley. Number 63, Joe Harper, is one of the determined guards that battles his way into the line and breaks up the opposition. Esker Harris was elected to the first string team guard position on the AP and PCC All-Coast teams. 235 GO BIG BLUE Right half Chuck Hollaway earned his second varsity letter after another fast season carrying the ball. A sophomore from Temple City, 19 year old Bill Leeka helped to make the UCLA line look as if it were of rock this year. Agile Don Long saw his action from behind the ball while he racked vp yardage for the Big Bruins. Long is a sophomore. Co-captain Jim Matheny was on all three of the first string coast teams . . . the UP, the AP, and the PCC. He is a junior. Ik !. ' lis ' • IS ' End Pete O ' Garro won his Halfback Phil Parslow is from Jerry Penner came back to get Rigid Dan Peterson, a veteran -k j third varsity letter this South Gate. He garnered lots his second letter as a tackle of the ' 55 campaign for UCLA, ti ,_ year as he racked up many of honors for the Bruins this for the Bruins this year; and confirmed again the fact that l huge yards for the cause, year with his speedy assault. his strong playing eai-ned it. UCLA has more dominant genes. I|,f| 236 imm Dave Peterson, who played on sWui " ifAP, his varsity award last season jiiiiior, as a dynamic, tough fullback. the 195i Briibabe team, earned Junior Pat Pinlcctoti who was a very capable right end last season, came to West wood from the wilds of North Hollywood. Don Shinnick received the Los Angeles Bruin Club Award for the " most outstanding senior " for his exceptional ability. Junior Hal Smith gained glory for the Bruins as he made end on the AP All-Coast second squad. 1 aim p jrf Versatile Dick Wallen played quick-thinking ball for UCLA as a fine pass-catcher at the left end position during ' 56. A big part of the hefty UCLA line in ' 56 was staunch Clint Whitfield, a sturdy sophomore and an inflexible left guard. The logical recipient of the Bruin Bench ' s " Rookie-of-the- Year " Award was Kirk Wilson, Westwood ' s astounding punter. Tackle Gary Yurosek was wounded at the beginning of the season and there- fore saw little combat. 237 Coach Sanders takes the helm during a practice. Time out for instruction during scrimmage with the red sqiiad. UCLA wins a toss and elects to receive the kick. A tense moment on the bench and the " big wheels " get together. The game ends and UCLA retires with another win. Coach " Red " Sanders makes a statement for the press and the students. | ■™ The game begins with the team being ushered out by the Kelps. ih. THE ROUTINE UCLA defends at their goal line. The " big play " and the men on the bench rise vp. UCLA goes over for six. UCLA FROSH - F7 " an -- - I l.» OW 4J 7 ir V f - f -im M ■ 240 Top row: D. Avellan, C. Berry, M. Wolf, J. Adams, K. Gtinn, D. Foushee, and T. Green. Second row: B. Frescura, R. Fagerholm, D. Padrick, D. Belts, R. Cochran, D. Diaz, D. Tucker, and T. Carleton. Bottom row: E. Trnmper, G. Oliver, H. Baldwin, R. Smith, H. Nunez, T. Albany, and B. Wattenberg. The Frosh squad compiled a record of one win, one loss, and one tie. They beat USC, tied Stanford and lost to the University of Calif, at Berkeley. Early in the Stanford game John Adams roll- around end and picks up 15. Score: 13-13. k r ONE WIN, ONE LOSS, ONE TIE The UCLA Freshman Football squad traveled once to play Cal in their own territory and remained here to meet both Stanford and USC. The first game, with Cal, ended in a score of 13-6 in favor of the Bears. The real power of the game, though, was John Adams, who made gains on the order of 12, 15, and 36 yards constantly. His punting average was a little over forty yards. The Stanford game ended in a 13-13 tie, with the Brubabes going in underdogs and displaying a great deal of determination, even though there were only twenty men suited-up. Finally, in a free-scoring game marked by fumbles and interceptions. the UCLA freshmen downed the SC yearlings with a score of 38-34. In this game, Uclan Merv Wolf took scoring honors by passing for three TD " s; halfback Adams ran ninety yards for a TD on a kickoff return. Number i2, Adams, rolls out around end on a running-pass play. Four of the five coaches for the UCLA freshman football squad are Jim Decker, Don Stalwick, Jim Brown, and George Martin. Not in the picture is coach Gil Moreno. They led the future PCC champs. Smith makes this pass good for a TD in the game against Stanford. Oti the Soccer team were, top row, left to right, Reynolds, Chance, Yanov, Levey, Louis, Ludwig, Wagner. In the mid- dle row are Pakala, Abelman, Feinstein, Garrett, Crepeau, and Futuran. In the bottom row are Coach Jock Stewart. Townley, Burokas, Bonnet, Diiba, Burke, Niles, and jun- ior varsity coach Steven Marsh. Ron Dnbn was captain. SOCCER The rugged Soecer team for 1956 was another fine one, and Coach " Jock " Stewart gets credit for an admirable job as mentor of the squad that lost only one league game during the semester, and that to Pomona College. But the Bruins bounced back to win the Southern California Intercollegiate Scholastic Conference championship. This varsity team finished with a season record of six wins, one tie. and only two losses. The Bruin offense was sparked by such standouts as George Pakkalas. Ron Abelman, Fred Ludwig. and Paul Bonnet. To stop the offensive attack of opposing teams were Joe Ricapito. Ron Levey. Doug Burke. Gabby Revnolds. and Co-captains Ron Duba and Leon Farley. Many of these men and some from the junior varsity are returning next season, and ' " Jock " Stewart expects to see a winning team in ' 57. JV Coach Ste e Marsh is also expecting another spirited squad. The game of soccer is a rough-and-tumble game that takes endurance, as any of these players will say. I Steve Marsh, Ron Duba and .lock Stewart were the " wheels. " 1 t«iii.V nii- eic»rt, ipte™. 16 (i ill mj. The team and coaches huddle together for a talk about strategy duriyig a break in the action. The Bruin ater Polo men ran up their best winning streak in some three years. Led by star center-forward Stan Fox. the Water Polo team won nine games while losing five in putting forth what most sources would consider a winning season for the polo seven. Under the astute coaching of Magnus Syverson and student coach George Thayer, the team defeated such squads as Santa Monica CC, Cal Tech. Fullerton. Occidental. Los Angeles CC, Pomona, and El Camino College. The Bruins, however, dropped a pair to the conference-winning California Bears and the Trojans from USC. The only other loss of the season was to Long Beach City College. The polo men ran up a total of 122 points while holding their opponents to a total of 82. Along with Fox for top honors in the season ' s scoring were standouts Dave Drum, Kerry Swart, Howie Hirsch. Howard Theurer. Barry Mostovoy and Don Rosenthal. WATER POLO Jg a % Top row, left to right are Coach Magnus Syverson, Thayer, Swiertz, Rosenthal, Bern- stein, Welker, Raffetto, Kaae, Doner, and Flood. In the bottom row are Swart, Theurer, Fox, Hirsch, Co-captains Barry Mostovoy and Dave Drum, Manager Doug Moore and Howard. 243 The pack takes the first hill of the " long run. ' Harriers Saunders, Carlin, Clabaugh, and Lotz. UCLA ' s Cross Country team highlighted the year with its fourth consecutive victory over the Trojans, while Pete Rodriguez took the individual honors, setting a new Bruin record for the four mile course. In the big California dual meet opener. Bob House paced his team to a 27-H() win over the Bruins. Pete Rodriguez. Ken Riding, and Vt ' illie Charlton accounlcd themselves well on ihe Bear circuit. Receiving five out of the first seven |)laces. the harriers ran the Stanford Indians in the ground for a 20-H7 win. Ty Hadly of Oxy against Rodriguez and Riding developed into the outstanding inili i(lual competition race of the year; Pete finished in an amazing sprint and bri)ke the course record in a 20:19.1 cIL.rl. Closing the season with a brilliant display of team running, the Bruins downed Troy, 27-29. s CL |L i [L 244 High in the hills of Wesfuwod almost any afternoon, one could find these boys U ' orking out for the UCLA Cross Country squad. Left to right, are Bruins Ken Riding, Pete Rodriguez, Willie Charlton, John Seaman, Bill Nelson, and Bud Hanson, who did their best to turn in some good records for Cross Country. CROSS COUNTRY The men of the Cros s Country squad for the 1956 season were, in the top row, left to right, Carl Jaffe, Bob Leigh, Jim Smith, Stan King, Blaine King, Bob Thompson, Ron Clabaugh, Jerry Carlin, Bud Hanson, George Saunders, Russ Ellis, Pete Rodriguez, and Coach Craig Dixon. In the bottom, row are pictured harriers Wally Farral, Larry Goodman, Gil Dyrr, Bill Nelson, Chuck Lotz, Ed Nevins, John Seaman, Willie Chariton, and last but not the least, Kenneth L. Riding. These men were the ones that made the dust fly as they trampled around the big " C " in the midst of the hills of Westwood. 245 COACH JOHN WOODEN Coach John ooden began his ninth season as head basketball coach at UCLA. Looking at the record of Coach Wooden, both as a player and coach, will explain why the Bruins are a team to be reckoned with every season. In ten years as a collegiate basketball coach, his teams have won 208 games while losing onlv 75. His record in the old southern division of the Pacific Coast Conference was an enviable one. His teams won 61 and lost only 24 in seven years for a .717 win percentage. In that time they won five southern division titles and copped two PCC crowns. ooden was born in Martinsville. Indiana, on October 14, 1910. He attended high school there and became an outstanding all-around athlete, excelling in basketball, base- ball and track. He gained all-state recognition in basketball three times. Purdue University welcomed Wooden after graduation. He won numerals in basketball, baseball and football his freshman year. In his college career he received All- American recognition in basketball at guard three times, leaving no doubt why the Helms Athletic Foundation named him, in 1943, one of the all-time greats of the game. Last year S|)ort Magazine named him to its all-time Ail-American team. He captained Purdue ' s fine teams in 1931 and 1932 and led the Boilermakers to two Big Ten titles and a national collegiate championship in 1932. As an English major. Wooden ' s name was enscribed in the college ' s scholastic honor roll. For excelling merit and proficiency in scholarship and athletics, he was given the coveted Big Ten medal. Shortly after graduating from Purdue, he married the present Mrs. Nellie ooden and went to Kentucky to direct the fortunes of Dayton high school. Since 1935 Coach John Wooden has turned out winning basketball coinlMiialions and al llic same lime dc i-Unx-d men of outslanding character. t 248 AND ASSISTANTS Assistant to coach Wooden urns Bill Putnam (right), always at hand during practices, and Manager Gary Walls who kept a keen eye on all of the equip- ment. The two helped Wooden with the details of running the Bruin cagers. . 249 . i. UCLA 64 IDAHO 63 UCLA 69 IDAHO 68 i ' I speech major Bob Archer. Letterman Skeeter Banton, UCLA opened its conference liaskethall season with Idaho on the Vandals ' court before a packed house of 1-5500 both nights. The series saw two of the most exciting games of the year, with a double-overtime thriller, 63-64 and a 68-69 contest. In the first game, the Wooden men trailed by thirteen points willi 81 2 minutes to go. Art Hutchins and Dick Banton led a full court press assault which was to pay big dividends. Only forty seconds remained when Dick Banton sunk a shot to tie it up at 59-59. Walt Torrence took over in the overtime period of play, placing the game on ice in the second overtime with three free-throws. Fred llrabtree starred the second night with but one minute left, hitting on two straight jump shots. Si.r-foot-five Connie Burke (35) goes up to stop a shot by nn Idaho man. Walt Torrence watches. Forward Burke is up again. 3,500 fans watched the Bruins in a double-overtime win, 63 to 6i. 350 I . ifcte, (id). Sophomuie Xate Brewer. Number 35, Connie Burke. Here one of Fred Crabtree ' s opponents learns that it is hard to stop this man from scoring. Six-foot-six Ben Rogers is up and in for two big points in the game with Washington State. UCLA 87 1 WASHINGTON STATE 65 UCLA 83 WASHINGTON STATE 62 One of the characteristics of the Bruin Basketball team is balance. Demonstrating this in the ashington State game, the Bruins came out on top 87-65 and 83-62. In the second game. Ben Rogers. Jim Halsten and ' alt Torrence swished fifteen points through the net while Burke had fourteen. Both nights the Bruins piled up a big lead in the first half and coasted to the end. Composing the one-man team for the Cougars was Larry Beck who tried hard to hold his team together. Beck dropped 54 points in the series for high honors. It was from the foul- line that the Bruins killed the invaders, sinking 37 out of 43 attempts. Ben Rogers did the damage the first night and Conrad Burke, likewise, followed suit in Saturday night ' s game. 251 UCLA 59 UCLA 64 OREGON STATE 37 OREGON STATE 53 Jim Halsten goes up for two quick points against Oregon State Defensive play was featured in the Oregon State series as UCLA held the Beavers to 37 points in the contest. This represents the lowest mark in eight years for UCLA. Hard pressed by the Bruin defense, the Beavers could only make ten shots out of 62 from the floor and consequently came up on the short end of a 59-37 score. In the second game, Dave Gambee, Lee Harman and Don Pino outshot UCLA, 26-25, at the half mark. Then Banton found the range for sixteen big points, and the whole team began to come to life with Jim Halsten and Ben Rogers pump- ing in the points. Oregon State, using a zone defense, junked it when the Bruins began to click and switched into a man-to-man situation. It was the first time in the sea- son that the zone defense was used against UCLA, but the Westwood men were up to the test. The final score of the Oregon Stale game was 5.3 for the Beavers, 64 for UCLA. Il y Ek UCLA 68 UCLA 74 WASHINGTON 65 WASHINGTON 90 Diving for loose ball are Husky Dick Crews and Fred Crabtree. ' limber 44, Jim Hnlsten. PE major Jim Harrison. 1 Dick Banton fakes away from Husky Bruno Boin. Before a capacity crowd of 10.000 bi-partisan fans in the big Edmondson Pavillion at Wash- ington. UCLA rang up its 23rd straight PCC victory ... a new record. The old one was held by the 1943-44 Washington team. Once again the Bruin balance provided for victory with four men in the double scoring column, Ben Rogers, Dick Banton, ' alt Torrance and Nolan Johnson composing the group. Wash- ington, on the strength of their treelop twins, Doug Smart and Bruno Boin, led at half time 29-25. Making way during Smart ' s rest period. Rogers scored nine straight points. ' ith the score changing sides every few seconds, it wasn ' t until Fred Crabtree calmly walked up to the foul line to sink both shots that the game was decided. In the second game, the Huskies couldn ' t be denied; they got 52 percent from the floor. The loss of Burke on fouls with fifteen minutes remainins; gave them a 92-74 win. UCLA 86 UCLA 79 STANFORD 63 STANFORD 61 1 A I) Number 24, Art Hutchim . Lettermnn Nolan JohnsorHiW ' ' ' ow Tallest man on the squad, Ben Rogers, tips the ball to teammate Dick Banton as Jim Halsten blocks out a Stanford man on the play. UCLA . won both contests. Roland Underhill at the foul line for a point. ISfliJ t:Li The Bruins, with two second-half spurts, took both games of a Pacific Coast Conference series from a fading group of Stanford Indians with scores of 86-63 and 79-61. In the opening tilt, a crowd of 4500 fans watched Stanford fight the Uclans on hetter-than-even terms: in fact, the Tribe was ahead at the half. But the second half was a completely different .story. Fred Crabtree provided the spark, ami after gaining a ten point lead, the Bruins coasted the rest of the way. The ganie was slowed down by a total of fifty personal fouls, however. In the second of the games. UCLA led in the scoring, with Walt Torrence contributing fifteen points in the first iialf alone. In the second half it was Crabtree showing the vsay with six straight points. Per- centage-wise, the Vt ' oodenmen enjoyed oiif of their best games, hitting thirty-seven percent from the floor. I ' rmi the free-lhrow line they were strong, loo. conMecling with lhirl out of thirty-nine attempts. I x-foot-sLv Ben Rogers. Philosopher Dick Skaer. Scrambling for the rebound with the ball in mid-air are Bruins Ben Rogers and Conrad Burke. Rogers dumped in seven- teen points as UCLA won game 81-62. piktmBen Rogers sinks lay up despite three webfoots. UCLA 81 UCLA 73 OREGON 62 OREGON 65 UCLA ' s steady Bruin cagers moved into a tie for the league lead by disposing of the Oregon Webfoots twice, as expected, with scores of 81-62 and 73-65 at MacArthur Court in Eugene. Oregon. In the initial game of the series, the Bruin five started out like they meant busi- ness by going ahead to stay on two free-throws by Torrence. They increased that lead until they walked off the floor at halftime with a nine-point advantage. 38-29. In the second half, the only trouble caine when Oregon tried to put on an unsuccessful " scare. " The next night ' s game followed much the same line as the night before, with UCLA having a twelve-point lead at the half. Once again the Ducks tried to put on a " scare rally " in the final half, but the closest that they could get was within four points of the Woodenmen. After that it was one big surge ahead by the Bruins. Rogers and Torrence were tied for the high scoring honors, with seventeen points apiece. Torrence, left unguarded, collected two points for UCLA. It was a case of too much Danny Rogers and Monte Gonzales, who led the red hot University of Southern California basketball team to a thrilling 84-80 upset victory over the Bruins in the first of a two game series. Shooting at a trt-mendous pace from the lioor. the Trojans met every serious challenge that the Bruins could muster up. But if the Westwood men were not up to par in the first game, they made up for it in the second, played a week later. The squad definitely jjroNcd thai the first game was an u| set as they took charge of the scoreboard. I ' ndoubledly. the big difl ' erence on the court was the inspirational [day of UCLA " s steady senior. " Skeeler " " Banlon. Banton niadt ' shots at clutch points in the contest and his court |)la and bail handling were admirable. In the final outcome, it was the limine " rcat balanci ' that (old llic real talc. and the Uclans finished the .-reason with twenty-two wins and four losses. In conference play, it was thirteen wins and three losses. 256 Sophomore Walt Torrence. Forward Roland UnderhiM UCLA 80 use 84 UCLA 65 use 55 Forward Jim Halsten is up for a sJiot in the game with SC. Trojan ' s overhead block went for nought. ' It ' i Wfr The manager, Gary Walls. UCLA 71 UCLA 68 CAL 66 CAL 73 In the Cal game, Ben Rogers (32) is on his toes as he blocks a jump shot by an aggressive Berkeley man. Halsten and Crahtree approve as Guard Bick Banton scores. Wgf. tS - - ' H SZ .g lm j H H Vl k| » H 1 - ' ' ' ilH [ K- " ' ' ' ' - ' ' ' ' ' i£ fl l H SHPr i r w K Z ik |Hr " HWH ■I HP k Wk In undoubtedly one of the most savagely-fought and hotly-contested basketball series in Pacific Coast Conference history, UCLA ' s highly spirited Bruin cage aggregation split a two-game set with the leagje-lcading California Bears, winning, 71-66, and then los- ing, 73-68, in the gym at Berkeley. Playing in front of capacity crowds numbering 7500, the Bruins had to overcome a mighty dis- advantage to come up with a split and certainly had nothing to be ashamed of. Forward Ben Rogers made the diflerence in the first game as he. with five minutes remaining, sent the Bruins well ahead. His example was followed post-haste by Torrence and Banton, who cinched the game. The second game looked like a re-play of the one the night before, except that UCLA was plagued by excessive fouling penalties. In this game, Nolan Johnson played some of the best ball of the year, tallying thirteen points for top honors. Bruins will long remember this basketball season for years to come. 257 258 The Frosh baaketball players cue, standing left to right, Man- ager Marv Goldman, Dave Vena, Ed Grvber, Ed Kligman, Lee Mason, and Coach Deane Richardson. Those that are seated are Jim Jennings, Captain Brian Kniff, George Mokres, and Larry Goodman. Kniff was the team ' s top rehounder with a total of 162 for an average of nearly eleven for each game. Larry Goodman is up for a shot as Brian Kniff (33) guards. FROSH BASKETBALL While the 1956-1957 Frosh cagers ' won-loss record of 3-12 isn ' t impressive, the feeling of all concerned, including head man John Wooden and frosh boss Deane Richardson, was that the Frosh did very well under great handicaps. The team was especially lack- ing in height and the basketball background of the squad person- nel just wasn ' t talented enough to compete on an even basis with the strong teams they faced this past season. However, the Bru- babes were a scrappy, hard-working and spirited group which gave its best in every game . . . and, after all, that is what counts in the long run. The highlights of the season? That ' s easy. The Brubabes " well-earned victories over a trio of JC foes. Santa Ana. Pasadena, and Mt. San Antonio. The " big man " of the team in every respect . . . height and ability . . . was Captain Brian Kniff. He led the team in scoring with 226 points in fifteen games for a solid 15.1 average. This six-three. 180 pounder from Bonita High looms as a very good varsity prospect. Coach Vt ' ooden says. " ' Kniff appears to be a good all-around player who I believe will improve. He works hard and 1 look for him to help the varsity. " 259 Going into his eleventh season as UCLA ' s popular track and field head man. Ducky Drake now stands at the top of the nation ' s list of cinder coaches. He coached L CLA ' s first Pacific Coast Conference and NCAA champion teams, and was further honored by being named " US Coach of the ear " " in a ])oll taken bv track experts. Never has track known such progress as in the decade that he has formed the Bruin program. Actually, he succeeded the late Harrv Trotter as UCLA cinder boss in 1947. but he has been a nation- aliv-known trainer of all liruiii sports since 1942. In this field he has liecome a strong guiding force for hundreds of athletes, and. according to the unanimous judgment of the entire coaching staff. Ducky was one of the great influences that has molded performers of high character for many seasons. Like all successful coaches. Ducky has the knack of getting the most out of his athletes. He builds his men psychologically as well as physi- cally. Drake has played a big part in developing such Olympic stars as javelin-thrower Cy Young, world decathlon record-holder Rafer Johnson, hurdler Craig Dixon, high-jumper George Stanich and broad-jumper George Brown. VI ith this all in mind, we pay honor to Coach Ducky Drake. vho has brouaht the Bruin team from one of obscuritv to one of international fame. Elvin C. " Ducky " Drake returned this year from Australia where he served as trainer for the championship United States Olympic team. " Ducky " and the head freshman coach and assistant varsity coach, Craig Dixon. DUCKY DRAKE 262 Dave James cuts the tape as he easily takes a first in tlie 100 yard dash. Dick Batiton tried his hand at the high jump. VARSITY TRACK Alxm Jim Ball, running unattached, on his way to a first. TRACK TEAM UCLA had its greatest dual meet track team in history this year. In almost every event the Bruins displayed fine balance, and they looked forward to beating the Trojans for the first time. Return- ing NCAA veterans vho formed the team ' s nucleus were Don Vick, shot-put: Rob Seaman, mile: Russ Ellis. 440: Dick Knaub. broad- jum|): Nick Dyer, high-jumj): and the incomparable Rafer Johnson. With the arri al on the scene of Dave James, Walt Torrence, Marvin Luster and many more the team was strengthened greatly, despite the NCAA ban. In the California meet. Rafer Johnson returned to action in impressive fashion, winning the javelin-throw and placing second in ihe discus. Rob Thompson improved his ooO mark by a full second. The Bruins had the material for a promising track season. k One of the infield squadmen for UCLA Track was Don Vick, who excelled in the shot-put. Bob Seaman cuts the tape again as he takes another first in his specialty, the mile. 264 I Craig Chudy Hunter Cook Nick Dyer Russ Ellis David Jomes Rafer Johnson Stan King Marvin Luster Stan Meyers Nick Panagiotis Willard Penn Dick Rodriguez Pete Rodriguez George Saunders Bob Seaman John Seaman Jim Smith Bob Thompson Ken Thompson Walt Torrence Don Vick Dick Voiles On the Frosh squad were (top, from the left) Ken Riding, Blaine King, Ron Berman, Jerry Feldner, Nagalingam Ethirveernsingam, Ed Rice, Lee Mason, Bob Holland, Don Avellar, Bill Nelson, Dave Sato, and Stan Long. The other Frosh were (bottom row) Ted Miller, Pete Hacsi, Bodie Chandler, Ray Smith, Rick Johnson, Gordon Gvnn, and John McCrady. The meeting of minds between Frosh Track Coach Craig Dixon and the captain of the squad. Bob Holland. Coach Di.ron is an ex-UCLA man. FROSH TRACK Captained liy lioli Holland, ihc 1957 Frosh Irack team was composed of strong individuals in many events hut seemed to lack the necessary depth to win the big dual meets. Rick Johnson had a big year at the- hundred yard dash, running a consis- tent ten-liat. Holding down the MO duties was Gordon Gunn who also contributed a lap on the mile relay team. Hill Nelson and Holland were the half milers. The mile run was the strongest Bruliabe event, featuring Holland and Ken Hiding with the former breaking the 1:20 barrier. Ken and teammate liluine King w ' re the two-milers. Rifling was expected to break the standard 9:1-2. In the pole anll. IJodie (Chandler and I arry Brixey were trying to locate the thirteen feel mark. Meanwhile, on the infield, weightmen Tony Albany and Angus McBain were lioldiriL ' tlicii- own. " ' Flhir " " handled the lii;;li jumping chores. 256 a Iran! lans » ! FreJl ft I II In 1957, Art Reichle began his thirteenth season as head Bruin base- ball coach. He is one of the most popular coaches in the business. VARSITY BASEBALL The Varsity Baseliall cluli had a better than average campaign during the 1957 season. Coach Art Reichle ' s Bruins won most of their practice games and also did fairly well against California Intercollegiate Baseball Association competition. Bruin football star Kirk Wilson also was a flash on the diamond as he pitched the team to several key wins during the year. Outfielders Conrad IMunatones and Ernie Rodriguez were big guns in the UCLA attack. Munatones was high on the list in CIBA batting averages and had several mighty home runs to his credit. Rodriguez, a transfer from junior college, moved into the starting center field slot and amazed fans with his sparkling outfield play. Senior pitcher Earl Fordham was on the mound whenever he was needed by Coach Reichle in both starting and relief as- signments. Seniors Bill Mills and team captain Bob " Little Beaver " Mesa proved their previous years of experience as a major factor in many wins. Both Mills and Mesa were sharp afield and at bat. Catcher Tom " Porky " Roberts and shortstop Fred Pobanz gave the club needed power and banged home runs during the year. Jim Steffen. a junior transfer, hustled ail the way with timely hits and putouts. 267 n n 268 Dove Albin Jerry Belt Lanny Exton Eorl Fordhom Roy Gallino Dick Jacobsen Ron McKee Bob Mesa Bill Mills Conrad Munatonc-s Fred Pobonz Tom Roberts Jerry Runyon Jim Steffen Arthur Velorde Kirk Wilson BASEBALL TEAM 269 Fioifh Ba eballeiK were, standing, Coach Bob Selsor, Bob West, Dick Willis, Stu Moskowitz, Vic Rosenblat, Marty Oratsky, Dick Bach, Bruce Rogalier, Bill Miller, Buck Mar- tin, Mike Murphy, Joel Jacobsen. Bottom: Ron Rosenfeld, Ben Thomas, Paul Feinberg, Sam Abduliziz, and Bob McGee. Runner Buck Martin isn ' t fast enough far third baseman Murphy. FROSH BASEBALL The 1957 Frosh Baseball squad, capalilv tutored by Coach Bob Selsor, a past pitcher on L CLA " s varsitv squad, was forced to deal with jjrobloms of thin ranks in meeting a large and talented schedule of opponents. The list of antagonists iiuludcfl East Los Angeles Junior College. Kl Caniino. Santa Monica City College, Glendale ( itv College. Pepperdine, Long Beach Navy, and I SC. The eightccn-game schedule extended from early INIarch until ! lav. and most of the schools were met moic llian once. Home games of the baseball Brubabes were [)layed at Saw- telle field, ( " oach Selsor guided the squad through thick and lliin but could riol put to- gether a combination that would win tuo games in a row. A lack of power in the batting de- |iartnient was res])onsible for the jioor ri-cord. 1 Mike Franks reaches for UCLA ' s champion, Mike Green. John Lesch displays hackhand. Iiilored :ttA ' s ■oblems alenteJ IJOlliilS . fje. El ilenJ .Navy. (lenW olllif , tanifs )l Sa»- jquail pill !»■ ,jaiii« linf ' ■ Last year, a four-man all-sophmore UCLA tennis team composed of Mike Franks. Mike Green. John Lesch, and John Cranston won the NCAA team title. This year the Bruins again have the same " big four " plus the services of Franklin Johnson and Dwight Makoff, who were also members of the championship team. Wasting no time in starling conference play, the Bruins whitewashed the Stanford Lidians an l the California Bears 9-0 with Franks and Green lead- ing the way. In fact, in two days of competition the entire Bruin team lost but two sets, one by Green to Jackie Douglas, and the other in third singles against Cal. In individual tournaments Mike Green and .Mike Franks walked away with the Pacific Coast Doubles Championships, defeating SC " s Alex Olmedo and Hugh Stewart in a five set match. Franks also scored a big upset in knocking off Tom Brown in straight sets in the Palm Springs invitational. Bob Perez and Bill Crosby, second nationally ranked doubles team, ran into a couple of Bruins. Franks and Lesch. and had to fight back hard to win 3-6, 7-5, 7-5, in the same Palm Springs tournament. VARSITY TENNIS 271 TENNIS TEAM . 3 $ Stafford Carson John Cranston Mike Franks Mike Green Franklin Johnson John Lesch Dwight Makoff Harry Ohls Dale Rohland 272 Coach J. D. Morgan (standing, on the right) led an eager Frosh Tennis squad composed of stars Jim Jennings and Chuck Neubauer (standing) and For- rest Stewart, Norm Perry, Roger Workman, and Gene Steiner (seated) through a winning season. FROSH TENNIS Heading the UCLA Frosh tennis team in action was Norm Perry, number one tennis player in the 1956 rankings of Southern California junior singles players. Backing Perry is his teammate from University High, Roger Werksman. ranking third and Forrest Stewart fifth ranking junior in the Southland. Chuck Neu- liauer played fourth man singles and Jim Jennings rounded out the squad. In tournament play the Bruin freshman took five matches in a row including a win over the Trojans 5-2. The frosh, like the varsity, seemed to have the big players but, unlike the varsity, the frosh was weaker on the depth side. Coach J. D. Morgan coaches both teams and should have some good varsity prospects in the near future. In the SC matches. Norm Perry in rather unhesitant manner disposed of Martin Schiller, who is also one of the lop seeded players, in quick 6-1. 6-1, on SC ' s home court. Forrest Stewart did even a faster job of Robert Shaver in a shutout 6-0, 6-0. Roger ' erksman eased u|) in the second set for another two-set win, while fourth man Chuck Neubauer went the marathon route lo win 6-4. 2-6. 12-10. 25-3 CREW From the left, Ed Jiibert, Art Robertson, Howard Adelmnn, Steve Mnrah, Bob McBride, Gerald Steinberg, Stan Bullock, Howard Moench with the coxswain Robert Takeuchi. John Lyttle John Martin The 1957 (lieu, llif iiKist powerful in many years, mel daily on ihe waters of the fabulous La Rallona Creek in I ' laya Del Hey in preparation for nieels a,i;ainsl SC. C.al. Slanfunl. and Wiscon- sin, hig news for this year ' s oarsmen concerned the ))lans for the new lioathouse to he huilt on the lianks of the soon-lo-lic-ciini|iliicd Maiina Uel Hey. (loach Hoh SchaelTer (jilasses) was as- sisted hy Frosh C.oacli (liilT Kasriii (hehirul the wheel), Assistant lion lirown Iwilli nicjiaplionc I . and Manager Len Thomas in his tours up and down the enchanting, spacious I CLA waterway. 274 Coxswain Ed Talmitti with oarsmen (I. to r.) Tom Humphrey, Lowell Pestana, Bernie Ber- nacchi, Larry Benningson, Mike DeLoro, Bob Richardson, Ed Hirschman, and Dick Klink. " T 1 I 5 1 hfik Bob Leventhal Dick Anderson Jeff Bans Walt Van Saun " MM John Cooper Joel Bremen Claude Tinsley Jan Humble The Frosh Crew squadmen were Jim Ries, Bob Peterson, Larry Ferguson, Rod Senum, cox Dave Smith, Jerry Simpson, Nicholas Ray, Eric Strntt, and bowman Ed Borgens. 275 RUGBY In the middle of the ri- valry with the University of Southern California the big Bruins fought for the ball. The Bruin ruggers met many strong opponents on Spauld- ing Fie ld. The 1957 sched- ule included such teams as Eagle Rock Athletic Club, University of California, Uni- versity of British Colum- bia, Stanford, Yale, and the Vancouver Rugby Union. T ar — vrp ' iiPgTrJ?? Hr» ' s.» f UCLA ' s Kugby team, led by such standouts in the scrum as Gil Moreno, Bob Bergdahl. and John Ehvin. and a backline sparked by John Dowse. Ron Duba. Burt P ' rescura and Tad Minure. finished tile most successful season in the history of rugby at UCLA. This year ' s team ended with a record of seven wins, four losses, and one tie. The team had the distinction of being the first rugby squad to break even with the Universily of California in UCLA history. Another unique game of the year found the ruggers de- feating Yale University by scores of 25-0 and 35-8. The Vancou- ver Reps also fell before the Bruins " strong attack. Coach Norm Padgett is looking forward to another leading season next year willi the return of standouts such as John Dowse atid John Elwin. and two strong first-year ruggers, Skip Smith and Paul Oglesby. Coach Padgett was an undergraduate at UCILA from 1936-39 and an award winner in bolii football and rugby. He began his coach- ing career in 1940 at University High School. He coached rugby since 191!1. ulii ' ii llic sporl was renewed afler a nine year lapse. Slarli leam Diejo man. loflii fast c scorin soiilk ikE tinji lijiei Crurv as wel CRICKET Ron Abelman bats for UCLA in a game with the Univer- sity of Southern California held on the Westwood field. The Cricket team, has proven to be one of UCLA ' s best friendship ambassadors to the British Commonwealth. Coach Joe Driiry worked with Britishers and Americans to foster the spirit of ath- letics in U.S. schools. Seven teams compete in this area. Starting the Spring season in fine fashion, the UCLA Cricket team ushered in 1957 with a convincing victory over the San Diego eleven by a total of nine wickets. Outstanding play was exhibited by Captain Don Townley. Maurice Balson. Clive Hoff- man. Ron Abehnann. Dudley Chance, and Alan Niles. Efficient bowling was done by Hoffman and Townley. a dangerous and fast combination. Balson and Hoffman led the batting attack by scoring the key runs in the San Diego game. In this game the southern team won the toss and elected to bat first, forcing the Bruins on the defensive. The Bruins, by a brilliant bat- ting attack, closed the gap in a comparatively short period of time and went on to win the game by nine wickets. Coach Joe Drury stated that the competition is getting stronger with the passing of each year among the present seven teams that take part in Cricket matches. Games are played in Santa Barbara as well as here in Pasadena and Hollywood. The Bruin Cricket team plays its local matches on the Griffith Park course. Members of 1957 Westwood Gymnasts were (top roiv, left to right) Manager Dorbin, Lemen, Sampson, Vincent, Cohen, and Rubino. Seated were Londe, Barosh, Serin, Coach Ralph Borrelli, Allee, Oliver, and Banner. These were UCLA ' s best gymnasts. GYMNASTICS Completing the finest gym season in Bruin history, the gymnasts earned their fifth PCC title in six years by accumulating 1451 0 points for a new PCC record. Dave Londe was the big scorer for UCLA this season as he remained unbeaten in the horizontal bar and upset his teammates Bill Vincent, Larry Banner, and Orwyn Sainpson on the parallel bars in the conference meet. He also led the three-man Bruin team in the all-around competitions. In every event except the trampoline the Bruins completely dominated. It was Larry Senn. Banner, Bernard Cohen, and Londe in the free exercise. Placing in side horse competition were Russ Allee. Londe, and Banner. Geech amasaki vo;i the PCC rope climb in three and a half seconds as Pat Barosh placed third, and Ken Oliver placed fourth. The Gymnastics team was coached by Ralph Borrelli. 5 Team Captain Larry Senn displays his prowess on tlie t raitipoline. Larry uvis also a free-e.i: champ. Coach Ralph Bo7-relli, Captain Lerry Senn, and Manager Sandy Diirhin behind the " long horse. " 278 Wiestling Coach Briggs Hunt, acclaimed " dean of coaches " because he has coached at UCLA longer than any coach, proved that his many years of experience paid off once again this year as his team went on to win the southern division mat championships. WRESTLING Led by Captain Reg Skilling and footballers Barry Billington and Clint Whit- field, the 1957 UCLA Wrestling squad completed its most impressive seaeon in several years with a record of six wins and one loss in dual competition. In post season competition the Bruin grapplers became unofficial California state champions and took a fourth place in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Tournament. Both Skilling and Billington garnered first place titles in tlieir respective weight classes while Jack Kistler gained third place in his divi- sion. The Bruins also were represented at the National AALI Vt ' restling Cham- pionships in Waynesburg, Pennsylvania. Barry Billington. never defeated in collegiate competition, showed his style in xvinning eight out of nine bouts to give himself tlie National Greco-Roman title in the 174 pound weight class. Si Mafnamm jiM Captain Reg Skilling, Couch Briggs Hunt, and Joe Collins defended the Bruins ' honor on the mat. Powerful Clint Whitfield took to the mat, against one of the Camp Pendleton Marines, for Westwood. 279 Golf Capfnin Bill Foote got his uistrKctiuiit: from Ciiiich Vic Kelley GOLF Members of the UCLA Golf team were (top row, I. to r.) Coach Vic Kelley, Mike Starkman, Phil Mil- ler, Don Bendix, Dick Foote, and Captain Willia n Foote. Kneeling are golfers Owen Rogers, Bob Brognn, Larry Bishop, and Willie Jefferson. The squad hoped to complete another successful year as it toured the links in Southern California. Opening the 1957 season the golf team had six of the top golfers in collegiate eompetition. making the Bruins favorites to take the PCC Soiilhern Division crown. In the nninlur one slot for (.oacli Vic Kelley is Dick Foote who is a scratch play ' r and averages 72 in mal h play. l)ick " s brother. Hill, hail been ousted in the final n un l of llie NCAA tournament of " 56 after linishing second in tiie driving contest with a drive of 266 yards: this year he is ca|)tain and plays in the number two position. Bob Brogan is third and is the Bruins " most consistent golfer. He played one of his better games against USC as he ended with a 6!! at the Hillcrest course. The 1957 team has more depth than any of Kelley ' s previous squads. Three-year-letterman and 1956 captain Phil Miller, uho has [ilayed in or near the inimber three .slot, will be lost to the team after his ;raduation. Mike Starkman and Willie Jefferson also graduate. )K, I. Jfil - Sob Ik The swimmers were (top row, I. to r.) Coach Magnus Syverson, Theurer, Miller, Rosenthal, Raffetto, Garay, and Thayer. In the viiddle row were Moore, Holland, Matsumoto, Henry, Krueger, Reid, and Howard. In the bottom row were Flood, Slocvm, Doner, Schlobohni, Rentier, and Brown. The 1957 squad boasted the best swimmers in twenty years. Captain Thayer, Coach Magnus Syverson, Theurer, and Manager Moore. 5 UCLA ' s Varsity swimmers boasted the best team record since 1938 and hoped to gain their first Pacific Coast Conference win in over eight years. The Bruin mermen were well balanced and had out- standing swimmers in many events. Leading the field in scoring was all-around All-American contender Don Rosenthal, whose wins in the 50 and 100 yard freestyle events were among the best. Don set a school record in the 220 yard freestyle when he entered this event for distance timing. As for endurance swimming, one can t overlook team captain Howard Theurer. who took the first place honors in the 440 yard freestyle event most of the time. An up and coming star to the varsity was breaststroker Jon Schlobohm. Jon also set a school record in his event. Senior Hal Reid led the diving competition in all meets and wound up his aquatic career at UCLA with some of the best competitive dives on record. Sailing, a vear-rouiid sport here at UCLA, highlighted the winter season by winning the Claremont Regatta. Crews from Occidental. Orange Coast Junior College, and Southern Cali- fornia were represented at the meet. The sailing team also won two sec- ond places in other competitions. In the collegiate championship in De- cember, which included such well- known sailing schools as Stanford. California, and Washington, the Bruins placed fifth. In the sjjring semester, the crew looked forward to added strength on the scjuad with more conditioning and experience behind them. The members of this year ' s team were Tom Goldman. Pete Abbot. Paul Ren free, and Dick ilbur. Lieutenant Gayle Plummer of the department of naval science served as the coach of the team. SAILING Lieutenant Gayle Plummer of the Naval Science Department had the job of coaching this year ' s Sailing squad. The Lieutenant is in the center. On his left is crew- man Tom Goldman, and on the right is the past regional sailing champion, Lou Bed- ford. Bruin sailing was carried on in the Newport Harbor course during the year. Sti I RIFLE Led by thrice All-Anierican Kichard Dixon, the Varsity Hille team won 112. ' ) of 1500 possible points in the national intercollegiate indoor meet this year. Oddly enough, the West- wood total for the past luo years has liecn consistent at this same number. Dixon set a iieu national intercollegiate record at the meet by drilling 296 of a jiossible H()(l jioints. The team ' s second man. ii Auer, was also a crack sliol. He re- ceived the distinction of placing second in ill; ' Inlci nalional liore Rifle competitions. Tliird man Joel Greene |)laced third in llic Sonlii- ern District rlKimpi()n lii|i mrd. As a team, the riliernen compiled a win- loss record of ' r -2 in l)osl matches for a successful iriorious vear. Sergeant Harwin Dawson of Army ROTC served as the team ' s coacli. 282 Riflemen included (top row, from the left) Coach Sergeant Harwin Dawson, Richard Dixon, Ed Sharp, Vic Aeur, Gerry Quinn, and Paul Alcorn. In the bottom row were sharpshooters Gerry Linstedt, Martin Lasky, Joe Green, Gene Thompson, and Allan Stampa. Di.xon represented UCLA in the All-American category for the Rifle squad. lilllj Ski Captain Jerry Coffee high in space. Captain Jim Jones running a practice slalom. Menihers of the L ' CLA Skiiiif team completed another successful year with Captain Jim Jones starring in the clown hill events. In the Vander- liill meet sponsored by host Califor- nia. UCLA finished third for the highlight of the season. Participants in this particular meet were Stan- ford. Southern California, San Jose State, Oregon .State, Nevada, Sierra and Modesto Junior College. .Seen in the Aljiine events, down hill and the slalom for the Bruins were Paul Steinhauser, Larry Buckles, Joel Uchimiya and Jim Jones. The Nordic events, cross country and jumping, featured Jerry Coffee, Larry Buckles and Leonard Metz. Coach for this year ' s team was Don Stalwick who also displayed his own skiing skills on the mountain slopes of the Sierras. pr. SKIING Skiers (left to right) Stein Erikson, Joe Uchimiya, Leonard Metz, Larry Buck- sis, Jim Jones, and Paul Steinhauser. Don Stalwick coaches the Skiing squad. Intramural football champions were the Fijis, who took the crown from the Sigma Niis in the fraternity playoffs held in November. MEN ' S INTRAMURALS Delta Tail Delta took the laurels u-hen it came to volleyball. Teams met daily on the UCLA courts. The basketball title went to Sigma Nu fraternity after they beat UCHA for the All-U championship. In a tight scramble for the All-U championship in intramurals. the race was wide open among the Phi Kaps, Delts. Sigma Nus. Betas anJ the Phi Psis. Winning ihe foothal! championship the second year in a row, the Fijis got a powerful start as they scored a victory over fraternity runner-up. Sigma Nu. Bill Bendix and Bill Heil were the stars of the two squads. Tn oileyball competitions, the Delts walked off with every- thing in sight, taking the team and the two-man volleyball title. Bill Coates, in tennis, helped the Phi Delt cause by winning the singles, with the TEP ' s taking the doubles. In basketball, Sigma Nu, the favorite, won all their games, beating the Phi Kaps in the fraternity playoff and UCHA for the All-U crown. Dick Davis and John Kalen formed the unbeatable combination. With track and swimming to complete the season. Sigma Pi and Sigma Nu were defending champs in each of their respective intramural sports. Doubles and singles tennis were divisions entered by intra- mural teams. Phi Delta Theta won the singles division. The Men ' s and Women ' s Gym basketball courts were scenes of action in intriimural basketball play during the fall. Intramural board members were, back, Lee, Dalley, Loder, Frauen, and Yamamoto. Front: Advisor Joan Martin, Sellstrom, and Elision. 286 The |iiiiiKirv |)iir|ii)sc ol ' llie W oineiTs Inlraimnal |iro,i;ram is lo piuv idc ihf woiiifii sliulciits on campus wllli the opportunities for the salis- laition aiul crijo) iiictit to in- ilerixed from the experiences in the arious compelilive sports and physical recreational activities. All women memlieis of ASUCLA are automatically members of this organi- zation and are eligible for participation in all of the recreational activities provided bv the program. Each living group has an intra- inurals representati e and independents can be found at all times at the bulletin board watching for notices of tournament schedules. The house representatives take information to their respective groups and also offer suggestions for the program. An execulixe board plans the program and organizes the tournaments. Events this year included a Sports Dav at other schools " conferences. CAFC ' at Hollywood and . FC ' at Lincoln. Nebraska. Eager members washed cars to earn the necessarv finances to make the trip to Nebraska. During the fall championships were garnered by Kappa Alpha Theta. olleyball: Delta Gamma, swinmiing and also kickball in the spring: Kappa Alpha Theta. doubles in tennis: and Alpha Xi Delta during the basketball season. WOMEN ' S INTRAMURALS I 287 THE YEAR . ' j,v.-.;y.. -i i.-J« . " 1 ■v V • iX r, w 1 - " " ' ' ■.Ji THE YEAR REGISTRATION 290 ¥, LOCKERJ AS! LA [1151 w MEOOia % A: - l On that special day in Septe nber the bewildered newcomers to UCLA become officially introduced to the campus. As they wend their way through the registration and enrollment lines, an Orientation issue of the Daily Bruin in hand, new students become an in- tegral part of the university life. They receive numerous forms to fill out, and advisors try to guide their way through the ordeal with quiet ef- ficiency. As the day draws to an end many take refuge in the cafeteria to relax and talk over the day ' s trials. 291 ORIENTATION Getting acquainted with other Bruins is an important part of Orientation. So it has been said, if you stand in front of the Li- brary or Royce Hall long enough, you will see everyone you know on campus. New U clans found this to be true as they clustered around the Library steps during one of the many tours of campus arranged to help incoming students find theii ' way around. Buying roofers caps and pompoms for the first game was an essential for the freshmen after a rollicking Howdy Show in Royce Hall. 292 It was a thrilling experience for new Bruins to meet Dr. and Mrs. Sprnul and the Aliens at the President ' s Reception, held in the Women ' s Gym. Introductions to the student leaders, plus dancing, added to the event. PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION The President ' s Reception, an annual affair on the Westwood campus, gives each incoming student the opportunity to personally meet Dr. Sproul. The Spurs lent their assistance to the event, serving punch to the guests. Music was provided for dancing, and the room buzzed with lively chatter. 293 Grid Co-captains Don Birren and Jim Matheny were called upon to make the introductions of this year ' s team to the student body. Conch Henry " Red " Sanders had his usiuil words of wisdom and a bit of droll humor for the rally audience. ' . ' t FOOTBALL RALLY Noon classes were called off, and football enthusiasts gathered, " brown bag " lunches in hand, to cheer the Big Blue on to another victory. Yell leaders, song leaders, and the Bruin band led the songs and yells for the sandwich-mimching crowd sprawled over the Quad. Uclan rooters listened intently to " Red " Sanders and the football team until strains of the Alma Mater ended the rally. 294 4 FROSH ELECTIONS tji ( didn ' t take the Freshman Class long to get into the swing of election time on the campus. After the first few days of election speeches at the sorority and fraternity houses and handing out name tags and posters, the excitement was all centered along election walk. No one on his way to Kerckhoff or the Library was able to escape political hubbub which is characteristic in the selection of student leaders. Songs, cheers, honky- tonk pianos, and even the Phi Kap combo, added to the spirit of the occasion, as each group tried to out-do the next in enthusiasm. Out of t he general confu- sion, Gary Bamberg was elected prexy. 295 CAL WEEKEND By plane, rooters ' train, and cars, the eager Bruins arrived at Berkeley, hungry for another football victory from broth- er Bear. San Francisco, from the streets of China Town to " The Top of the Mark, " was seen at night as the laughing Uclans crowded " The Hungry Eye, " Fishermen ' s Wharf, and the various other scenic spots of the city. Many students spent the mornings wandering around the university campus, seeing the Campanille and even infringing on the privileges re- served for senior men. Saturday afternoon brought the root- ers together, and it was a sunny day for victorious Bruins. 7 !i President Robert Gordon Sproid, the outstanding personality at any All-U Weekend, chats uuth friends on the field before game time. A BRUIN VICTORY Doug Bradley, Bruin senior, completed his fifth game of the season and the last game of his college career play- ing against the Golden Bears of Cal. Amidst a flurry of pompoms, the UCLA song leaders were kept on their toes as the rooting section sang out " By " following to7ichdowns by the Big Blue. A strong line of Bruin blockers, Dave Peterson (30), Bergdahl (4i), Whit- field (6i), and Pinkston (89) gave Bradley some beautiful protection. 298 After the. game, the victorious Uclans heard a few words on the game from the heroes of the day, Coach " Red " Sanders, Doug Bradley (12), and Boh Bergdahl (H), who also was playing his last gridiron contest for the Bruins. Everyone agreed that it had been well worth the trip to see the game, and yell leader Don White had no trouble at all in getting a UCLA post-game rally started. 299 300 OLYMPIC DAZE 301 Mai Smith, seated third from left, worked hard and long with his efficient committee who planned a spectacular Homecoming which honored our Olympic players. Symbolic of the topical theme were five Olympic rings. It was an exciting moment for Izzie Carlson. Queen Izzie and her guard at the coronation Monday night, " I ' m a Star " initiated Homecoming Week. 302 l %■ B P B tBH| ; ' ' ' -3| K v ' i Ky HMP v " - fea iL 91 ffil iL vB iIkIO W . : iteii r i r ,;-n K. ' ' is Highlighting the Luau was the Olio Show which even included magicians. " Nothing in the world for a boy and girl like love, love, love " sang the Kappa Delta Quartet. Having had the distinction of running " the torch " all the way from Stanford, Kelps told their tale. As an interlude between the parade and the dance, Bruins gathered for a final rally before the game. 304 I irtel. Sparkling Roberta Linn sang Comedian Jerry Lewis had the Keeping the show in perfe ct harmony was ■for Homecoming ' s Luau show. Luau crowd in a jolly mood, the always popular Sportsmen quartet. Kerckhoff patio became a spot of lively laughter and busy chatter as alums returned to their Alma Mater for Olympic Daze activities. A candlelight dinner, featuring barbecued steak, took place on the patio, and wandering musicians helped to set the scene, strolling among gaily colored tables. ar: . - --r Izzie Carlson and her court were joined by Ron Diibn, athlete Frank Lubin, and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Baiter. " Et til Melbourne " . . . Phi Knppa Psi and Chi Omega. Friday climnxed a busy week of stuffing paper and molding chicken wire for the many groups who entered floats in the Homecoming parade. Delta Tau Deltas and Delta Delta Deltas won the sweepstakes award with the entry built by their combined efforts and talents. All the winning floats were presented to rooters at the Homecoming game with Stanford, which was played in the Coliseum the following day. 306 Knppn Nus were careful not to exceed their treasury. The Olympic athletes helped lead the Homecoming parade. i|fi«5 paper wij jroiip ' i»j pariiiif. Mk icM fflin kill Hnli .411 k mtm jori, nM " Onwingsof victory " .. .ZTA and Phi Tau entry. The boys from the farm are warded off by some neat protection from Billington (25), as Griffin (10) fades back to pass. 308 Men ' s Week, traditionally preceeding the SC-UCLA pigskin contest, carried the theme of " The South Will Rise Again " for this year ' s festivities. Besides painting the " C " each class provided entertainment for the coop crowd on their particular days. The week began with Dads ' Night, when the dads were guests for dinner at all sororities and fraternitites. After dinner everyone trekked up to Royce Hall for a specially-planned program for the fathers. Of all the activity charted for the week, the Frosh-Soph Brawl, held on Trotter Field, was proven to be the splashiest affair. " mm " 31 ■ ■ f A victory kian for Siy Pi Korip box driver Dong Kepplcr. - t,. 310 311 E-NUN-CI-ATE It urns a year of big enthusiasm for the gang at Westwood. Spirit for the season was led by Don White and his five dynamic voices. Some of the best fun was enjoyed by Bruin rooters as they were led in exchanging of comments across the field with rival rooting sections. With such astute leadership, the Westwood rooters were tops for another year. tod d Bnit ¥ " }«««} Wi (0 tk fut (111 (lin ifidi jpiril Me spdrts " [ ' CMS ' The Great Bruin Yell Leaders for the 1956-1957 season were, from left to right, Roger Benson, Len Martinez, Don White, Jack Senik, and Al Milner, who created Bruin spirit. We h 312 TEAM, HEAR OUR SONG I ' " tk JJJg »» MS Id Mnit Rjjfft ' fi k Btm ' iijiii9 of ml rooiinj idmiip, ih fo7(c;( of graceful femimnitij was added to Bruin sporting events this year by these lovely young ladies, who were there from, the start to the finish, keeping morale at fever pitch, on their feet when the h and was playing, with spirited dances and routines which caused one sportscaster to report the halftime score, " UCLA Song Girls, 35; University of Utah, 0. " ' ,r0 P ml. The Song Leaders who kept the attention of the rooters ivere, from left to right, Jean Williams, Jean Mahoney, Phyllis McMeen, Barbara Bart, Sharon O ' Malley, and Sue Challman. 313 Football band half-time formations are carefully planned for efficient maneuverability by the work committee. STRIKE UP THE BAND Led by Director Clarence Sawhill and Kelly James, associate director, the Bruin Band is comprised of four sections . . . football, ROTC, varsity, and concert bands. This year UCLA held a band music clinic for the first time. One of the best things done by the concert band was a program for the California Western Conference, a convention with representatives from four states, in Pasadena. Among the off campus concerts was one given in Riverside. School programs were also given in the area. i 1 In addition to the formni spring concert, given annually in the Kerckhoff Hull patio, the Bruin Band made some forty appearances during the first semester and played for all the basketball games during the second term. The varsity band was kept quite busy during the year, and one of its biggest achievements was the band tour in the spring. This trip proved to be a wonderful opportunity for the musicians as the tour included appearances all the way from Los Angeles to San Diego. 315 Surrounded by her court is Queen. Judy McKone, crowned by Coach " Red. " JUNIOR PROM Honored guests at the Prom was the All-Opponent Team. Don Shinnick, Margaret O ' Brien. Junior Prom committee co-chairmen were Jiyn Smith and De Anne Field. The court included Loretta McKinney, Stella Nnkadate, Judy, Jackie Harvey and Susie Baker. Don Shinnick won the contest to escort Miss O ' Brien. At the Statler Hotel, dancers swayed to music provided by Carroll Wax. JAMAICAN FAREWELL Dance Chairman Chuck McCrary treats committee members. 317 MID-YEAR OBSERVANCE Honored guest at the mid-year assembly was Chancellor Allen. An inspiring speech was given by Dr. Jesse Randolph Kellems. The importance of alum-ni was emphasized by Harry Longway. f 1 ' 1 ' " ' • ' •.■■■. ' lb ' ' Willnrd Johnson illustrated a point with a " Peanuts " cartoon. Acting as master of ceremonies was Doug Bradley, chairman. Giving the senior address was all-round student Mai Smith. 318 «i lens I m 4 « . ir 4 rfss ««s Co-chairmen George Shenas and Bonnie Clemensen and the committee members, back row I. to v., Ernie Nacif, Skip Keyzers, Al Milner, Bob Gershon, Tony Bellar, Roger Bell, Tony Brubaker; front row, Toby Unruh, Mitzi Gage, Bonnie Williams, Di Ellerbrock, Nancy McCloy, Margie Rothstein, Patty Coltrin and Jicky Clayton who worked together to produce the contests, programs, and events to carry out the week ' s theme. EEK, EEK, IT ' S GREEK WEEK Through the combined efforts of the Greek Week chairmen, Donnie Clemensen and George Shenas, and an enthusiastic committee, a variety of fantastic activities were planned to fill up seven days of fun for the inhabitants of " the rows. " Beginning the week with the traditional banquet, keg rolling contests, chariot races, exchange dinners and " eeks " completed the week-long event. Reigning over the Egad Iliad was Pat Houser and court, Jan Scudder and Shari St. Clair. «i«eii mi Mi fay, liMi Sibr, ' oti, ftjcj y mtests, teVs toe, Getting rid of water-fight frustrations in an approved way. Captain Nick Janise and George Shenas. Sam Thomsen, Roger Bell, Bruce McMaster, Dave Gorton, George Shenas, Les Hartley, and George Murphy. I " 5 A)tiidst the cheering from the sidelines, sororities competed. Eek! Ancient Greece was never like this. ImSH HI K T 1 _ HV. J l P H — H il H » H P l m l A H B nKj H Hk! hbs{ I Fi9 wd H InMyl E I i l li l S12 Escorting Natalie Wood was Mel Wishan. A flurry of excitement at the Ambassador. DUBLIN BALL One of the biggest intercollegiate dances of the season, the Dublin Ball was held this year at the Ambassador Hotel. Co-sponsored by the Freshman and Sophomore Classes, the dance carried with it the u- ual shamrock nn-l shillelanh shinanigans such as the Blarney Stone contest and the Smiling Irishman contest with Natalie Wood crowning the winner. Carrying on for Fall Drive this year were committee members, left to right standing. Barbara Bladholm, Don Saivyer, Betsy Grinnell, Yosh Setogiichi, Prilla Doll, Bob Kaufman, Mary Lee Bailey and, seated, Nancy MacKinnon, Jane Masumura, Judy Ellis, and Jill Ericksmoen. FALL DRIVE Ui (Jis mm, ((i( SPRING DRIVE RALLY spring Drive carried with it this year the theme of " Kick in for the Kids. " The Uni Camp brown bag rally spotlighted the spring sports coaches. Entertainment was provided by band, yell and song leaders. MARDI GRAS II .1 .. (Wfv,, Wi ilGW . ' % - i. hammers, saws, crepe paper and a mass of confusion. i I?: I. : T W i •.-J-,- Tt-a».i ' rf Mapping md a Masquerade Mardi Gras for over 7000 Bruins were members of the executive committee: (back row, I to r) Carrie Phillips, Dick Foster, Sheran Reilly, Jim Carlson, and Dick Wilbur, " R " Stoll, Linda Sader, Barb Cowdrey, Pat Coltrin, Moniqne Ury: f front) Carrie Wynne, Chairman Dick Kitzrow, Nancy McCloy, Melba Newbill. i . Uf ni fen ' " W (III ii ' liifli i m pi ' " r Wi »IOIt u r rvuM The lights go on booths, barkers, and Captain Janise behind bars. The evening ends . . . hoarse barkers, happy people. From a maze of lumber, canvas, crepe paper, and harassed Bruin carpenters, mid-ways of an unequaled splendor and originality lit up to form the ' 57 " Masquerade " Mardi Gras. Getting " hitched, " munching cotton candy, beating the parcoa gate, and dunking pledges were ways in which Bruins gladly kicked in for the kids, since proceeds from the event go to Uni-Cnmp for underprivileged children. Taking in the most money for the kids were sweepstakes and most enjoyable booth winner, the Theta Xi-DG Bowery Show, the Sig Pi hot dog booth, KD taco booth, AOPi-Alpha Sig belt the beer booth, and Twin Pines record booth. The Nisei Bruin- Alpha Phi " Teahouse " and AEPi grotto were the booths judged as best decorated at Masquerade. ■ — ' ■ I— — — I I — I ■■■ " " p .., , Jaync Mansfield . . . " The Girl Can ' t Help It. ' MASQUERADE 1 - 3 A y m. As the food booths sold out and the lines around the show and game booths became impossible, the big crowd moved slowly to the dance floor, where the grand finale to the festive evening .was to take place. In a regal manner beautiful, bountiful Jayne Mansfield wiggled into the spotlight to crown as king of the 1957 Mardi Gras, Captain Knight of the engineering department. The lights dimmed: the show was over. V o 5 L«5 .. t " ! mi tkt CHARTER DAY I ' d mtd kn tk aakj I uwMfr mm m (tftm mtmnt. m m. Dr. Reinhard Kamitz, Charter speaker. Dr. Morrill, Univ. of Minnesota. f Charter day ceremonies are held at UCLA and the other branches of the University annually to commemorate the occasion in March, 1868, when Governor Henry H. Haight signed the enabling act creating a state university. The Charter speaker for the occasion was his Excellency Dr. Reinhard Kamitz, Austria ' s Federal Minister of Fi- nance and one of Europe ' s foremost eco- nomic crperts. A luncheon was held for the guests by the Alumni Association and Dr. and Mrs. Robert Gordon Sproul. The Sir John Adams lecture featured Dr. Howard E. Wilson who spoke on " The Next Educat ion. " ' v : :: . ' . ' ?■ The Religion in Life Week committee included, back row left to right, Les Atkinson, Rosemary Wooldridge, Dick Borun, Les Hartley, Howie Harrison, Dave Pierson and, front row, Lily Kamiya, Chairman Sam Thomsen, Elaine Solomon and Kathy Work who planned religions emphasis in life programs. RELIGION IN LIFE WEEK MODEL UNITED NATIONS Model UN committee members were, front row, Angelica Meyer, George Collins, Tom Kallay, Irv Stolberg, Mary Lou Jost, Lois Kenison, second row, Brian Hoel, Hnl Watson, Lynn Traiger, Gary Foster, Flora Wilson, Joyce Marcus and, back, Jerry Goldstein, Bill Blietz, Pete Notaras, and Dan Stewart. PROJECT INDIA A press conference in Calcutta. Members of the summer 1956 Project India group included (upper left picture) Bill Brown, Lois Kenison, Sam Thomsen, Alan Rosin, Mike Yaki, Jorgine Sachse and Dave Pierson. A large portion of the project mem- bers ' time was spent talking with groups of Indians. Helping the students to understand the Ameri- can way of life and our democratic beliefs, the gro%ip discussed topics ranging from racial discrimination to " what is petting? " Numerous dinners and social functions were also planned to bring the members in contact with the Indian groups. SPRING SING REHEARSALS Kappa Delta and Theta Xi, in mixed division, rehearsing " Summertime. " In men ' s division, the Phis did a ren- dition of " Drums of Phi Delta Theta. " v. ' e { A- I8BI ■ X ' . u: ' % " Soon Ah Will be Done " was sung by the Masonic Affiliates in mi.red. % The Tri Delt women ' s quartet chose to harmonize " Pass the Peace Pipe. " C- Gamma Phi Beta and Sigma Nu, nov- elty division, sang " Rock Island Line. " AOPi, women ' s division, sang a med- ley including " Down in the Valley. " It was " Once in a Lifetime " for Zeta Beta Tau, entered in odd ball. Spring Sing committee members were as follows: front row, Student Ad- visor Bruce McMaster, Toby Unruh, Karen Hawley, Veeva Hamblen, Judy George, Juanita Coleman, Loretta McKinney, Mel Wishan, chairman; Donnie Clemensen, Warren Garfield, Prilla Doll, Val Wallad, and Roger Poyner; third, Al Milner, Kathy Work, Skip Keysers, Nancy Mac Kinnon, Jim Bourne, Hal Davis, and Assistant John Michelmore, Ted Paulson, and Michael Clarke. Guiding the activities of Women ' s Week this year are (seated I to r) Sh aralee Fields, Barbara Cowdrey, Jean Stalker, Pat Coltrin and Jody Chapman. Those standing (I to r) are Ann McFarlin, Carol Di Strasi, Bonnie Hanson, Judy Heinicke, Mary Kingsley, and Mickey McGurk. MY FAIR LADY Using " My Fair Lady " as theme of this year ' s Women ' s Week, AWS attempted to emphasize the woman ' s role on the UCLA campus. The first event in the annual spring affair was the Honorary Luncheon. This was AWS ' way of saying " thank you " to the women who have served UCLA during the past year. At the luncheon were various representa- tives of the fifteen different honor- ary organizations. Among those were (picture at left) Jean Stalker, Jill Ericksmoen, Kay Wehh, Jean Van Buren, and Juanita Coleman. The rest of the week was rounded out by Athletic Day which consisted of a kite flying con- test and a bubble gum blowing contest, a Coop day, and a bridal fashion show in Schoenberg Hall. The highlight of week was the Awards Banquet honoring outstanding women students on campus. 332 With the end of classes and termination of college careers, the busy seniors looked forward to their last big class event, the Aloha Ball. Chatting together before the dance are, standing above: Dan Donlan, Carolyn Alker, Ed Wiseman and, seated left to right. Char Parmley, Dave Fraser, Jan Maupin, Aloha Ball Chairman John Drapeau, and Senior Class Vice-president Sue Pittman. Below, Site and Jan, standing, Carolyn, Class Secretary Char, Jan, Ed, Dan, Sne ayid Char. ALOHA BALL 333 I COMMENCEMENT Elections, Spring Sing, Women ' s Week and then . . . the end of the year. And suddenly the days that seemed to go by so slowly fairly flew along, event after event, until the campus again turned studious for the approaching finals. Stop week stilled the social world, and the library was a desig- nated meeting place for seminaring stu- dents. Blue books and postcards were the appropriate equipment, plus a bit of stored-up knowledge, for the days that followed. For the seniors these were the last few days before their commencement ... a time of solemnity when the well-earned degrees were conferred by Dr. Robert Gordon Sprout. SOCIAL - H I I III ■ ' K I ill III I II II • ■■ . " J I II I. ■iij I I ■iij I I I • 1 1 J « " . I III d III i III I III. ■ I 1 1 1 ■ II I I 1 1 o 1 1 1 1 1 ■ III ■ ■ I. ■ lO II I I ■■U- V. ' " ' I ■ ' ■ ' •■ " ' ■ ' ■ ' ■Mil III! I . ' I I I 1 i ' . ' . ' « ' m %%• m ' u ' m ■ •; : ■ ■ ■ XJkJl B HlJ ■ ■ ■ jOOO SHT ■ ■ ■ lOODd n ■ ■ ■ZjOiQCj IDk ■ ■ ■ IQULMmfa ■ ■ MLjuBDiinr ■ xjOOOO " 301 Ivwwvv.% %•• ' •• • • v. _ " »_» « ■ ■ ■ « ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ . SS A ' ■ ■ ■ a ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■_■■■■■■] ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ M ■ ■ ■ ■ ' ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ m m ■ M ■JfcJI ■ ■ ■ ■ HNr ■ ■ ■ ■ " 30 ■ ■ « ■ mjt ' 2 0000 ! mjCnm ■ Xj lOl ■ » B ' ' m- • •••?• ■ ■ ■ - ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ _■_■ ■ . « rOVVV « K«iS rJIHBI R ' SORORITIES •••••, PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Panhellenic council, a union of all sororities on campus, is very proud of its activities this year. ' With the cooperation of all its members, Panhellenic sponsored such affairs as the faculty dinner. Panhellenic dance, Panhellenic workshop, and the annual Greek ' eek held on campus. The Council is composed of one member of every sorority, although each member of a sorority is a member of the Panhellenic Association. This year ' s Executive Board, composed of officers of Panhellenic Council consists of Pat Dear, president: Mary Olson, secretary; Sally Sutton, treasurer; and Jonna Clark, executive secretary. A name synonymous with Panhellenic is its little sister, the Junior Panhellenic, which is composed entirely of pledges. The junior group, under the direction of President Kathy McClogan. staged its annual banquet at the Riviera Country Club the week before Christmas. The prime purpose of Panhell is the supervision and administration of rushing affairs. This year the smoothness, efficiency, and congeniality with which the rush pro- gram was handled was extremely commendable. Panhellenic broadens it- self in some way every year, and it is with this thought in mind that the organization continues to grow. This year ' s Panhell Council has added lo the history of a group continually striving to better itself. Dixie Lee Anderson IK Margie Elser APA Dixie Graham KA Donna Kirk ZTA Lydia Lend! IK Grace Morehead OM Mary Olson KA0 Joan Rowlings AXfJ Jean Aumon AAH Barbara Ely AOH Joyce Jones IK Mary Ann Lee 0Y Elaine Manco r B Ardys Muus Xn Marty OMoro KA0 Sally Sutton AZ 338 The memhers of the Panhellenic Council this year were (top row, I. to r.) Joyce Jones, Mary Olson, Jonna Clark, Sally Sutton, and Lydia Lendl. On the bottom roiv (I. to r.) are Miss Ruth Coine, Pat Dear, and Mrs. Betty Schumacher, advisor. 339 ALPHA CHI OMEGA A sister u ' ith varied interests and abilities was Prexy Ann Jorgensen. National fame was brought to Bruin Alpha Chi Omegas this year when look-alike sisters, Susan and Caryl Volkmann. competed successfully on a coast-to-coast quiz show, thus proving that attractive college co-eds can also be most intelli- gent. Alpha Chis staged a pledge-active party at Santa Monica ' s Chase Hotel, and the entire membership gathered in the Beverly Hills Hotel with AChiO ' s from the University of Southern California for a formal dance during the Christmas season. Athletic-wise, these women were prominent, too. They competed in in- tramural sports and challenged the Kappa Kappa Garnmas to a football game. The wearers of the lyre-shaped badge in Kerckhoff Hall included Bruin Belles Pat Hastings and Kathleen McCabe. Jackie Skelsey devoted extra-curricular hours to Chimes, while Angle Scellars scheduled her classes and study hours to allow time for both Sabers and Shell and Oar. Others claiming membership in the Crew aux- iliary were Loretta McKinney and Lucinda Clark. Listed on the Wings roster along with the Volkmann twins were Norma Quine, Donna Metzger and Peggy Ruedy. Many other affiliates of this sorority participated in class councils, Men ' s Week program and Rally Comm in addition to supporting fund drives and rallies. Sonyo Alexander Nancy Bader Ginger Bebee Jackie Bredberg Koren Broman Potty Byrne 340 ■ Hilgard ... a touch of modern on the row. try Sue Lind Kathleen McCabe Donna Metzger inne Lubin Loretta AAcKinney Carma Monson le Lukens Nan Mognuson Beverly Moore ijery McBurney Sue Meier Eleanor Neil Sue Olson Eleanor Peters Pot Pinker Norma Quine Joan Rowlings Peggy Ruedy Angie Scellars Sue Schmidt Carol Shollenberger Diane Smith Celina Simpson Carolyn Spicer Jackie Skelsey Ellen Sutton Sue Skiles Beadie Sutton Carolyn Von Gorder Judy Webb Sylvia Vaughn Terri White Caryl Volkmann Morgie Wilson Susan Volkmann Stephanie Witt 341 ALPHA DELTA PI Leaving the ' ' presidential suite " to join June brides is Donna Bordwell. Alpha Delta Pis shone through a whirl of activities, ranging from house to per- sonal achievements. Joining the ATO ' s, they received the second place award in Spring Sing, and they also won the sweepstakes trophy in Mardi Gras when they joined the Theta Xis to put on a Bowery Show. Other events like the Initiation formal at the Beverly Hilton, the big Founders Day banquet in May with the SC chapter, and the traditional Diamond Ball in the spring will always be remem- bered. Exchanges like the Sock Hop with the Delts and the pizza party with the Theta Delts were squeezed into a busy schedule. Twenty-eight enthusiastic new pledges took to the mountains when they ditched with the Delta Sigs. Members of the Kerckhoff cluster included Soph Class Secretary and Spur Lou Miranda; Donna Smith. Sabers prexy; Trolls Pat Farmer, Gail Deverman, Margi Eischen. and Doris Anderson. Bruin Belles were Sue Boyles, Pat Lane, and Rosemary Rau. Patricia Farmer Mary Ann Farmer Barbara Farrell Joan Furst Rondi Gousted Virginia Hess Nancy Harmon June Hills Jeanette Harris Lori Housemar Shirley Henrikson Ruth Howard (lifCCfisni Annette Anderson Betty Borskey Ann Britton Jean Auman Donno Bordwell Liz Buchenau June Barlow Susan Boyles Sorah Buffinger Gail Deverman Marilyn Du Bois Sandy Elliot f ' 1 M 5 342 It s a long walk Kp, up, up the steps at SOS. Ilthy Jones Dorian Lester e Kinney JoAnn Lockelt Klingensmith Daviana Lundy Page McDonald Ann McFarlin Connie McKjnIey Lou Mironda Sheryl Mummert Sharon Murphy Pat Nelson Nova Nicolson Sonja Popovac Linda Weisbrod Lois Wendland Nancy Wi 343 A modern exterior, grey and black, at 632. ALPHA EPSILON PHI AE Melindo Adelson Hedy Alkow Renee Alturo licipalion filshite ititli tk H-aiinual 10 llouni jirls acli ' appnifii and Maf allairs. Beriislfin Rwlielle iaIlaJ. Adelson, Barbara Eisendrath Sandy Freeman Judy Guttmon Barbara Ka Judy Ellis Leoh Gerber Carole Harris Goil Kahn Judy Feldman Horlene Goldstein Ann Harris Norma Kap. Ellen Fetlerman Betty Greenstein Sylvia Jonger Harriet Kea :y ten Ji iftcy («fl G ie Klein E ndy Lortin E 344 AEPhis began the year by adding a trophy to their collection for active par- licipalion in Hillel. The social season started with a formal at the Beverly Wilshire in honor of the pledges. It will be a long time before exchanges with the Zeta Beta Taus and Kappa Sigmas will be forgotten. In April, the bi-aniuial Charity Ball was held at the Ambassador Hotel, the proceeds going to ■Mount Sinai Well Baby Clinic. A rollicking time was had while building the Homecoming Hoat with Pi Lambda Phi. Working on Soph Council was Valerie ' allad. The vice president of the Junior Class was Betty Greenstein. Other girls active in the council were Ina Steinberg and Adria Peake. AEPhis also appeared in Senior Class Council; they were Renee Altura, Lennie Schreiber, and Marcia Cherniss. Flora Vt ' ilson and Phyllis Wise participated in AWS affairs. Wing Fritzi Sternhill was on Rally Conim with Judy Richter and Paula Bernstein. Trolls were Judy Feldman, Nancy Keen, Renee Altura, Rita Seller, Rochelle Harris, and Betty Greenstein. Spurs included Judy Ellis and Val . Wallad. Mortar Board Ellen Smith was on Panel of Americans with Melinda Adelson. Adrian Zolkover, Flora Wilson and Alpha Lambda Delta Rayna Mayer. Leading the house in a successful year- was active sister Nancy Keen. Goil Ufi Nomo Hornet iv fc) :y Keen Jane Leanse Lynn Phillips Dale Rosenthal Barbara Sher Mncy Keen Gail Levitt Judy Redler Diane Roth Suzy Silberberg te Klein Ethel Montag Judy Richter Lennie Schreiber Martha Sirncoe ndy Laftin Ellie Peo ' h ,n 1 1 •] -V ' ■.■■senbe fg Rita Seller Sandy Skadron Joan Weiss Gwen Wolkow Phyllis Wise Norma Young Flora Lee Wilson Adrian Zolkover 345 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Sue Steffen vtixed leading her house with zany activities of the Trolls. In between cleaning Instant-Rise bread dough off the front door and keeping the god of the fountain painted a sparkling " Little Boy " blue, the Alpha Gams still managed to find time to do an amazing amount of vital activities. Officers were Prexy Sue Steflen. ably assisted by Bree Etter and Gloria Jordan. Socially instrumental was Gloria GeBauer. Alpha Gam ' s gift to pulchritude was Homecom- ing queen finalist Gloria Jordan. A mad. mad social program included such activities as the Initiation party in sunny Palm Springs, a pledge party with the impossible theme of " Come As You Would If You Happen To Be Resident Of The Lovely Hamlet of Bohemia. " and the winter formal held at the Hollywood Knicker- bocker Hotel. Before Christmas, they held a tree-trimming party wuth dates. Escorts were also present. Important people on campus included Mary Sue Davis, publicity chairman of Men ' s Week Soap Box Derby and AWS Philanthropy Chair- man Joanne Ruckman. Finding time for Trolls were Margie Elser, Doris Wiese, Ginger Hinshaw. Sue Steffen. Gloria GeBauer and Ann Cordes. Spurs held Anne Turner and Margit Chiriaco as members. Bev Turmel was active on So Cam. All in all. the Alpha Gams could enter this year in among their past successful records. Morgir Chir a CO Ann Cordes Margaret Elser BregetJe Etter Gloria GeBauer Morlene Goldsmith Diane Hodson Judith Hopkins Linda Jordan Frances Kitchel w Pauline Chi rioco Gini Dolby Janice Engel Chris Fossom Lois Gleinn Beverly Hawley Janice Hoffman Marilyn Ingram Gloria Jordan Pot Lambert BililfltieWc Sue Clork Mary Sue Dovis Rose Engrave Linda Gage Fredlyn Godell Virginia Hinshaw Sandra Hon Jane Jackson Anita Korlsson Suzanne Lang hw LULJL 346 Hilgard . . . with an inviting patio entrance. Lynch Marian Sue Maricle Caroline Phillips Linda Pyle lo Marie McKinnon Ann Morrow Jolene Plagge Pinky Randel erta Morek Goil Pearson Morgorie Polk Sandra Rctner Murlo Rickord Jo-Ann Smyth Lynne Rohrer Shirley Spencer Joanne Ruckmon Frances Steele Sue Sfeffen Carolyn Trever Jan Strutt Beverly Turmell Penelope Thompson Ruth Ann Turner Muriel Voughan Jo West Patricia White Doris Wiese Kathy Willioms Mary Ann Zeman 347 i I ■te 894. Hilgard . . . the corner home of the AOPts. Marjorie Anderson Pamela Andrus Abigail Arnold Par Averill Judy Blasdell Ann Boofdman Sue Bose Dorothy Brown Glenda Cotlin Jody Chapmon Ce Ce Clark Donnie Clement.- Donnie Coltrin Pat Coltrin Betfy Covinglon Thelmo Culberson Cothy Davis Nina Day Par Dear Nancy DeGenner Gretchen Ellis Barbara Ely Karen Freeberg Gail Grohom Bonnie Hansen Dani Henninger Lynn Jensen 348 Margie Anderson kept busy with the house and her education projects. ALPHA OMICRON PI Activities around the AOPi house this year included entering the Homecom- ing parade- holding a pledge-active party called Jamaica Jubilee, plus a date dinner and hashers ' party. The Candlelight and Roses Ball gave UCLA members a chance to get together with their sisters from SC. Christmas brought a formal and a tree-trimming party. Bringing honor to the house was Ann Boardman. both Homecoming and Junior Prom queen finalist. Patty Coltrin was Christmas Sing chairman. Greek Week secretary and on Mardi Gras committee; Cece Clark was Greek Week queen contest chairman, while Donnie Clemensen chairmaned the Week in addition to being Spring Sing publicity head and So Cam office manager. Gail Graham was Election Board secretary and Thelma Culverson, Daily Bruin Magazine page editor. Daily Bruin fashion editorship went to Pat Strang. Mr. Hairy Legs chairman. In Trolls were Patty Dear. Pat Coltrin. Pat Patterson and Dorothy Brown. The Spurs claimed Gail Graham and Tony Yarrow; Jody Chapman was chosen by Chimes. Model Josie was the choice of Donnie Coltrin. while many other APOis preferred to work on Southern Campus or as ASUCLA secretaries. Nancy Jewel Joan Knifley Sandy Lundberg Lois Lundwall Joan Maring Lois AAotteson Janie Mayer Eva Meyer Joan Murphy Nancy NickrroM Nancy Oliver Pot Patterson Marie Reeve Carlo Regalato Jackie Rimel Pot Robinson Norma Shannon Pat Strang Bonnie Suttles Barbara Wells Valerie White Jeanne Wilhelm Bonnie Williams Kaye Zopelis 34 ALPHA PHI Practice teacliing at Nursery school keeps Prexy Carol Essert very busy. To outline activities whk-h have led to outstanding achievements for Alpha Phi. mem- bers began the current year with a retreat held at.Idyhvild resort. There they dated the Syracuse Ball plus an initiation dance at the Bel-Air Hotel and also decided to give year-round support to the Cardiac Fund Drive, On display at the conclave was a trophy the house had won last year for second place in the Women ' s Division of Spring Sing. Special recognition was given to Rosemary Wooldridge. ASUCLA vice president, who held memberships in Cal Club. Mortar Board. Trolls, and also was winner of the Religious Conference Scholarship. Marilyn Lewis, Claranne Johnson and Katie Blick- hahn were tapped for Prytaneans. Kathy Work was vice-prexy of the UCLA Women ' s Press Club, a member of Cal Club. Chimes and Trolls. Janie Fahay starred in the Homecoming Show and was a Bruin Belle with Bev MeAloney, Marti Davis and Janice BeleaK the chairman. Soph Sweetheart Betty Tipton was Greek W ek secretary. Marge Akervold Sally Bagby Par Baldwin Abigail Barton Marjorie Bauer Janice Beleal Merilyn Bellah Sue Brooks Barbara Boykin Jane Brister Anne Cobery Janet Crompton Barbara Crow Gloria Darnall Mariho Davis Carol Essert Jane Fahay Marilyn Fricker Mitzi Gage Toni Gavian Mary Lou Glass Carol Grander Evelyn Hacker Barbara Hearn 350 Ivy and colonial architecture at 71 A Hilgard, Judy Hendrix Heather Hicks-Beoch Mavis Janssen Nancy Kerr Miche Kropski Barbara Little Bev McAloney Betty McCoy Margo Miller Joanne Morrison Julie Nighman Nancy Plumb Susan Ray Gloria Ruhl Celia Seddon Melinda Sherry Sally Simpson Carolyn Tausch Betty Tipton Marylou West Mary Wilson Judy Wood Carolyn Wynne 351 ALPHA XI DELTA Gretchen Kambeitz, Delia Phi Upsilon prexy, is active in Rally Committee. Trophy winning occupied much of the Alpha Xi Deltas " time as they walked off with the Spring Blood Drive trophy and the first place award among the living groups for the Homecoming float they built with the Zetes. An Initiation dance was followed with the pledge " Jungle Jive " ' party. A Christmas formal was held at the Beverly Hilton, and a tree-decorating party concluded the major events of the fall semester. The annual Rose Formal was given in the spring, and dur- ing the year were scattered exchanges, serenades and date dinners. There were five Trolls, three Spurs, a Chime, four members in Shell and Oar. five Wings, and four Sabers to represent Alpha Xi Delta. Peggy Sloan was a finalist in the Phi Tau Mermaid contest. The quartet sang in the Olio Show, Men ' s Week, and in Spring Sing. Betty Ross had a featured part in " The Crucible, " while another Alpha Xi, Joyce Ruckman. participated in the Homecoming Show. Others making their mark in campus activities were Connie White who served on the AWS Exec Board as art and posters chairman, Barbara Barclay, Junior Class project chair- man and Brooke Tompkins. Mardi Gras publications chairman. Three Sophomore Sweethearts and three of the Alpha Lambda Deltas were members of Alpha Xi Delta. iw tanning folyn lopbm :ry (oy lorrfl i ' ii Wawtto Nancy Allen Barbara Barclay Jo Brophy Marlene Attenborough Jean Bluder Lois Brown Oiano Atwoter Chick Bright Arlene Brown SS2 886 Hilgard ... a recent change to the modern. ron Lonning Ann MacPherson Donna Motrhews Doris Nelson Christine Pouios Betty Ross Margaret Shay Morjorie Temples Julie Turner olyn Lapham Charmaine Mark Diana Molsteod Leo Postorelli Carlo Rausch Joyce Ruettgers Peggy Sloan Gin! Thompson Gay Vaughan ry Kay Lommel Modelrne Martin Par Morthland Sharon Paggeot Hanno Rettig Joyce Ruckman Judy Smith Brooke Tompkins Connie White rio Monefta Judy Miller Donna Neister Carole Petal Carol Reifsnyder Marie Salvinger Dnrlenp Tnoq Suzanne Tucker Anne Williams 353. All around athlete Joann Johnson is in nursing besides being prexy. Alpha Delta Chis gathered to exchange ideas. ALPHA DELTA CHI The Alpha Delta Chis got off to a fast start this year with a get- together with their alums for an active-alumnae retreat at the be- ginning of the fall semester. Keeping up with the general campus spirit, the sorority entered into Homecoming with great enthusiasm and then underlined their singing talents in the spring semester by entering a quartet in Spring Sing. With the advent of Mardi Gras, Alpha Delta Chis constructed an attractive booth. Along the sorority line, they had the honor of hostessing the national con- vention at their UCLA chapter. To top it all ofl, the whole group took to the mountains for a week-end snow social which was heart- ily enjoyed by everyone who attended. Marilyn Larson, Diane Ward. J oanne Lindsey, Lorie Hemm, Susan Dally, and Dawn Malcolm spent many extra-curricular hours in activities around Kerckhoff Hall. Carena Adams Allison Bennetf Elizabeth Consfantion Susanna Dolly Annette Eades Roberta Imbach Joann Johnson Marilyn Larson Joanne lindsey Irene Lopez Down Malcolrn Diane Nystrom Karen Roselond Janice Stoyboldt Audrey Steele Charlotte Stewort Diane Word 354 Alpha Kappa Alphas enjoyed a successful year. Vivian Credille wishes she had more time to dance, play tennis and read. Alpha Kappa Alphas ' big event of the fall semester was the annual Thanksgiving dance, the Turkey Trot. With the arrival of the holi- day season, AKA ' s got together again for a Christmas dance. In the spring, much enthusiasm from the group was centered around a Mardi Gras booth. They did take off some time, however, from the many Spring Sing rehearsals to plan their festive Spring formal. Various members of the sorority spent a good deal of hours around Kerckhoff Hall. Rochelle Williams and Ingle Luster worked to- gether in Phrateres. Panel of Americans member Eleanor Ellis was the panel board chairman of the UCLA delegation to the Camp Hess Kramer Conference of Human Relations and also in the Sociology Club along with Pat Waters. Valerie Fulks. Yvonne Payne, Anita Lidell and Marjorie Plummer added their pep to campus activities. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA fi " Virgie Banks Janita Bornetf Emily Beoird Anita Boone Vivian Credille Morion Demon Eleanor Ellis Fouslina Floyd Valerie Fulks Gwen Hole Virginia James Anita Liddell Ingle Luster Choron Martin Annette May Yvonne Payne Josephine Pearre Margie Plummer Barbara Sadler Rhae Tate Mary Tiller Par Waters Eloise Webb Kothryn White 355 Activity-minded members relax for a moment. CHI ALPHA DELTA Shizuko Akasaki Jean Aoki Aiko Bulsumyo Ruth Fujioka Teruko Funai Gloria Hatchimonji Tokoko Hirano Jean Hirasuna Arlene Hori Kozuko Hori Sharlene Horiuchi Barbara Huen Jano Iwosaki Kazuko Iwai Agnes Kajtoka Hiroko Kowta Ethel Kuramitsu Bacbara Meda Toshi Matsuhara Michiko Matsuhofa Kikuko Murakami ££££££ :}5 President Janet Tamura was recipi- ent of a Baptist Student Fellowship. Chi Alpha Deltas started off a busy year with two rushing teas in September, closely followed by a pledge presentation which included a dinner and dance. November found the Chi Alpha Deltas busy with plans for a Sports Night and Sadie Hawkins dance. During the holi- day season the sorority held a festive Alum Christmas party which put everyone in the spirit for Santa Claus. After finals the girls agreed that a snow trip was the best way to recuperate. Both an informal and a formal initiation took place early in the second semes- ter, followed by a charter day banquet. Mardi Gras enthusiasm was climaxed with a flower booth. Honoring June graduates, they got together for a Grad party. Along with preparing a Thanksgiving basket for a needy family, the group gave their aid to many projects. Miyoko Murakami Jayne Nagomi Stella Nokadate Yoshiko Nakohiro Margaret Nakai Grace Nakato Susan Nokayama Jane Naki Kay Nishinakc Sakiko Ogi Momoyo Ohara Amy Okamoto Nancy Okawauchi Joy Oshiki Nancy Oyama Akiko Sumi Keiko Takeda Jeanne Takido Jonef Tamura June Tsukido Helen Yomada 357 CHI OMEGA It was off to the mountains to Inky Nelson ' s cabin to get to know the new pledges and to plan ahead for the coming year. Starting off the social season with the annual fall Initiation dance at the Beverly Hills Hotel, the ChiO ' s then proceeded to the roaring Prohibition party given by the pledges. The holidays brought the traditional Christmas cocktail party followed in the spring by the spring Initiation dance and Spring formal. On campus ChiO ' s were busy: Carol Bartlett was executive secretary of Homecoming; Jill Eriksmoen was secretary of Fall Drive; and DeAnne Field was secretary to both the vice president and Junior Prom co-chairman. Karen Hawley was selected to act as veep for the Freshman Class. Spur officers were Karen Flinick. president, and Jill Eriksmoen, secretary. Chimes claimed Dixie Sorenson and Carol Bartlett while Johnna Moore was in Mortar Board. Five dishonorable Trolls were Chris Rotsel, Ardis Muus, Johnna Moore, Carol Bartlett and Dixie Sorenson. The ChiO ' s spent a very successful and fun-packed year. President. Chris Rotsel led the Chi Omegas through a fun-packed year. Barbara Bladho m Barbara Clark Dorothy Currul Pat Ferguson Adrienne Fostinis Dori Godding Ann Harlow Margaret Hoymi Priscilla Born Sue Clayton Rosemcrie Di Stefano DeAnne Field Lynn Franklin Pot Green Peggy Hart Corolee Hurley Charlene Bunch Chris Cochrane Joan Eckart Shorlena Field Betty Geis Lois Hallinen Vivian Havens Jackie Johnson Dixie Carnes Marcia Crowell Jill Eriksnnoen Karen Flink Ardy Gianera Ann Hommargren Karen Hawley Key Kasel Ann Alexander Deborah Allen Carol Bartlett r: h rt ft KioT.-fl Long ' liiingjlcfl 358 708 Hilgard . . . and a new addition for Chi O ' s. Itbora Kielsmeier Unnine Klamm rci Lang Livingston Carolyn McBride Carolina Martin Sue Morse Sally Oman Barbara Prior Chis Rotsel Linda Swonson Nancy McCloy Morylyn Mortin Joan Mrazek Dione Page Sue Quorness Joan Sissel Yvonne Taylor Mary Sue McDermott Ann Moore Ardis Muus Janis Perry Colleen Quinn Dixie Sorenson Dion Vail Judy McKone Johnno Moore Mary Nord Cynthia Pinson Jean Riley Carolyn Smyser Jo Wilson Marilyn Wood Margie Woodward Roberta Woolever 359 Fay Michalsky returned to school in the fall after a visit to Acapidco. Marilyn Adams Joanne Allen Marge Anthony Morilyn Barbour DELTA DELTA DELTA The Tri Delts doubled up on everything this year, two proving to be the lucky number for this sorority. They finished up the spring ' 56 semester with two first places in Spring Sing, Women ' s Division and Quartet, and for the second year in a row had a biffy at Uni Camp. Marilyn George returned again to the Camp Board and Carolyn Thomas acted as counsellor. This year began with two Tri Delts in ASUCLA elected offices: Carolyn Thomas took her place as AWS vice president and Janet Weberg was Freshman secretary. Not only that, but the group was represented twice on the Homecoming court with Sharon O ' Mally and Lee Peterson. Activities during the year included winning a first place in volley- ball with the Phi Psis. building a Homecoming float with the Delts and having an egg throwing booth for Mardi Gras with the Fijis. The annual Initiation dance was held at the Hilton Hotel. Seen often around Kerckhoff Hall were Lois Kenison, Cal Club. Project India; Marilyn George. Homecoming exec committee, Alum Relations chairman; Sharon O ' Mally, song leader; Carolyn Thomas. Chimes prexy; Glenda Stewart, Mortar Board; Janet Underwood. AWS social chairman, and many other Trolls. Wings, Chimes, Spurs, Anchors, and six lovely princesses. Judy Friedrich Marilyn George Marsha Horfer Delores Hatton Janette Hatton Kathleen Holden Annette Kanave | Lois Kenison Pat Klein bb )fi HcCorili bfMonm 360 A new parking area helped Tri Delts at 862, Joan Lamar Lyn McCorkle Kay Martin Dean Mason Fay Micholsky Judy Nash Angie Norwood Ellen Olivieri Sharon O ' Malley Carol Patterson Barbara Payne Rita Pengilly Christine Peter Carol Peterson Lee Peterson Sheran Reilly Nancy Rude Linda Sader Dot Schley Nancy Sproul Sally Stewart Virginia Strong Betty Stutsman Pat Tabor Joanne Tannahill Carolyn Thomas Janet Underwood Toby Unruh Gail Vos Becky Walker Maureen Walsh Judy Webb Janet Weberg Barbara Welzenboch Midge Wilde Sua Ellen Wylie 361 DELTA GAMMA The year began with a bang for the DeUa Gammas when Isabelle Carlson was chosen Delt queen and Homecoming queen; Kay Hughes was Izzie ' s fresh- man attendant. The Sigma Nus named Janice Brown as one of their ' hite Rose princesses. The Dee Gees were more than well represented in campus activities. Sandy Rexrode served as president of Mortar Board; Judy Robbins and Barbara Perkins were tapped for Chimes, and Barbara was elected vice- president. Nancy Ferguson and Georgine Johnson donned the white uniforms of the Spurs, and Georgine also became the politician of the house when she was elected Sophomore vice-prexy. Joining the Shell and Oar activities was Lyn Pease. The Air Force interested Mary Lois Thome. Sallie Gilmore, Joan Slayden, and Nancy McLaughlin who were active in Wings. Judy Robbins was on Student Judicial Board, and Winnie Alker was a Bruin Belle. One of the highlights of the year was a Phi Delta Theta Christmas formal at the Hilton in addition to two initiation dances and a spring formal. For the fourth year they won the Men ' s Week trophy for the most dads present at the Show. With Mary Lois Thome as captain, the DG ship was guided efficiently. Carol Ackerman Carolyn Alker Winifred Alker Karen Allabough Marion Ashlock Patricia Bergren Barbara Bloine Ginger Brothers Janice Brown Nancy Buckley Diane Byron Isabelle Carlson Jollee Chambers Patty Clemence Joanne Coombs Karen Foil Nancy Ferguson Sallie Gilmore Grelchen Hall Mory Heacock Carrie Hoerger Carol Sue Holton Kay Hughes Mary Jefferos Georgine Johnson Morcia Kraft Denise La Zansky Donna Lewis Jane Lightfoot Ann Lightbody Bess McGonn Mary Alice Mcintosh 362 652 Hilgard ... a cool, shaded front entrance. Nancy McLaughlin Mary Ellen McNeil Morcia Mathews Lynn Merkel Ann Millikan Margie Nelson Sally Nevin Joanne Normanly Mary Jane Novell Carol O ' Connor Gladys Marie Osburn Nancy Paladino Evelyn Pease Barbara Perkins Sandra Rexrode Evelina Rice Judy Robbins Joan Slcyden Carolyn Speedie Donna Koy Spector Sharon ST. Clair Joan Thomas Mary Lois Thome Louisa Tripeny r-Joncy Tritt Potty Ulrich Jo Ellen Van Horn Joan Ward Lynne Wieman Mchlon Wilkinson Kathy Wine 363 DELTA PHI EPSILON DPhiE prexy was Sandy Perilmuter, Alpha Lambda Delta past president. 558 Glenrock . . . the lovely apartment of DPhiE. . 364 DPhiE ' s a(tivi[y-]ia(kefl year also included w iniiino; one of the roveted awards of Homeioming . . . thai being the trophy for the most beautiful float in the 1956 parade. The sorority teamed up with Alpha Epsilon Pi fra- ternity in order to produce the award-winning masterpiece. Among the many and varied activities of the Delta Phi Epsilon calendar was a fall pledge dance, " One Enchanted Evening. " which was held at the Reverlv Hilton Hotel. Every year the sorority holds a spring formal which is naturally referred to as " It Happens Every Spring. " The Hillel Vaudeville Show and Hillel Purim Carnival kcjjt everyone busy. But there were still a few hours left over to devote to the drives, projects and general activities of the campus. Among these was Mardi Gras which took a spot on the spring semester agenda for DPhiE ' s. Initiates were honored by a banquet at Bit of Sweden. Between semesters the sisters got together to plan for the coming term, de- ciding what was to appear on the busy schedule: e eryone agreed that the retreat was most successful. Kerckhofif Hall claimed some of the members of the group. Marilyn Tukeman and Diane Picovsky found themselves in the Coliseum very early on Saturday mornings doing some " busy work " for Rally Committee, while Roselyn Spitzer represented the house as Soph Sweetheart. Rona Adorns Sue Evons Ida Lee Fox Judy Bilski Naome Feder Sandy Frazin Ruth Bizar Irene Feibilman Beverly Friend Elaine Burdman Lorraine Feingold Diane Garber Roberta Gold Margie Horwitz Elaine Komorrow Roberta Myers Tessa Rosenberg Leslie Sklar Marilyn Tukeman Roberta Goldstein Sandra Jocoby Elinor Lorins Sandra Perilmuter Sally Soffren Judy Sousa Deane Wassermon Sherri Gunther Sandra Kaplan Lora Morris Diane Picovsky Delnes Simkin Roselyn Spitzer Judy Willtns Lois Hirsch Fradelie Kotzow Myron Mundnl Raelaine Robins Sheila Sirkin Jackie Stein Sharron Zollotucher 365 DELTA ZETA The DZ ' s were concerned with a lot of M ' s this year . . . Mistletoe, Moonlight. Magic and Mood. At least these were the names of two of the DZ ' s social events held. The first was Mistletoe Magic, the annual Christmas formal held at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. The second was Moonlight Mood, their spring formal. Of course the DZ ' s had other activities. They also held an Election Open House with Acacia and their annual Pledge-Active party. They teamed up with the Kappa Alpha ' s for their Homecoming float. This was not the only field the DZ ' s entered into. DZ members Nancy Omelianovitch, Orientation chairman. Shay Hathcock. Junior Class secretary, Joy Sellstrom. Intramurals chairman, and Sall y Sutton. Panhellenic treasurer entered into the public life on campus. Other activity and service minded members were Di Ellerbrock. Mortar board member. Sue Rowe and Beth Bender, Anchors, and Marion Miller and Shay Hathcock who worked for Rally Committee. Of course no organization is complete without a few zany Trolls as Ginny Lass, Bettie Hanstein. and April Hathcock. Such exploits mark the DZ tradition. Marcia Bryant, elementary educa- tion major, guided Delta Zetas, Carol Allen Betz Aultman Beverly Baker Judy Barger Beth Bender Barbara Bierman Barbara Biwerse Sharon Blakely Marcia Bryant Rachel Cadwolcder Victoria Clarke Karen Clarkln Carolyn DeRenzo Liz Dick Diano Ellerbrock Pamela Gale Nancy Gimmy Lois Hall April Hothcock Shay Hathcock Joyce Hayes Florence Hoys Morion Hertel Barbara Hiam Carol Hewlett Linda Johnston Liz Jones Dee Knapp Ginny Loss Carol Lindeman Pat Mannatt Joyce Mortin 366 DZ ' s at 824- Hilgard went for a modern touch. Nan AAillage Marion Miller Elaine Neilson June Oakes Dee Ogden Linda O ' Day Barbara Parker Carol Patton Priss Pohlmann Rose Provon Eleana Rednnond Phil Reed Barbara Riedel Barbara Roesner Sue Rowe Lyn Ruenz Lynne Schochner Joy Sellstrom Carol Sickels Sally Ann Srr Carol Snyder Joon Stroh Sandra Stuart Sally Sutton Lido Swaney Carol Taylor Sheryl Ulrich Mary Jane Upton Janice Van Niman Barbara Wagner Nancy Walter June Wesson Loretta Wood 367 GAMMA PHI BETA Gamma Phis not only planned many social events this year but they also spent much of their time in philanthropic work. The chapter sponsored Harry Belafonte at the Greek Theater last summer and sent the profits to the Gamma Phi Beta local philanthropy at the Good Samaritan Hospital. House awards and individual awards have also been presented. The pledges won first prize for their banner slogan. The two scholarship awards presented each semester by the alumnae were awarded to Judy Flint for highest scholarship and to Glenda Mungerson for most improved scholarship. The Gamma Phis, however, did not become drudges to study and charity. Their Big- Little Sister party at Chinatown was a tremendous success. Their retreat at the beach. Pledge-Active party, and especially the now traditional Orchid Ball and Crescent dance were presented with lots of enthusiasm. The Gamma Phis were represented by such people as Karen Boundy, Judy Flint. Joni Mulder, Carol Waite. Janice IMaupin, and Sue Sonneborn, who were active in all events on campus. Recipient of the AWS Leadership Awanl was President Ebba Tinglof. Joanna Cressman Marilyn Dice Carol Crosby Bernice Doyle Marilyn Decker Judy Flint Janice Delp Dionna Gilmore Cynthia Gorman Jean Hogan Kothy Kern Joan Hamilton Mary Ann Jergens Barbara Ktink Ann Henderson Marcia Johnson Renee Loufer Mnry Liz Henderson Laurie Jordan Jola Lehds Jeoiie lorit EIqiw Mm Marie Bell Karen Boundy Linda Bergsleinsson Ann Bradley Jeanette Bigler Shirley Brighton 368 " M £ z f 616 Hilgard . . . at the top of the nororitij row. (ST. Mi Jeanie Loriiz Janice Maupin Glenda Mungerson Mary Rasmussen Sharon Ryan Marie Strickland Gail McDonough Barbara Miller Marcia Northbrook Dorothy Rowlings Sue Sonneborn Debbie Strobel Eloine Monca Carolyn Moore Marilyn Percival Helen Rohrer Ina Claire Sparks Gail Swengel Annette Marsh Joni Mulder Georgie Postalou Mary Ann Russ Mary Stewart Sharon Thome Toni Wikoff Judy Williamson Eleanor Wilson 369 736 Hilgard . . . built around a central patio. Barbara Barf Joanne Broeren Patricia Currey Georgeanne Bien Beverly Bruen Bretta Dietrick Kathy Brewen Sylvia Chase Jean Doran Nancy Dv yer Karol Elling Susan Fishburn DeElda Fitzgerald Ann Grishav Julie Frazier Margaret Gulled Anita Glynn-Davies Sandra Henley Judith Hoffman Patricia Kelter Peggy Koche Christ a Holt Judith Kerr Karen Koontz Virginia Jackson Lorna Kiech Donna Lawson Sandra Leek Joan Lewis Louise Lokey lane Iti 370 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Homecoming queen finalist Pamela Pearson wielded the Thetas ' gavel. Busy as ever, the Thetas wound up another year of activities and honors. They entered the Homecoming float race with the Beta Theta Pis and held their annual Christmas formal with the Phi Gamma Deltas. These enthusiastic girls proved to be well rounded as they won the Intramural sweepstakes trophy along with being Intramural badminton and volleyball champions. Individual members in campus ac- tivities included AnnGrishaw and Phyllis McMeen, Chimes ; Marie Van Pelt onAWS Board; and Sylvia Chase, Daily Bruin society editor. In the beauty parade were Pam Pearson and Sandy Powers, Homecoming queen finalists, Marty O ' Mara, Delta Sig Dream Girl, and Judy Kerr, Christa Holt, and Joanne Broeren, Bruin Belles. Fashion Board members were Sandy Vachon, Jeanne Doran, and Pat Currey. Add- ing a humorous note were Trolls Barbie Bart, Sandy Powers, Karol EUing, Dee Fitzgerald, and Marty O ' Mara. On Uni Camp Board were Judy Pickard and Ann Grishaw, while Judy Kerr, Sandy Powers, and Barbie Bart joined them as coun- sellors. Sylvia Chase, a Spur, was also a member of the UCLA Women ' s Press Club, and Beverly Bruen was elected secretary of the English honorary, Chi Delta Pi. Barbie Bart and Phyllis McMeen, song leaders, livened up the games. Jane McCleave Barbara Maddock Vickie Miller Kathleen McColgan Marilyn Mann Patricia Morgan Phyllis McMeen Deanna Medby Stevely Moss Linda Murdock Mary E. Olson Barbara Petterson Judy Rudolph Joan Thompson Sandra Vachon Sue Nissen Myrtle O ' Mara Judith Pickard Arlene Schultz Sylvia Tomlin Morie Van Pelt Judith Oliver Pamela Pearson Dora Lee Rhodes Lynne Schultz Margaret Torley Sharon Ward Betty Werner 371 KAPPA DELTA Writing a Sigma Chi at Oklahovia A M is a pastime of Vina Keysor. Riding the crest of the social wave were Kappa Dehas under the leadership of Vina Keysor. Events included an Initiation dance at the Huntington-Sheraton, a Diamond-Dagger dinner dance, active-pledge " Moonshine " party. Christmas open house for family and friends, and the White Rose formal. Winning house honors were the KD quartet who were finahsts in the Olio Show and sang at AWS Orien- tation, Homecoming queen tryouts, and other campus events. Bev Mattson was se- lected as AFROTC princess, and Wanda Shannon reigned as Cross and Crescent girl of Lambda Chi. Carol Jones was a member of Bruin Belles. As usual KD ' s had a taco booth at Mardi Gras and entered Spring Sing, having won first place in the Novelty Division with the Kappa Sigmas the year before. Editing Southern Cam- pus this year was Kathe Knope; Linda Levene was engravings editor; and OCB Chairman Mina Balls, contracts manager. All three are in PiDE. Organization edi- tor was Sally Haselton and photo editor, Molly Brown. Sue Pittman was Senior Class vice-prexy, president of Trolls, and a member of Mu Phi Epsilon. KD ' s claimed presidencies of Anchors in Mona Johnson, OMS, Jean Averre, and Alpha Chi Delta with Sally Clendenin. Thirty-six KD ' s were in major campus activities. • Noncy Asmus Nancy Bodgley Nancy Bull Joan Averre Mina Balls Joan Bundy Jean Averre Molly Brov ' n Sue Butler Jeannette Cahoon Ginny Cowen Jean Goff Sally Clendenin Gwen Fowler Shirley Goodwin Nancy Cover Marionne Gidlof Virginia Grabou Dixie Graham Sally Haselton Sue Hollingworth Mono Johnson Nancy GroTh Barbara Herrick Nancy Hoffknecht Pat Johnson Mary Kay Hamilton Virginia Hirst Sharon Holm Carol Jones A lanai and patio characterize 800 Hilgard. Jamy Kerimly Vina Keysor " Kathe Knope Gail Leatart Linda Levene Elone Lindesmith Sharon Linn Betty Liuzzi Kay McCampbell Marsali McDonald Phyllis Moore Susan McMahon Monica Myers Beverly Mottson Barbara Nelson Rosemary Nichols Sue Pittmon Joan O ' Brien Nancy Rees Virginia Phelcn Bonnie Reufer Barbara Scott Joan Stanton Shelby Williams V anda Shannon Peggy Such Nancy V hite Carol Stadley Joan Williams Anne Whitfield 373 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Activities, activities and then even some more activities kept the Kappas busy this year. The season started off with the SAE ' s and the Kappas hosting a Christmas formal. Then the members joined the Theta Delts in planning their Homecoming float. Spring Sing. Mardi Gras. the Beer Bowl, the Fiji-Kappa Spring formal, and many, many exchanges rounded out the year for the Kappa Kappa Gammas. The members, too, joined in the affairs around the campus. Jackie McLaughlin was chosen the Theta Xi Cinderella queen. AWS had Pat Hamilton as chairman of the Collegian Fashion Board and Ann Artman chairman of the Coordination Board. Debbie Wamser, another Kappa, wrote the " My Fair Lady " column for the Daily Bruin. J. L. Wilkinson took over the reins for the Frosh-Soph brawl for the freshmen. There were more members who entered in activities here. Barbara Henrie and Marilyn Buckley were in Sabers. Kathy Hancock and Dale Craig joined Anchors, while Barbara Martin and Ann Artman worked selling poms-poms for Spurs. All told, the Kappas had a bu.sy year. Literature and music are favorite hobbies of Kappa Prexy Linda Bilon. Patty Covins Judy Cooper Dorothy Donoth Carol Christie Doyle Craig Koe Ebert Marty Cleory Barbara Deringer Sue Ebert Joanne Cline Carol Donath Jane Enright Barbara Jo Fellows Georgia Gamer Pot Fife Julie Grace Jane Fleming Obee Hamblen Donna Frost Veevo Homblen Pat Hamilton Rose Marie Heste Kathleen Hancock Chickie Heyn Sue Hanson Ursie Jamison Barbora Henrie Jerri Johnson inJoi kflliite Marilyn Anderson Barbara Bath Ann Artman Linda Bilon Claudia Baker Marilyn Buckley 374 A summer of remodeling produced beautiful 7Uh- ry Lou Jost jdy Kendall Kjncy Klitten V «arcia Laughlin Liz Leitch Jackie McLaughlin Dolores McManus Nancy MacNeiM Beverly Mahon Diana Millhollcr d Susie Pearson Barbara Rickert Jean Mohoney Punkie Mueller Joan Peterson Donna Ruedy Alice Martin Joanne Neary Mary Jane Prior Jorgine Sachse Barbara Martin Valerie Neve Gloria Rainey Sandra Schmiesing Janet Scudder Gretchen Taylor Linda Webb Janet Seward Cordelia Treanor J. L. Wilkenson Mary Ann Sloon Debbie Wamser Roanne Willey 375 PHI MU Under the capable leadership of house President Pauline Porter, the Phi Mus engaged in another very active year on campus. Outstanding was their Hoinecoming float with theTau Delta Phis which was awarded the " Most Orig- inal " trophy. Notararies included Grace Morehead, production manager and associate editor of the Daily Bruin and SLC secretary. Barbara Cowdrey. co- publicity chairman of Mardi Gras, Joan Card, assistant office staff chair- man of AWS. and Diane Montgomery, historian of AWS. Activities consisted of an annual " Kickoff Homecoming " Open House, an appropriately-themed " Come As Your Major " party with the KA ' s celebrate the end of mid-terms. A week-end formal was held at the exotic Hotel Del Coronado. Active in Spurs were Kathy Puckett. Barbara Cowdry and Diana Montgomery. Keeping the Air Force interesting in Wings were Cindy Richards. Judy Buourley and Flora Cangiano. Shell and Oar classed Bobbie Darsie. June Holiday and Marlene Borngessar among their members. Away at Anchors were Pauline Porter and Helen Schade. Rally Committee listed Lily Green, PauHne Porter. Diane Thomas. Marilvn Thorpe. Barbara Cowdrey among their industrious workers. Pauline Porter, house president, had time for Rally Comm and Anchors. Yvonne Anderson Cathy Borrere Caryl Ayers Bette Beck Nancy Baird Adie Bees Marlene Borngessar Flora Cangiano Madeline Burger Joan Card Barbara Bussey Jean Carswell Barbara Cowdrey Bobbie Darsie Carolyn Cravens Betsy Davis Lois Croff Anita Deiss Shirley Deppman Amy Fortune Lilly Green Judy Folk Mimi Franklin Barbara Hardy Cathy Findley Char Gasser June Holiday lit]] l( 376 646 Hilgard ... a remarkable change in style. Margy Johnson Cheryl Lindquist Carol Maki Penny O Connell Bea Loyman Jo Lowell Diana Montgomery Pauline Porter Linda Lewis Carol Lusin Grace Morehead Kathy Puckett Cindy Richards Adrienne Runyon Helen Schode Eleanor Stillmon Marie Stone Alice Thacker Diana Thomas Marilyn Thorpe Denny Towne Barbara Vicini Jean Walker Barbara Werra 377 PHI SIGMA SIGMA A new honor has come to the UCLA chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma. This year, their national organization declared them the best all-around chapter of their sorority. This is easy to understand when one observes all the cam- pus activities they engage in. First of all, they entered Spring Sing, entered a very popular booth in Mardi Gras and constructed a float with the Sammies for Homecoming parade. Among their humanitarian endeavors were such affairs as their annual charity luncheon at famous Giro ' s for the ben- efit of the sufferers of rheumatic fever. On the social side, the Phi Sigma Sigmas held their winter formal at the luxurious Bel-Air Hotel and hosted their initiates at the Riviera Country Club. Diane Sax, Barbara Fierstein, Eleanor Lieberman, Sharon Karnbluth and Bobhi Steinberg repre- sented the house in Trolls, while Lois Bleier pursued the various programs of the Spurs. Freshman Gail Ladinsky was elected to Alpha Lambda Delta, a lower division scholastic honorary. Wheels on campus were Valerie Kay, Welfare Board chairman, and Barbara Copins,AWS Exec Board chairman. The gifted journalists were Jane Lifflander and Barbara Riegel of the Bruin. Sandra Raizman, house prexy, claims as her forte a good game of bridge. Judith Biskind Teri Blumenthal Barbara Cabin Barbara Fierstein Rochelle Glesby Shelly Gordon Phyllis Holzman Corinne Klein Lois Bleier Lori Brenner Barbara Copins Arlene Fisher Phyllis Goldberg Carol Gail Gray Valerie Kay Shoron Kornbluth Myrna Bloom Rulh Brown Frayda Deitchmon Le© Gotov Elaine Gonor Juliet Gruen Ellen Kirschbaum Goil Ladinsky Myrno Leventhal Jone Lifflander Eleanor Lieberman fcn« Windr 378 Last, but not least, on the row . . . 792 Hilgard. Harriet Mindness Martha Nugit Barbara Riegel Sandy Rudnick Sheila Schaps Arlene Silberman Barbara Singer Cecelia Tenenbaum Janet Wasserman Bonnie Moyce Tamoro Ponve Eileen Rivers Barbara Salkin Gloria Schreiber Shelly Silver Bobbi Steinberg Cyndi Turtledove Myrna Weiner Doris Nissenson Sandy Raizman Marilyn Rosinsky Alberta Sapper Judy Schwartz Linda Shupper Judy Snyder Myrnc Vickman Andrea Williams 379 PI BETA PHI Bl r-r- V With a whirl of parties and activities of all kinds, the Pi Beta Phis con- cluded another successful year. The social calendar began with the Delta Ball held at La Jolla. Jan Schroeder opened her home for the annual Gold- en Arrow formal. The Pi Phis and Betas joined in giving their Christmas formal. The parents of the sorority members were honored at a Christmas dinner. Throughout the year there were many exchanges and serenades add- ing to the calendar of events. Leading the house this year, Diane Hedden was extremely active in campus organizations. She participated in Project India, and on the Student Board in addition to being a member of Shell and Oar and Trolls. The Pi Phis and SAE ' s joined their voices to win sweep- stakes trophy at Spring Sing. Individually the girls were in everything on campus. Representative for the upper division students in ASUCLA was Joy Johnson. There are six jovial members in Trolls. In addition to the president there are Sue Lilly, Betsy Grinnel. Barbara Jones, Nancy Reed, and Carol Pobanz. Delt princess was Gail Sinkule. Twelve were Bruin Belles. Swimming, surfing and the aquacades make up the hobbies of Diane Hedden. Geneol Arnoult Sue Baker Barbara Bright Susan Burdick Babs Bystrom Susie Challman Jonna Clark Carolyn Clewley Roberta Condit Claire Cormock Suzanne Cox Barbara Dapper Carolyn Day Sharon Doly Jeanne Erickson Katharine Fitzgibbon Judy George Jo Ellen GifFord Betsy Grinnell Diane Hedden Eida Hite Pot Houser Ida Moe Hunt Jonet Inman Ellen Jebejion Joy Johnson Chorlyn Johnston Barbara Jones Karen Kane Karen King Susan Lilly Joanne Liscom 380 The Pi Phis made their home at 700 Hilgard. Toby Livingston Dianne Lougheed Betty Lundeen Carol Luske Martha McDougall Nancy McKinnon Linda Marchetti Susie Mays Molly Moreland Janice Necl Ruth Neel Melba Newbill Pat Paine Carol Pobonz Susan Plumb Johanna Randell Nancy Reed Janet Schroeder Jane Seulberger Barbara Sheneman Gail Sinkule Barbara Scores Tahiea Sparling Carolyn St. Louis Sandra Swortzel Margie league Mariela Tieghi Tonya Tuplin Jean Von Buren Peggy Weyman Becky Wheeler Susie Wilson 331 PI THETA Pi Thetas ' semi-annual formal dinner dance brought to a close a semester full of fun. Among the outstanding events was a Halloween party with the appearance of many unusual costumes. For those who had the travelling urge, there was a trip to the mountains. Constructive activities were also encouraged with members spending time at the Foundation for the Junior Blind. Building projects of the year took the shape of two booths for Mardi Gras and the Hillel Carnival. Gathering news for Daily Bruin was Vivian Hoffman. Stefi Sosin saw to it that many of the articles in the paper were illustrated. On Welfare Board Edie Berez was an active participant, and in AWS projects Carol Sims did her part. Debbie Silverman was a member of Organizations Control Board. Even though mem- bers of Pi Theta sorority were active as a group, they suc- cessfully proved they had time for individual achievement. No matter where they were, Pi Thetas had fun. 382 i! y ? ' r Phyllis Kaplan made an outstanding prexy, having many varied interests. Josi Adelman Joyce Benveniste Edith Berez Elaine Blacker Pat Duga Judy Braitman Ann Eriich Maxeno damage Lee Fi hh -i ' Madeline Gilmore Vivian HofFman Harriet Lebidensky Rory Pleasant Felice Rosslaw Helen Singer Sylvia Sussman Marsha Wiener Madeline Gordon Phyllis Kaplan Irene Marcus Marcia Propper Debbie Silverman Stefi Sosin Barbara Green Jonn Kaufman Lorna Potion Sara Rosoff Carol Sims Annette Sterlin Leona Wolensky 3S3 SIGMA DELTA TAU The big event of the year for SDT " s was the remodeling of their house. Honoring new initiates, the December formal was held at the Sportsman ' s Lodge. Many honors and awards were brought to the house this year, as they were awarded the scholarship trophy for being top on the row, and the quartet placed second in Spring Sing in the Women ' s Division. A new house award was established en- titled the Ruth Coine Mortar Board Award. The first girl to re- ceive it was Charlene Bernstein. They were again awarded the sweepstakes trophy at the Hillel Show. A Homecoming float was built with the Phi Sigma Deltas, and Hillel Services was sponsor- ed with the Pi Lams. Jackie Finer, Elaine Leemon and Meri Miller were in the Homecoming Show; Stephanie Libson was selected as a finalist for queen. Campus clowns were Trolls Jackie Finer, Nancy Maling, Sheila Padveen, Natalie Marcus, Bunny YanofI, and Claire Milberg. Charlene Bernstein was in Mortar Board, and Natalie was AWS secretary while Jackie Finer was chairman of Orientation. Active on campus as well as in the house was Prexy Joanne Phillips. Barbara Cohen Linda Elsohn Arline Garey Irma Goiter Cecile Kopman Barbara Lederm ■bie LibK Sandra Davis Kay Ferbe-- Judy Ginsberg Sandra Gordon Lois Kram Elaine Leemon ■rIie »m llene Dolgenaw Jackie Finer Carol Beth Goldman Harlean Kegel Deanna Krasovifsky Marsha Levin Elin Brittell Marilyn Fishmon Sheila Goldstein Barbora Klein Nancy Losmon Harriet Levy Nadine Bauman Barbora Becker Florine Beim 3B4 882 Hilgard added some cool sophistication. Mephanie Libson Roberta AAork lOxine Linsk Loreen Mertzel Ronnye Morris Elaine Ostro Jona Phillips Margit Ponder Ariyn Rasenick Anita Rich Marcia Rosen Annelte Rudolph Harriet Silverman Barbara Rosine Barbara Sawyer Judy Simon Barbara Rubin Sandy Scalir Rochelle Sosson Margie Rothstein Maxine SchoenkofF Renee Steele Nancy Tunick Joan Turk Judi Ziff 385 SIGMA KAPPA With a more-than-complete agenda, Sigma Kappas began the year with an open house for Freshman Elections and, of course, initiation. At Homecoming Sigma K " s joined the Acacias for some float building fun. A Founders Day banquet took a spot on the November calendar. During the annual retreat at Camp Kinert, plans were made for the Violet Ball, held both semesters, the Sigma Chi-Sigma Kappa dance, and a pledge dance. The two big events of the spring, Mardi Gras and Spring Sing, received the cooperation of the entire group. As usual, everyone looked forward to the delicious pizza served by the Sigma K ' s at Mardi Gras. Campus organizations claimed many of the group. Joyce Jones and Lydia Lendl held the vice presidencies of Panhellenic; Risha Malotke was tapped for Mortar Board; and Sophomore Sweethearts were joined by Marilyn Werner. Mary Waring and Joan Walker were Anchors; Janet Snowberger and Sheri Tredway, Wings; Beth Blackie. Nancy Caldwell, Marguerite Zeeman and President Sue Faulkner, Trolls; and Judy Budinger and Roxanna Simonson were chosen for Sabers. Judy helped Barbara Holmsy on Rally Comm. Five Trolls rounded out the activity list. Anchors member Mary Waring guided the Sigma Kappas during the year. Dixie Anderson Shirley Bohlen Noncy Caldwell Carolyn Cross Sue Faulkner Florence Holden Janet Beardsley Judy Budinger Jeanne Christman Dorris Denker Carole Friend Barbara Homsy Beth Blackie Soli Burwell Dorothy Coffmon Pot Dutzi Edith Hillebrecht Jane Hoose Barbara Johnston Joan Kirkby Eleanor Laws Joyce Jones Mary Kirklond Sue Leet Mary Kellogg Dolores Lambert Lydia Lendl £ £ 386 726 Hilgard was the site of the Sigma K abode. Merrilyn McCranie Risha Malotke Jo Ann Nelson Beverly Mack Pat Mautz Barbara Olson Ann Magor Kathy Mowder Vivian Porola Yvonne Pearl Sue Rockwood Delores Soucie Janet Trunick Laurel Warner Patricia Phillips Roxana Simonson Surae Talley Joan Walker Sylvia Weller Annette Rowlings Marlene Sins Sharon Treadv ' oy Mary Waring Marilyn Werner Darrelyn Whitmore Nancy Worthington Collette Yurisich 387 J Eliza Mae Gipson is an active girl on campus plus being a fine prexy. Studies and activities still left fun time. DELTA SIGMA THETA Delta Signa Theta, known throughout the years for philanthrophy, contin- ued working in this vein. Two national projects this year were to pro- mote the Career Conference and to encourage students to attend college. Much effort was turned to raising funds for Haitian relief. Prexy Eliza Mae Gipson is a math major and a member of Phrateres. Carolyn Fowler received national recognition for her chapter when she was awarded the Delta Sigma Theta sorority national scholarship. The sorority entered Mardi Gras among other campus activities. Socially they participated in Founders Day events held at the Statler. The annual White Christmas formal and Sweetheart Ball were huge successes. Active on campus were Barbara Tyson, a Bruin Belle, and Relene Hamilton, a AIu Phi Epsilon. Willistina Banks Myrna Carter Laura Clifford Pat Flowers Winona Cor-Dova Eliza Gipson Dorothy Muldrew Brenda Stephens Esther Rucker Barbara Tyson 388 :illlii!;!in 916 Hilgard . . . Jiome of Eric Von Underwood Dale Larson Tom Logan John Lundstronn Ernest Luning Don McNamara Jim Maxwell Roger Morrison Robert Neuman Andy Noeggerath George Porter Don Preston Rich Rhodes Allen Seward Forrest Shattuck Jim Smith Tom Welch Norm Stewart Scott Taylor John Thomsen Sam Thomsen Jerry Turner Bill Sproul Lee Willard Harold Wright 397 Ferd Gallenbeig was the president of AEPis during the second term. ALPHA EPSILON PI After a whole week of concentrated study, the AEPis settled down to serious business, mainly that of campus activities. But after winning a Homecoming pa- rade trophy, some of the more active members were about to go back to sleep when the house was invaded by a host of high spirited " punch drinkers. " Thousands came to the pre-SC game open house where Howard Runsey ' s Lighthouse All Stars played soothing accompaniment to the tinkle of bodies slipping to the floor. On through the year the physics majors and pre-engineers were mainly concerned with the Andria Doria party and the Jungle party, not to mention the Pigalle party and various other coeducational blasts. On campus, Les Hartley judged it up on the Interfraternity Council Judicial Board, and Burt Meyers associated as as- sociate editor of the Daily Bruin. Artist Jack Glasser ran for every office on campus and ended up winning the big ones, such as " Mr. Hairy Legs. " Fraternal- wise, Alpha Epsilon Pi prospered under the gavel-pounding of Les Hartley and, in the second semester, Ferd Gallenberg. To end the year the brothers unanimously voted to let their parents support them again during the next semester, as the never-ending search for knowledge continued throughout the entire organization. Michael Anfin Bob Berton Don Blohm Ron Bloom Ed Bold Gary Boren Ben Borevitz Howard Brager Arnold Brown David Colmon Dove Coblentz Sandy Du Roff Diclc Cord Sheldon Farber Fred Fern Ferd Gollenberg Michael Goode Les Hartley Steve Lochs Burf Fishman Al Golden Jack Glasser Steve Jacobson Mark Loiner Dick Friedman Henry Goldman Al Harris Richard Klein Tom Lane 39 565 G(njh ' ii . . . a modern clxbhoHse for AEPis. tenons 1! pa- itken Slais •.On 1 Kill parlv :e on irnal- lAin onsly ■■ik Syd Lehman Ed Lipnick iDoIe Leibowitz Brian Lodge p orm Levy Bob Lyons Ed Marsholl Barry Miller Jerold Prod Gary Resnick Clyde Ross Roy Siegal Lou Towne Al Meister Howard Moss Harvey Reiciiard Stu Resnick Dick Schacter Morv Smotrich Jerry Winston Burt Meyers Gerald Owen Ed Reismon Fred Rose Jerry Scholer Ben Susman Ron Ziff m mmrmWlmmMmJm I 399 ALPHA SIGMA PHI The Alpha Sigs were led through another year by Pete Valentini. 626 Landfair . . . 26th annual Beachcomber site. 400 High on Laiulfair hill, the Alpha Sig bell tolled out another year. Under the guidance of Jack Horger and Pete Valentini. the Alpha Sigma Phis open- ed another highly successful social calendar. The season began with the Moonshiner, an annually-known affair. Vi ' ith the approaching Homecoming week the brothers of Alpha Sig joined into the spirit of the occasion. Brother- hood and unity, combined with spirit produced an impressionistic result on the Olympic theme. The cheer of the (Christmas holiday .season was carried to the Beverly Hills Hotel where more Christmas cheer was bought to cele- brate the annual formal. The spring semester brought about the partici- pation of the Alpha Sigma Phis in both Greek ' eek and Mardi Gras. After these events, the brothers found enough enthusiasm left to enter Spring Sing. The twenty-sixth annual Beachcomber, which has gained the reputation of being one of the biggest and the oldest parties held on fraternity row, again followed true to form. As successful as the social calendar was, the emphasis which was placed on scholarship was not in the slightest impaired. Hanging on to a high scholastic rating, plus entering into a wide variety of campus activities, and managing a heavily-weighted social agenda gave Alpha Sigma Phis reason for acclaiming this as a very well-rounded year. John Barnes Dennis Cassey Lee Enoch Jock Horger Al Marquez Wayne Brady David Cooper Dick Flanogan Charles Houston Alan Mason Chuck Briar Dan DeHaven Don Gosnell William Koughon Donald Michel Lloyd Campbell Patrick Donegan Ray Heyes Patrick McCloskey Art Morris Leonard Nevorez Paul Russell Charles Pyke Charles Searls William Plunkett Paul Thorpe Fred Reif Peter Valentini Jack Voughan Paul Wegfahrt Charles Wickstrom Barry Woods Es-f; .- ' 401 ALPHA TAU OMEGA The blue and gold banner of the Terrible Taus pointed to campus on a ne v staff from a new hill. Taus remembered Ye Olde Heidelburg, the Palm Spring Formal, the evenings at the Hilton, Spring Sing at the Hollywood Bowl, and also the flying bags of water. Remembered too was the thundering chariot, the Beer Bowl, the kids at the Christ- mas benefit party, working on the Homecoming float at four a.m., the hours at " The Wall " and Dudes, and a little bit of studying. At the proper moment, the Taus celebrated the annual Kappa Sig flooding. Ray Dakin made a hit with a Jaguar with a buckle in the back, and the pledges did a midnight tour of Hollywood Boulevard with an impromptu jsoft-shoe routine. Having bid farewell to the termites, the Taus jiow faced the rising sun with beer mugs and paint brushes in hand. President Richard Kostrenich trie to keep homeless members togethe, Richard Andreini James Arthur Donold Bailey John Behner Bill Bergsfrom Ted Bruns Williom Butlond Jack Butler Jim Caflson Allan Charles Keifh Coplen Ray Dakin Roy Davis Quince Diamond Owen Duffy Horry Gardner Tom Gerbing Bill Grumpert Wiliom Hardy Robert Hanson John Hayes Jerry Might Robert Keen Richard Kostrenich 402 ATO brothers awaited their new Gayley home. Charles LaFranchi Allen Magyar! Walt Morchbanks Arnold Mortenson Don Nassir Frank Nichols George Oliver Bob Paul Ted Paulson Jack Perry Stephen Sanders Jim Spence John Spence Edward Schultz Richard Thies Lynn Vine Fred Wollace Herb Wongenheim Arthur Ward Arthur Wells Phil Yanov ■ " smm Dave Binkerd Gene Blackmun Al Brownell 404 55i Gayley . . . where the Betas did the usuaL Tom Evans Bill Hagerman Dick Hunt Don Knopp Dick Foushee Scotty Harrison Frank Johnson John Knotek Mike Green George Holland Skip Keith Don Long Gordon Gunn Bob Hunt Ken Kennedy Bob Lumsden Dan Carter Jim Cossin Dan Chandle I BETA THETA PI Tom Cunningham wheeled the Beta machine throughout the season. Rod MacDougall Jim Morrissey Lee Mason John Moss Poul Miller Jim Noonan Tino Mingofi Randy Noonan John Norfleet Gary Olesen Jim Pauley Bob Perkins Mai Smith Paul Smith Dan Topping Roland Underhill Ron Von Hagen Dick Wollen John Warren Dick Wheaton Merrett Williams Len Wurthman Herb Young ' ie Ziegner Ho« M M 40S j jf ' r ' ..; Ted Borock succumbed to the trials and tribulations of Chi Phi prexy. 555 Kelton painting the " Cave " was great. CHI PHI The Presents party started Chi Phis off on a busy year. The Christmas cocktail party and New Year ' s festivities followed on the social card, with a Post Mortem party ending the year with a big bang. Several ex- changes and serenades filled out the Chi Phi social calendar more than adequately. Bros Ken Lucas and Ted Borock shared the job of direct- ing the Chi Phis on to their most outstanding achievement of the year, which was the painting of the famous Chi Phi Cave. This was the year for pinnings and engagements as romance entered into the fraternity scene. A visit by the national prexy of Chi Phi fraternity brought the alumni back to the campus for dinner and a good ole bull session. Sports-wise, Jerry Penner did a fine job on the varsity football team. Bernie Bernacchi John Duhoime Al Jungers Alonzo Orozco Jim Pine Ullor Vitsut Richard Birt Nels Evensted Ken Lucas Jerry Penner Art Schugord Frank Woodliff Ted Borock Charles Flickinger Robert Mclver Jim Penner Fred Tugend Bill Woodruff 406 President of the Delta Chis this year ivas capable Richard Reinick. A second mortgage was raised for 631 Gayley. Besides frantically trying to maintain third place ranking in the IFC scholarship ratings, having loud parties on special occasions like the sun going down, writing innuendo-filled letters to Victor Schmidt, get- ting waxed in football and bowling, but coming through in volleyball, going three hundred dollars over budget on the White Carnation Ball at the Beverly Hilton, breaking relations with the SC chapter over a keg of beer, and finally raising a S30.000 second mortgage for a new club house at 631 Gayley. Delta Chi didn ' t do too much this year. For the first time in years they were not robbed by prejudiced, short-sighted Homecoming parade judges, for their float was disqualified earlier by Chancellor Allen. A similar situation occurred at the Soap Box Derby. DELTA CHI Fred Bartels David Bradley George Bunatlo Robert Davenport Charles Girot Robert Greer David Hall J. C. Koyser Bill Laverty Car! Melsheimer Richard Reineck Pierre Vocho Al Wettstein 407 DELTA SIGMA PHI The Delta Sigs. guided by Stan Hughes during the first semester and in the final semester by President Roger Orman. turned in another sterling year both on and off the campus. The brothers rallied to the books and won the scholarship tro- phy for the greatest improvement. Socially, the DSP ' s came through with such parties as the Landfair Hill Mob. Greek Toga party. Sailor ' s Ball, Afro-Cuban. Carnation Ball, and the Sphinx Ball held on Catalina. The spring semester was opened with a rousing open house that featured Teddy Buckner ' s Dixieland music. This year ' s Homecoming was almost a disaster as the DSP ' s broke the tradition, and. instead of sweepstakes, won the ' " Most Original " trophy. Dave Gorton was busy in student government as upper division representative, John Russo coordina- ted card stunts as Rally Committee vice-chairman, and Tim Stewart headed Kelps. On this year ' s football team were Clint Whitfield. Dennis Dressel. Dave Smith. Gary Yurosek. Jim Wallace, and Joe Perret. Rod Cochran contributed greatly to freshmen football team, and Bruce McCormick and Clint Whitfield starred in the sport of wrestling. Paul Bonnet was big on the soccer field, and Dick Ratkovic was one of the top hurlers of the team on the baseball field during the season. The Delta Sigs, under the leade ship of Roger Orman, studied {? Moustapha Akkod Marv Allison Don Andrews Jarvis Arellano Wes Armond Bob Borrow Paul Bonner Gene Borne John Burmeister Charles Compmon Don Chiles Don Courtney Peter Dalis John Carmack Marshall Cox Donald Cullman Mike Ensch John Chamberlain Rod Cochran Bob Daggs Mrs. Friel Donovan Garrett Ed Gamble John Hall Ben Holmes Stan Hughes Dennis Jopling Ted Katzok Cliff Kiener Sandy La ' Sc SJLkMAk hxMi WHow Hu Ml 408 hj ' ;-i 620 Landfair . . . home of half the Bruin team. Bruce McCormick Ted Manos Douglas Moore Rich Murray Bob Nash Stan Norsworthy Norm Ollestad Don Olson Roger Orman Joe Otero Joe Ferret Gory Petrov Frank Rondo Dick Ratkovic Rodney Rumble Dave Smith Raymond Seright Joy Strong Dick Rodriguez Corter Smort Dick Sluman Dick Sturtridge Bruce Tomkinson John Weakli Jack Tellander Keith Tucker Ron Wood Philip Terry Jim Wallace Glenn Younc 409 DELTA TAU DELTA Ending a well-balanced curriculum for 1956, the Delts rounded out a near- perfect year by winning almost everything there was to win from the Sweep- stakes award in the Homecoming float contest down to the second fastest time in the Soap Box Derby. Taking in twelve high school presidents in their twenty-four man pledge class. Delts ran one of them, Gary Bamberg, for freshman class prexy: he won the election handily. Delt Queen Izzie Carlson won the Homecoming queen contest. Record-holder Bob Hunt was elected track captain for the third time in succession. Don Hicks, men ' s rep, and Noel Veden, chairman of ' elfare Board, were other active members. Positions on Daily Bruin included managing editor, news editor, magazine editor, entertainment editor, magazine social editor, and make-up editor. Their well-stocked supply of athletes included Don Duncan, Bob Dutcher, Dan Peterson, Jack Roznos, Roger Fagerholm. Kenny Gunn, Dave Diaz, Brian Kniff, Wayne Werling. Lani Exton, and Conrad Munatones. The famed Bar- bary Coast was a wild sensation, even though going unraided this year. Jim Toole guided the Delts with a strong hand and nice thoughts. Bryce Albin Walt Alves Bob Anderson Tom Bello Joe Ciraulo Walt Drone Jim Fassett Bert Frescura Chuck Graham Keith Hunt Lew Ankeny Don Briggs Bill Clark Bob Dutcher Larry Ferguson Keith Garnet Ken Gunn Jim Jennings Gary Bamberg Bob Burns Jim DeMMIe Lanny Exton Dave Folz Brandy Glenn Bob Hedenberg Bud Johnston Lou Borber Ron Calhoun Dave Diaz Roger Fagerholm Bill Foster Bob Graham Richard HulelT Jack King IK ' ' H ix Cwii 410 640 Gayley . . . scene of famous Barbary Coasts. mon Bill McConnell Ed Nelson Roy Parle Bruce Scott Bob Sproul Phil Thompson Noel Veden lift Tom Marshall Dick Nesbit Dick Pihl Paul Smith Dick Sproul Jim Toole John Welker Joe Morslono Don Nordin Jim Pollock Bob Spencer Terry Stoddard Mark Trueblood Wayne Werling i is Conrad Munatones Jim O ' Donnell Ted Robinson Lou Spencer Noel Stout Boyd Van Ness Garry Wynn 411 The Kappa Alphas started up again with leadership by George Warner. 11023 Strathmore . . . the South will rise again. KAPPA ALPHA " Progress " sums up the first year of Kappa Alpha ' s reactivation at UCLA. After a dearth of four years, the KA ' s returned to cam- pus as a completely new house with virtually nothing to go on ex- cept spirit and a strong alumni backing. However, acceleration has been nothing short of phenomenal. Under the leadership of John Smylie and George Warner, the number of house members has trebled. Despite their concentration on strengthening membership and im- proving their newly acquired house. Kappa Alphas participated in many campus and national activities. Some of these activities in which KA ' s found themselves involved were intramurals, the annual Kappa Alpha Dixie Ball. Greek ' eek. Mardi Gras. and Homecoming parade. Working with Delta Zeta. KA created a worthy float which made it all the way down ' est vood. and back, without misfortune. . ijipa Nu I Hilly, al I lie so( Band iflayed 1 !iek He nJ ttal in llieii li, Brui 1 Prexy iip com Jei Roger Banks Hans Brons Ned Evans Paul Hefner Bob Bozajion Chorlee Chituras Eugene Farr Pat Herrera Don McCollum Ken Nelson Ronald Mackey Joe Smith 412 Kappa Nus looked for a new home in September. Kappa Nu brothers whirled through another successful two semesters socially, athletically, scholastically. and activity-wise. Highlights of the social calendar were the fall ' s Founders Day dinner dance and the Sweetheart formal in the spring. Great spirit was displayed by KN intramural teams in their quest for the athletic laurels. Homecoming brought a takeoff on the parade theme as KN proved that Ancient Greece was Never Like This. Kappa Nus kick- ed in their efforts in activity counselling, Fall Drive, and Mardi Gras. Bruin cricketeers found Jay Foonberg an able manager, and fall Prexy Joe Merdler served on Interfraternity Council schol- arship committee. The IFC active scholarship trophy rested on the KN mantlepiece. Kappa Nus look forward to moving into their new home in September, which has been long awaited by all brothers. President Arnold Babbin kept an eye on the Kappa Nu mantlepiece. KAPPA NU ugenblick Mervyn Becker 3bbin Jerry Bloch Daniel Duze Ira Fishman Bob Goldschmidt Stephen Herzog Michael Jacobs Neil Kuluva Sid Blumner Jay Foonberg Irwin Hirschhorn Joe Merdler Jeff Oberman George Senge Avrum Schwartz Richard Share Gordon Seibert Honon Sinoy Norman Slobodkin Richard Teller Murray Zaroff 413 Mike Flynn carried on the Kappa Sig tradition in the nicest way. KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma enjoyed one of the worst social and scholastic years of all time. They didn ' t have a single party the entire four months of the fall semester. The Homecoming float, built with Gamma Phis, was the only one in the parade whose wings flapped. Rushing in the fall semester was fair with twenty-two new pledges joining the roster; Rush Chairman Sandy Davidson ' s boisterous conduct and devil-may- care attitude, coupled with a two-months course at Carolyn Leonetti ' s School of Charm really paid off. The bros all bid fond farewell to Lou Miraula as he graduated in January; Lou was Daily Bruin business manager for three years. Kingdon " Duffy " Blabon got the unanimous vote of the chapter for the highest award in scholarship ; never be- fore had a member been around so long with such consistent grades. Bob Ackerson Henry Aqutlar Gilbert Bishop Chuck Bradley John Brown John Bruno Dick Carlsberg Noel Carpenter Hugh Cook Hal Doniels Michael Flynn Cyril Flommong Mike Gleason Al Hall Jim Halverson Carl Hartig Wally Hogue Tim Kuhn Don Lippincott Dick Love Gordon McGillivary Dave MocDonoId Gary MacDougal Gary Malouf r. 414 N 1102. Strathmore . . . Arabian Nights ' famed site. j !« Ted Mirkov Norm Miller Terry Mulligan George Pilmanis Jim Piper Tom RoffeTto Jim Rankine Ralph Reynolds Gordon Siebert Dick Skeels Roy Tinker Paul Trent Dave Vena George Wagner Fred Walker Ray Waters Geoffery Wheeler Ron White Chuck Williams 415 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA With their ice packs and their blue books, the merry men of Strathmore did their best to forge their way through another pretty successful year. They were guided in this endeavor by Prexy Mike Savage. Between coffee breaks at the Coop, the Lambda Chis managed to fit in a few classes here and there and achieve a high scholastic standing. Campus BMOC ' s included Al Milner and Jack Senik, who were among the elite, as cheerleaders, to rouse Bruin rooters. George Shenas and several representatives of Yeomen and Gold Key were other Lambda Chis who wandered around Kerckhoff Hall. Activity-wise, the Lambda Chis came through with a first in the Homecoming Olio Show, partnered by the Gamma Phi Betas. The slaves in the boiler room thought up a first prize winner in the banner contest between constructing signs for the annual beer bust. Sports found some eager participation in intra- murals with Carl Nelson leading the way to an All-U bowling championship. The social side showed a safari to Ensenada for the week-end formal, the. Cross and Crescent, with the Alcatraz. the Parisian, and Little Reno par- ties filline the Lambda Chis " rollicking season of serenades and exchanges. Mike Savage, the Mexicali terror, carried on with a stiff upper lip. Lee Adams Hank Andreuccetti Ron Barbour John Boftos Haig Bozoion Bryon Bell Mick Braffet Richard Brown Dole Bush James Carroll Don Clarence James Cleaves Bob Costorella John Ford Dick Foster Jerry Fowler Richard George Stuart Gibson John Jones Dove Kemper Wesley Kohtz James Krembas Howard Larson Beauregard Lee Royal Lord Jim MocMaster Mike Manohon 416 10918 Strathmore . . . site of annual open houses. AAilner Dick Ramella Mike Savage William Smith Frank Terzolo Roger Vargas Dave Verity »st Nocif Norm Reed Jack Senik Robert Stone Edmund Treidler Sam Vena Pete Verity l elson Fred Roettiger George Shenas James Svuenson Richard Tullar J. Clark Venable Dave Warren 417 535 Gayley . . . site of frantic living for Phis. 418 Jack Arnold Dick Bauer Jim Beordsley Bill Bendix Gordon Bermant Larry Brixey Steve Brixey Tony Brubaker Bill Coats John Cochrane Jim Coll is John Coombs Ralph Cuthbert Cliff DeFofd Don Dewey Lee Dodscn Don Doty Hudson Drake Dave Drum Pete DuBois Jack Engel Don Ferguson Fred Forschler Mike Flood Tom Greene Bob Griffes Bob Guy Dick Henry nKkraik 1 PHI DELTA THETA California Gamma of Phi Delta Theta once again partook in numerous Phi- functions, living through to tell about it: being Intramural All-U champs for the last three out of four years and the last six out of ten; building of famous Theta and Pi Phi " walls " ; watching the " Dip " dip at the Miami Triad. Viva Zapata; supporting Barry " Baron " Billington and " Fang " Parslow on the gridiron and " Clark Kent " Drum in the pool ; enjoying the flicks, TV, and many dates during finals; bringing Rocky into the Coop; waterbagging the fashion show, small children and the mailman when he didn ' t bring the grade cards; surveying the study habits of such stalwarts as " Sloth " , " ■ ' oats " , " Sprog " , " Smike Mith " , " Paul C. Beam " , " Clean-Cut " , " Ghost " , " X-9 " . and " Little Man " ; Dick Rugger ' s subscribing to Life; " FaDord " hav- ing new lats from Vic ' s; enforcing quiet hours to the Nth degree . . . 3-4 A.M. The year was tough, the brothers were flunking, but the spirits were high. On the serious, but sad. side was the passing on of Rocky who spent his seven years with the bros. They ' ll miss his bark when they sing " Quaff " . Fred Shean kept all the Phi Belts together in this tough semester. m ' M Dhn Jackson Chuck Kendoil J. R. McCobe Spence Mitchell Tom Revy Orwyn Sampson Phil Shipp Bud Sprague Ron Tribo tarry Jepsen Steve Lanzit Gory McDcniel Brewster Morgan Art Robertson Cliff Saunders Dick Skaer Dick Sternberg Ev Trout wncan Johnson Norm Lechlifner Doug McGrew Phil Parslow Rocky Fred Schaefer Mike Smith Tom Thomas Tom Trout 4ii .iuddy Knopp Don Leidig Jim Millican Jim Pope Jim Roth Fred Shean Skip Smith Bob Thompson George Walters l " i) M 419 PHI GAMMA DELTA ow! What a great bunch of guys! This year the Fijis managed to mess up the Homecoming parade, nab the intramural championship in lawn-bowling and set an all-time UCLA endurance record of exactly two hundred and thirty-seven straight hours in the Coop. A booze- cruise to Catalina turned everyone green with envy and served as the Islander. Brother Al Capone came back to campus for the Road- house, and the gay social year was topped off with a nice serenade for Grace and the Prince. Another big event on the agenda was the lively exchange with the Teen-Queens of Palms Junior High. Mean- while, back at the school, Jim Smith ran the Junior Prom. Dick Colder sold pledge classes in the Coop, Howie Harrison packed his bag.s for India, and virtually everyone went to Uni Camp ... as coun- selors. In November, a political movement swept the house, and Fijis formed the " oung Plutocrats for Fats Domino " campaign. Im- peachment proceedings were instigated against Prexy Don Allison when he revealed that " Ernus ai Victus " meant " Burn the Vets, " Jim Collier followed the Fiji tradi- tion and developed a square jaw. Alan Baker Bob Billingsley Dick Colder Bill Eblen Jon Gardner James Hargeor Art Hoskinsort Jim Ball Bill Bitting Jim Collier Ron Fauria Terry Griggs Howard Harrison Larry Johnson Don Bendix Jim Carter Ted Dale Dick Foote Quintus Guthrie Tom Hartman Ron Johnson Dean Belts Bob Clarke Roy Doumoni Wtliam Foote Steve Hanley Vince Hotfon Bob King 1 )!ruse McColTfey Manhew l Aax Allen Bob Alulin Don Allison Dick Alutin Glen AlmquisT Atlee Arnold 420 Brewing in the Fiji pot took place at 611. ' ave Kruse Phil Mentor Aike McCaffrey Al Capone aul MacMillin Richard Miller ' Aork Matthews Stu Morris Bill Mott Bill Newkirk Dean Padrick Ronald Palfrey Brad Ponkofe John Pollon Jack Read Duane Rhodes Bob Rieden Peter Rodriquez Bob Rohrbough John Sheridan Jim Smith Jim Steffen Gordon Sutton Gary Thomas Neal Thompson Jack Thornton Claude Tinsley Richard Tucker Lee Vanleeuwen Leon Wentz Ralph Vidol Kirk Wilson Ken Vendley Jim Wood Ron Waters Woody Woodward W 421 PHI KAPPA PSI Phi Psi is a sentimental organization, and there is no better time to be sentimental than graduation. ' hy. it hasn ' t been too many years since Phi Psis lost a brother via graduation . . . back about ' 52, and what a record he made. During his freshman year he captained the frosh poker team and was elected to the Sheet Rippers, the Trolls ' auxiliary. He also received the Victor Schmidt trophy for being the first man in the history of the PCC to get illegal aid from every school in the conference. In his sophomore year, rather years, he was initiated into the Feathered Brothers of the Big Pidgeon, Theta little brother society, and made a Grand Garbage Man, DG honorary. As a junior he was named an end on All-PCC musical chairs team, and he founded the chapter at Las Vegas, Beta Bunch which was later Mis-Delta, on April Fools Day in 1951. During his senior year this great Phi Psi was elected president of the house, mainly because he owned the still in the cellar, and was given the Al Master ' s award for his speech " Fraternity Men Do Not Either Drink. " Named most likely to succeed in his chosen field, that ' s where he is today ... in the grape fields, Project Indio. The Phi Psis elected the brilliant Frank Atkins as their president. Norm Abbey Steve Alker Bruce Asper Frank Atkins Harry Baldwin Jeff Bous Jerry Belt Bill Bonozo Lathon Brewer Doug Burck Paul CheleW " Ron Coury John C.onston Sims Cranston George Cunning Dove DaBov Fred Dunker Joe Gouthier Bob Gowing Gory Depolo Dennis Fredrickson Jerry Gilbert! Joy Harris Steve Dunwell Carl Gage Tony Gillespie John Holmquist i(Memi ttoiwtll 422 lint. li w. — 1 ■rar- Tx- ' • 1 .. -, " -, ' , ' ' ' . , jVv- - ; . W. JWir- 1lK»EBB . .. ' . • ' 4 ■ ■ 1 1 ii 1 1 p:. : ... irl ■|iy r y ' ' .ishHIH I Tv ' i ?i 7 ' rr i ' .- 1 ' ' ' 1 1 ■ " M ii J 3 ! iil l l il - ' -w . ' m ' --1 1 , ,;:■. ._ . r -- - T ' 9 ■a ■■■■ P E3Si MHMiSSl BHF M - ■ T Si SS 6io? Gayley . . . and on to Project Indio success. Gary Smart George Smith Kent Snyder Jerry Stevens Forrest Stewart Harold Sutter Dan Toomey Ted Wieland Bob Wattenberg Ted Wright Steve West Bob Wynn i 423 .: PHI KAPPA SIGMA Perched atop fraternity row, at the corner of Strathmore and Landfair. is the Phi Kap house, noted for its supremacy in intramural waterfights. For- saking the Bohemian life of the left bank of their pool, the brothers ven- tured forth once again across Westwood Boulevard in a crusade for learning and morality- With " 1 hear the desert softly calling " still ringing in their ears, the Phi Kaps spent the year looking forward to Spring Sing success with the Thetas. The Skull Dance and the Last Chance were two of the usual blasts along with the Black and Gold formal which was held in Las Vegas and resulted in four weddings. With oxygen being piped up to the third floor and promise of the pool heater being fixed, brothers were smiling once again and looking toward the inimitable Hawaiian which, rumor had it, was to be held on the beach at Waikiki. Guiding the Phi Kappa Sig- mas through a hectic first semester was President Marty Mason, and the men soared to new heights of democracy and freedom of speech under the leader- ship of the " Mad A. " Such was Phi Kap ' s contribution to fraternity life. John Howard was the president and he also kept the pool scum- free. Dennis Aigner Roy Anderson Dick Anderson Stan Anderson Bruce Ashwill Don Avellar Doug Ayers Charles Barker Don Beoudry Steve Bell Charles Berry Michael Biane Robert Billings Robert Bise Donald Boals Robert Brogen Joseph Brunell Dick Butler James Campbell Fred Carrington Bruce Collier Harry Dodson James Elling Curtis Guss Leonard Davids John Dowse Joseph Fiore Gregory Guth Ignocio De Carillo Richard Ebbert Harry Gogen Robert Hoover Donald Deise Robert Ebbert Chad Gorden John Howard Donald Kline Richard Knaub Dave Lang Roger Long .- aEfiC 2 Uhrnon 109SS Strathmore . . . crossroads of ' " the row. ' nee Lehman John Lundell John McCrady 1 Lenander John Lyttle Jack Magnus tn Lesch James McCoMum Robert Malone les Lindsay Carter McCorkle Marty Mason Fritz Meyer Roy Moore Patrick Milloy William Moore John Michelmore Peter Nelson Richard Moore Jomes Newcom Richard Reipe Peter Shinnerl Ben Templeton Charles Walrod Herman Rundle Harold Sindler Roger Todd Robert White Robert Rylance Ray Smith Edward Verdesca Gary Wills Armen Sevlian William Spivak Joseph Voipe Louis Wollenberger P CI? o 425 PHI KAPPA TAU The fourth year in their new house proved big for Phi Tau. Campus activities were invaded by Roger Bell, the executive assistant of Homecoming and Greek eek " eek " ; Gerry Hibbs. Spring Sing promotions; Steve Brody, Interfraternity Coun- cil Rep Board ; Phil Forester and George loss. president and vice-president of the social science honorary. Though not splitting its seams with members. Phi Kappa Tau showed real spirit and unity; for example, they led the entire row in the race for the intramural sportsmanship trophy. Scho- lastically, the active chapter came close to a two-point. Social highlights included the pledge dance, a " What ' s be- hind the Green Door? " party, a Toga party, a philanthropic function for the underprivileged kids given in conjunction with the Kappas, and the traditional I nderseas blastaroo. Champ, their dalmation mascot, tended his own business. 6SS Lnndfair found aiit about the Green Door. 4J6 Phil Forester watched Champ to see that he minded his own business. Ray Bernardo Steve Brody Champ Roger BeM John Buchanan Martin Dahl Mark Bramlett Morgan Buchanan Dick Faust Phil Forester Gerald Hibbs Richard Kosman Steve Popelka Jrm Steward Gordon Gilliam Eric Hotsmork Gordon McCue John Sharpies Ron Ulrick Chet Gorman Alan Koch George Moss Henry Shetrone Jack Walker 427 5 PHI SIGMA DELTA Canceling plans to establish a chapter on the Library steps. Phi Sigs moved back into their newlv remodeled house this semester. Headed by Hal Clineman and Dave Gill, they carried out a full program of activities and miscellaneous vices. In athletics. Paul Howard lettered in swimming and water polo, Tom Green was on the Frosh football team, and Joe Friedman was on the wrestling team. As usual, the Phi Sigs placed among the top five fraternities scholastically. Highlighting a very active social year were the annual Thanksgiving dance at the Bel-Air Bay Club and the New Year ' s Eve dance at the Sportsman ' s Lodge, while a planned Ro- man orgy partv never seemed to get off the ground. In campus affairs were Sandy Paris. Yeomen. Panel of Americans and Rallv Committee: Steve Boner. Yeomen assistant chairman of Orientation Week and chairman of Orientation Day. On ori- entation were Marty Leib. Ken Zommick and Paul Crane, also Panel of Americans. Dave Gill kept the Phi Sigma Delta house in good shape during 1957. Harv Altman Ron Bernstein Hal Cleinman Phil Dezen Stephen Fenster Joe Friedman Dennis Goldberg Ernie Gould Robb Annonick Steve Boner Lorry Cohen Sid Diamond David Finer Art Gilbert Gary Goldman Tom Green Morty Berlin Miles Braverman Gary ConcofF Chuck Dubov r Dick Franklin Dave Gill Marv Goldman Mike Greenberg Barry Bermon David Chcdos Paul Crane Lee Elson Jim Friedman Don Gold Stu Goldschen Chuck Grobe Peter Harris Dick Hartman Art Helbing Paul Hovward 428 ' ff IS.;: 645 Landfair . . . substitute for Library steps. Mike Mandell Harvey Olsan Al Rabin Herb Schwartz Fred Singer Mike Traiger Bob Wolf Frank Meyer Sondy Parts Rich Rosenberg Ed Sherman Al Sirota Bob Waldorf Norm Youton George Michaelis Burt Pittler Dick Ruman Norm Shifrin Alan Susal Jerry Weissman Steve Zeman Stuart Moskowitz Larry Posener Bob Schacfer Harry Sigman Lou Teifler Bill Wilkin Bob Zide Ken Zommrck 429 ■■ " M . t " .t • -■» - . . I 741 Gayley . . . cluttered with copies of Playboy. . 1! the r( the exist ' hallway in the l»J out and living ro hoy Mag his e Hittlema Scbumai football- ' J he her ne Louis DeCastfo Ray Dobkin Jim Elbogen Howard Elgort Al Freedmon Barry Freeman Norm Garey Jerry Goldhand Larry Goodman Hoi Greene Norm Hanover Dick Hirsh Paul Hittelman Kobey Horn Joel Jocobson Rafer Johnson ■.1 Lewin t liMlz Bob Abel Bob Aller Gory Aminoff Lorry Bennigson Joy Brown Bob Cohen Ronnie Berman Don Chadwick Les Cohen Dick Braeger Richard Cherniss Barry Cooper 430 I PI LAMBDA PHI All the rooms t ' re dark except for the kiliheii where a dim jjilot light marked the existence of coffee being heated on a stove. The corner of the upstairs hallway was cluttered with multi-colored towels and used sheets. The sinks in the bathroom showed puddles of cologne, spilled from people rushing to get out and spend money on girls. Newspapers were strewn carelessly about the living room, and the keyboard of the piano supported the latest copy of Play- boy Magazine, with the sensuous j)laymate spanning three octaves. He poured his coflee and drank it straight. The phone rang. It rang eight times and stopped. He went to his room, turned on the desk lamp and opened his psy- chology book. He never saw the print. His eyes filled with ears. " Why doesn ' t she like me any more? . . . I ' m a fraternity man. too. " Kaufman, Hirsh, Hittleman and Bennigson were Yeomen. Robinson. Piatt. White, Johnson and Schuman were Kelps. Johnson and King ran. Olins rallied. Chadwick played football. Garey was Elections Board chairman. Everything was great. And still he couldn ' t see why she didn ' t like him anymore. How could she when her new boyfriend possessed the finest Elvis Presley records in the vicinity. Jerry Goldhand was the president of the Pi Lambda Phi house in ' 57. le Leveton Clyde Menin Chuck Offer Marshall Pine Stu Robinson larin Lewin Stan Naftaly Glen Olf Stan Pine Bill Roen nie Liebowitz Bill Neiman Evan Olins Al Plechner Mark Ramenofsky 1 Lifter. Rich Neiter Jay Olins Al Podolny Mike Rothberg Bob Schuman Sherm Silverman Dave Stein Bob Sher Al Slayfon John Steinberg Bernard Silvermon Ed Sornsteln Gary Topper George Wolfberg Dick Udell Rubin Turner MM J 431 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Another banner year drew to a close at the SAE house, finding the men of Minerva and the lion pausing on a substantial pile of their laurels. A trip to Heaven and Hell during the traditional Masquer- ade started off the year. This was followed by a pleasure-filled jaunt to the Beverly Hilton for the Christmas form al accompanied by the Kappas. Spring semester saw the Sig Alphs attempting the un- usual Odd Ball, shedding tears at the Paddy Murphy Wake, and wan- dering into the desert for the Delta Ball at Borregos Springs. On the activity front, the SAE ' s took part in the Homecoming parade, Mardi Gras and Spring Sing. Activity men were Lynn Crandall. IFC president: Roger Poyner, AMS prexy; Tom Chasin, lower division rep; Jim Bourne, card stunt artist, and yell leader Roger Benson and Mike Clarke who was also director of rallies. Outstanding athletes were Jim Matheny, All-Coast football team: Fred Crabtree. basket- ball, and Chuck Lotz. cross country and track. Bill Novak was in Tau Beta Pi. and Hank Otis and Jim Kitching were the tennis champs. Roger Poyner kept an eye on the Men of Minerva and the SAE lion. Tony Beller James Bourne Lynn Crandall Dove Dodd Ron Froese Bob Hammond Richard Holwcy Roger Benson Bill Broun James Dock Felix Dupuy Bob Gershon Bob Heatherington Tom Horn Ralph Biggs Tom Chosin Bob Deatrick Dennis Fenske Bob Gordon Roy Hebert Gerry Hurty Bob Blakely Mike Clarke Tom Delohooke Jim Ferguson Jeffrey Gwin Craig Hobson Bim Jollymour Gene Johnson Stephen Jones Tom Kalen George Kallusky pdng !l lOfttfl 432 (old 655 Gayley had trovble keeping the Hon clean. benJc ci sn King •ry Kirk Klubnik bert Larson Fred losey Chuck Lotz John McCord Bob McCracken Mike Monley Ron Mardigian Steve Marsh Ted Mosters Gory Menke Ben Miller Doug Noble Bill Novak Jerry Olmstead Honk Otis Bill Patrick Michael Payer Jim Pobanz Jim Postal Roger Poyner Phil Proctor Mike Rogers Bruce Rognlien Jim Roper Rick Sanders Jon Schlobohm Tom Schoback Raymond Scott Ken Small Bob Smart Lee Smith Stu Somerville Walt Sullens 433 « President of the Sammies Ed Carlin looked after the brothers ' grades. SIGMA ALPHA MU September saw the beginning of the fall semester and found the Sammies eagerly awaiting the holiday vacation time. As February approached a new leaf had been turned over. Now, the Sammies were looking forward to summer vacation and their regular beach excursions. Between September and May. the house was under the leadership of Presidents Mort Shaevitz and Ed Carlin. Both ably fulfilled the newly passed ofTice requirement of always being around to make the fourth for bridge. Socially, the Sammies went out of this world for the One Night in Hea- ven dance. Later the annual winter formal was held at the unique Disneyland Hotel. November found IFC awarding the previous semester ' s Sammy pledges the pledge class scholarship trophy. This was the second straight term that the house had won this trophy. Still another trophy was added when the Sammy skit was awarded first place in the men ' s division at the Hillel Vaud Show. UCLA athletics were sparked by several Sammies. In frosh sports, Merv Wolf lettered in football and basketball, and varsity track claimed Stan Meyers. Don Kaufman was soph treasurer, and Jerry Kolker. frosh treasurer. Others in activities were brothers Rosin. Rudolph. Freidman. Spander, Cooper, Klein, Lenkin, Acker. V Levin I lily Larry Bamberger Larry Brody Paul Bracker Ed Carlin Pete Bregman Harry Carsten Loren Acker Hal Adier 434 m - : ;.:••, ' ■- • :;vv w. ' ZAM ' % ! ' : « --« ' . M ' ' MH 559 Gayley . . . redecorated with ASUCLA graft. ' 435 SIGMA NU Sigma Nu, led by " Porky " Jewett dissipated its way through another year-long soiree on the social front. High points in the cata- clysmic rush towards academic oblivion were Spring Sing, done so much better than the judges seemed to think, with the Kappas; the week-end informal, Project Ensenada; and the annual debacle, the ADT. After a pleasant recuperative summer, the brothers assembled or rather reassembled, at the pit and kicked off the Fall Drive by kicking the tops off beer kegs for some two thousand of the Uni- versity ' s learned. Other fall highlights were the annual White Rose formal held at the Ambassador, with Barbara Payne reigning as queen, and the Two Yard Hop. Meanwhile, back at the ranch, dem- onstrating a variely of ways to stay busy on campus without having to go to classes were Dave Pierson, ASUCLA prexy for two days, Dick Eddy, junior class president, Pete Post, IFC executive secre- tary, and Tom Stoever. coop chair warmer, athletes Dick Davis. Joe Harper, Dick Voiles, Hunter Cook, Jerry Coffee, and Bill Nelson. Bob Jewett, president, was always around to lead the famous soirees. Terry Ashton Ken Bryant Patrick Covins Dick Corollo John Curren Warren Eads Phil Gustlin Don Hoffman Moneck Khambatt J ; " ;9 ' ° " Larry Bishop Dick Burnett Gerald Coffee Bob Corsaro Gary Cuthbertson Dick Eddy Dan Harlon Bob Jewett Bill Knebel vl LtJflon Jerry Bowles John Brady Dick Byrum Chuck Carder Joe Collins Hunter Cook Bob Cotterell Dick Crouch Bob Differding Al Drageset Norm Friant Dove Goldsmith Joe Harper Dave Hoffman Dan Johnson Walter Kamb Don LaLanoe Bob Langston 4M 601 Gaijley . . . the home of Sir John Bourbon II. U ' - l Qude Langston James MacArthur Bob Moore Chuck Neubauer Ken Oliver Bob Pinder Bill Pryor John Simpson Dick Voiles new H hn leicham Dennis Meredith Don Morrill Kent Newell Bob Ostrom Chuck Poehler Lorry Purciel Bill Speck Mike Von Guilleaume olo ' i! ' ■ j Lorton Tom Milligan Al Neely Doug O ' Donnell John Parker Pete Post David Rose Bill Stansberry Jim Walker «;■ uce McManus Dave Moody Bill Nelson Michael O ' Leory Dove Pierson Russ Pratt Larry Scott Thomas Stoever Russell Wylie 437 In lieu of a house, bros met in the valley. Joe McGinley impi-essed everyone by his summer school grades from SC. SIGMA CHI Favorite topic of dehate with the Sigs the last few months has heen the excavation of the swimming pool or laying of the foundation for the new- house on Gayley. When a concensus showed that they were united and " re- solved, that in the interest of clean living and furthering sports ac- tivities in the chapter . . . " ' the alumni promptly intervened, arguing that a completed swimming pool would be incongruous next to an unfinished house. The question of retaining chapter unity was solved by holding bi-weekly open house at the valley home of Kim Kahn in addition to the regular weekly meetings. Out of these gatherings grew the Sigma Chi quartet and inspiration for the Homecoming parade entry. Another high point was plaving host to past years ' Sweethearts, now a yearly event. I Dick Brousseau T ed Cresia Dan Gould Eugene Cassovant Bcjrry Farrell David Harvey Robert Hopkins Edwin Hupp Hugh Jessup Kim Kohn Gene Lindsey Gerald Linsted Joe McGinley John Merrill Steve Parker Arvid Perez Gene Robidoux Steve Shottafer Frank St. Clair Sam Woods Ed Wiserman 438 I lick Anderson President Dick Anderson led the men with two goals: engineering, social. A Santa Monica address for engineering men. The fall chief engineer for Sigma Phi Delta. Dick Anderson, spent most of his weekends wandering around the back roads of Southern California in the wee small hours in his wee small Porsh in quest of a rally trophy. Danny Fernandez took the reins during the spring semester. Danny was also the engineering junior class president for last fall. Sigma Phi Delta had an active social calendar this fall. The fall semester was highlighted with a Halloween party, a Christmas party and. of course, the traditional New Year Blowout. In the spring, the group joined forces with Triangle and Kappa Alpha for a giant party. The Mardi Gras booth, with its lie detector test, turned out to be quite a reyealing sensation, especially since ' " loaded " questions were used. SIGMA PHI DELTA James Beck Ben Brassier Dan Fernandez John Gouah uce Gray Glen Hcirt Bob Moson Jerome Rona Dick Schoberg 439 612 Landfair . . . and life ivith Arffnir Sturdley. Tony Albany Larry Ballard Dick Chapman Dick Edic Paul Finwoll Dennis Henderson Jim Hunts Skip Keyzers Bill Altman Jim Benson Ron Clabaugh Roger Gibbons George Francis Albert Hildenbrand Douglas Keppler Lloyd King Lou Baker Mike Coliigan Jack Conklin Daryl Gustafson Steve Howorth Jan Humble Robert Kerrebrock Dove Kremers Jchn lewis feni lewis Dove lilly 440 Tom Zubick had the streyigth of ten because his heart was always pure. SIGMA PI John Lewis Phil Lyons Kent Lewis Chuck McCrory Dove Lilly Buclc Martin The Sigma Pis hosted theif national convention in September to set the stage for another great year. The season ' s social calendar was aglow with parties, banquets, and balls, perhaps the most outstanding of which was the pledge " Haunted House " party in December. In ath- letics, the house was represented by The Brothers Seaman and Kenneth L. Riding, who played track; Ben Rogers, who played basketball; Jan Humble and Dave Lilly, who played crew; Tony Albany, who played football; and Vladimir Ivo Popovich, who played horses. Campus com- mandos were Claudius Keyzers, assistant Spring Sing chairman and Homecoming chairman elect; Chuck McCrary, prexy of Kelps; Phil Lyons. Senior Social Club wheel : and Mike Merz of the Society for Preservation and Extension of Gracious Living Through Alcoholism. Mike Merz Ric Podejford Bob Roiney John Seaman Kieth Taylor Fred Nesbit Dove Pierson Tom Reddy Bob Seaman Tom Tompkins Chuck Oslerlund Loddy Popovich John Rogacs Dean Stokes A! Venton ll M4 441 TAU DELTA PHI President Paul Bronow led the Tau Delts through an exciting year. This term saw the addition of a second story to the house, due mainly to the efforts of Paul, the brothers, and alumni on the building committee. Par- ticipation in campus activities was highlighted by the Tau Delta Phi prize- winning Homecoming float featuring Kiki to Kangaroo, successor to Cecil the Sea Serpent, the last year ' s winner. They also turned out en masse at Cal to support the team at the All-U Weekend football games. Many grueling hours were spent at Spring Sing rehearsals in the hopes that the frater- nity would have a repeat performance for the ' 56 Spring Sing success in the Hollywood Bowl. The social calendar featured such traditional parties as the champagne party, the spring formal, the Hold on to lour Toga par- ty during Greek Week, and the annual Christmas formal. Intramural football saw the Tau Delts defeat their traditional ri al. and a first was garnered in bowling. With the membershi]) of Tau Delta Phi reaching a very large eighty, it was in high hopes that the next year can even be half as full in social activities, athletic events, and fraternal fun as this year. The Tail Ddts prospered under the leadership of Prexy Ganj Warner. Hofvey Hoberman Ralph Horowitz Ed Hyman Sherwood Kohlenbe ny,(Dflin wKing (cdiTOr Ken Abel Jock Bermon Jules Bresnick Paul Bronow Len Chassmon Ken Freed Sam Goffman Marshall Grossman Morton Actor Jack BorensTein Robert Brewer Al Brown Al Elowe Ken Friedman Lorry Gold Ed Gruber Don Behrstock Ken Brody Arnold Brisk Milford Bunnage Irv Field Steve Gendel Bob Goldberg Bob Guiko •G: JP © _ P Ji © 442 619 Landfair . . . and a second-story addition. rry. Karl in •ve King Kodimer Lorry Krouss Len Lei bow Fred Leight Don Levine Jerry Monpcorl Bob Miller rry Korengold Dave Levin Paul Millmon Richard Munilz Bob Nadeile Al North Al Perry ■Wf i m BSm-: Jerome Posell Harlan Posen Paul Rodnifz Wei Rappaporf 5 i i Hoi Rosenfield Dick Schraier Alvin Tenner Sam Ruttenberg Marly Solig Norm Tucker Lorry Salk Al Sussman Gary Warner Carl Witos Marvin Worchell Willy Zwirn 443 TAU EPSILON PHI Joel Breman wandered through two semesters as president of TEPhi. This year, as in the past. Tau Epsilon Phi was tops. At the beginning of the semester they moved into a new house on the row and are now in the process of. building a beautiful and luxurious two story addition to provide for the large membership now existent in the fraternity. Up at Kerckhoif, Teps were represent- ed by Vice-president Len Weiner. In both campus and intramural sports, the Teps were always among the top ten contenders for honors. Teps rooted for Don Faber who was first in the NCAA gymnastic tournament and followed by runner- up Jay Rosenberg. Chancellor Joel Breman was a member of the All-Star football team and was also on crew, while Vice-chancellor Phil Miller served as captain of the UCLA golf team. Other outstanding athletic participants included Irv Sepkowitz and Warren Kaufman on the wrestling team and Larry Goodman on the UCLA frosh basketball team. Al Prager led Tau Epsilon Phi to second place in intramural tennis, while Saul Bernstein was busy dividing his efforts between swimming and water polo. The fraternity is also very proud of the trophy that they won for the most humorous float in the Homecoming parade. Teps were known for their social program which included the Tep Blast and a Grecian party. Bob Becker Saul Bernstein Richard Benveniste Dan Berkoff Leonard Bernstein Marsh Block Lesta Boxer Phil Bronson Earl Cohen Len Effron Darryl Freed Mike Gestas Chuck Goodman L. Joel Breman Dick Chonnon Dick Colvin Elliott Epslein Kent Froehlich Gory Gidlow Lorry Goodman Illirxtnion Myron Bromberg Michael Cohen Eddy Edelstein Steve Fine Jerry Friedman Note Gittleman Jules Grush lUns 605 Landfair Ave. . . a new addition for the Teps. Henry Koyperl Walt Klein Jerry Kaplan Manny Klausner Warren Kaufman Ronnie Kobrine Jim Lerman Phil Levin Bob Levin Mike Livingston Martin Nodel Stan Paperny Irv Sepkowilz Thomas Stogen I Jay Lowy Alby Proger Ken Padveen Sondy Singer Barry Sterman I Micky Miller Mike Painter Myron Ros ' :hko William Sloan Mike Swimmer i 445 THETA CHI President of the Theta Chis was Hank Monroy. He, too, was a poet. 663 Gayley . . . where Ralph Barker ivrote poetry. 446 Campus paitic ' ipalioii is very high for ihc niun al Thtia Chi; rifle leani, crew and A Phi orientation, rally committees, you know. Those are only a few and space is small to attempt to start to name them all ; intramural sports offered exercise to keep us all healthy, wealthy and wise. As far as the many parties go, in fall they really made a show; they ' d saved pump- kins and cornstocks since June to decorate for ' ' Harvest Moon. " Spats and stripe-coats they had to get to wear in honor of their twenties fete. The Circle Bar X was the best by far. with Barney Kessel on guitar. In spring they had parties, exchanges and such and the Dream Girl formal that they liked so much. All in all the year was fun celebrating the centennial plus one. They have always had quite a family tree with Dan Donlan doing senior publicity. Masoom Aimaq is in 1-House, and Joe Galbrealh ' s in the band and the prexy. Hank Monroy, is the finest in the land . . . this is to prove that Theta Chis not only find time to be active in fraternity, campus and athletic events, but they also hit the books once in a while and have learned a little something about poetry. Such affairs as the Dream Girl formal made this a year to remember for all the members who spent the end of the second semester retiring to the beaches to recuperate from parties. Masoom Aimoq Bob Caldwell Joe Golbreoth Joe Heinz Myles Huard Hank Monroy Mike Shay Ernie Spencer Paul Alcorn Mike Chandler Ralph Greenup Al Held Jim Kelly Dick Nash Warren Shull Ronald Streibich Bill Bailey Ron Colman Denis Hankins David Holmes Louis Mahoney Tom Neff Jerry Simpson Rey Vizcarra Ralph Barker Dan Donlan John Harthan Gerald Hovley Ed Mikulicich Bob Peck Bob Smith Cliff Von Berg 447 Hal Reid took the blame for the actions of the Theta Delts in ' 56. THETA DELTA CHI Like a monsoon, the Theta Delts whirled, or waded, through a season of sports, campus activities, parties, brawls, and basement binges led by President Hal Reid. Leading the Kerckhoff mob was Bruce Mc- Master, upper division rep, and dragging anchor was OCB chairman, George Jeffries. Half time found Len Martines foaming at the mouth doing a hat dance with the song leaders as one of UCLA ' s zany cheer leaders. On the sports scene, Willie Charlton, prexy of the walk-on- the-water club, was neck and neck with Sea Biscuit. T. Texas Avery came thundering in with the varsity football herd, and on the water- front were K. Burton Swart fouling at water polo and Hal Reid flying with the diving crew. As is typical of the row, girls, beer, and foot- ball make TDX go ' round. On the girl scene the brothers smoothed in at the exchanges and parties such as the lost weekend formal, the Scrooge pajama party, mad Virgin Islander, and the like. And com- bining these bigger events were the frequent binges in the basement, complete with pretzels, to relieve tensions of overworked students. Dave Albert Dick Barker Dick Borca Dick Bassford Dick Bechler Don Colin Ken Dixon Al Frondsen Leroy Gates Bob Gleinn Gary HufFoker George JefferVes y Id Mnido Jerry Carlin Bruce Cook Jerry Dunn Bob Fryling Bob Gifford Gory Glenn Roy Hutchison John Kuczynski elomre Willie Charlton Art Cornelius Bill Erickson Gary Gallien Leroy Gire Duane Hinshaw Jim Jackson Don Lagerberg iLte «i% «» A ». r n i yjLju 441 57 Hilgard . . . site of democratic group living. I y Lo Maida Don Lewallen Denis McDouga! Lee Metzger e Lamoure Stan Long Bruce McMaster Mike Michaud I Lee Gary McClelland Leonard Martines Bill Ogden Bob Plamondon Al Rikhof Roger Sandin Ed Smith Gory Van Wyk Don Reals Bill Rutledge Sarkis Sarkission Studley Joel Vonderscher Hot Reid Frank Rossi Gory Schell Tom Thrasher Conrad Wilkinson kSakM kS 44 Whenever 629 Gayley was in a turmoil John Drapenu calmly sipped martinis. THETA XI A TX Furry Tell . . . Wants pawn term waster Post Mortem potty. Ever wan dare my tee infatuated. EfFervescent wan think itching udder, ford in her fall dose knotty ladle pois stole sum surity gull ' s front doors . . . gifts social probation. Dare Hamcombing flut widder Alper Grams vent grr stunken ! Dee pois lucked forwart tudor " Centerally Boil. " hauled adder Porch of Geese Bender Club. Inner man time, Ken Iversen blade Bruin biscuitbull, vile Chuck Painter got retch gutting hare ant by bean So Camp Sales Manager. Dick Kitzrow, Assoshut Editor aunt Mar- ty Grass Charrman, wound up inner horse piddle, sopping historically . . . fluff melon-colic. Lloyd Egenes flopped hiss winks ass Grand Nud-j nick huff Arnold Hair Society ant Wise Precedent of IFC. Potties, pot- ties, ant moor potties felt up dare sachel season: Polka Potty, Sewer Pot- ty, ant Go Natal Potty. Delta Grammar gulls joint ' em further annal. Bowery Sho ' inner Marty Grass. The KD ' s dinked der poise bruti full Sprang Sink slack shun, " Hormone Derange. " ' A gnu cat as trophy tuck blaze whinny Parcoa wasp instill inner laboratory an powder rum. Lewis Bedford Dave Blagg Ray Beeman Tom Bolstad Richard Blockhurst Bill Bro 450 u? d. 629 Gayley . . . haven for wayward Hilgard doors. Dick Hansen Bill Kesselman Bruce Hartwig Dick Kitzrow Ken Iversen John Knowles Jim Johnston By Lo wler Jerry Liponi Gene Loehl Bob McGinnis Mark Maxwell Dave Monaghan Jerry Pearson Ed Nelson Ralph Perkins Dick Orsi Dick Pfaffenberger Chuck Painter Julian Randolph Bob Webb Dick Wilbur Wayne Woods 5} ZETA BETA TAU Zeta Beta Tau had another fun-filled year of parties, banquets and balls led by its dynamic conservative president, Walt Cohn. High- light of the social season was a tremendous All-California New Years Eve party. The pledges ripped down the old ZBT fraternity house and built a new super structure just for the occasion. Yet there was time to study, and for the second semester in a row. the fraternity won the Sigma Chi scholarship trophy for the best active- pledge scholarship on campus. Another big venture was build- ing the swimming pool. Ground was broken in January, and it is expected to be completed in 1984 under the watchful eye of Big Bro- ther. Among the BMOC ' s, the ZBTs have seven men with parking permits and seven Kelps. Halperin was senior class prexy, Lew Weitzman, sophomore president, Jerry Ames, junior treasurer, and Dan Stewart. AMS vice-prexy. Mel Wishan was Spring Sing chair- man, and Chuck Fenton. Daily Bruin sports editor. Athletes were Gary Baker, Steve Gertsman, Dave Albin, Art Harris, H. Hirsch. Walt Colin was ranting and raving during the Monday night meetings. Dave Adelman Tony Borsha Harry Bledstein Steve Chrystie J. W. Colin Dick Ellmon Chuck Fenton Dovid Albin Rick Bennett Bob Blumenthal Harris Cohen Lee Colton Richard Elzer Not Franklin Peter Baker Paul Berger Bill Bronston Jerry Cohn Croig Corren Michael Epsteen Harvey Freidson Steve Baranov Bruce Berger Mike Chase Walter Cohn Art Edelman Yale Farer Howard Gnnulin Bob Garfield Warren Garfield Steve Gertsmon Bob Gilbert Stu Goldblott Irv Green Fred Halperin Hovi ard Hirsch Joel Kohn Ernie Kaplan Dick Kurlond Arnold Lessing ndUvy iHflicus i Matsholl nld Measer ivid Levy J Marcus lul Marshall irald Meoser 10924 Strathmore copped seven Parcoa permits. Vic Meschures Harvey Miller Jon Moss Herm Polarz Sonny Pearl Ron Rosenfield Don Rowen Jerry Rubinstein Stan Sackin Don Socks Ed Saul Mel Schwartz Len Schwortzman Bob Small Barry Smooke Don Stewart Gary Stone Henry Talifer Joe Straus Bill Temkin Charles Stubin Bob Thau Judd Swartzman Ed Tolmas Ed Tomarken Alex Urbach Tom Wein Wayne Welsbart Lewis Weitzman Stan Weitzman Mel Wishon Dick Wolfe li l« 453 ZETA PSI Larry Tannas presided over another great year for the active Zetes. 930, suds at sunrise for the boys on Hilgard. tml 454 The university prohibition early in the fall semester inspired the theme of the Zeta Psis ' Speak-easy party which sparked oil a busy season of so- cial activities for the house. This was followed shortly by the tradi- tional Homecoming beer bust early in the morning before the game . . . Suds at Sunrise. For this the Zetes were joined by the Alpha Chis. and the affair found most of the campus in attendance. Homecoming was important also for the Zeta Psis, because their float, built with the Alpha Xi Deltas, copped first place honors in the living group division. In the meantime, the boys on Hilgard enjoyed a successful season of intramural sports, win- ning second place in their league in both football and volleyball. Then the new year was ushered in by a New Year ' s party, and after first semes- ter finals, the Zetes drowned their sorrows at an all-day party of swim- ming, sailing, and horseback riding at Corona del Mar. The spring also brought with it an evening of dancing and drinking beer at the annual Old Vienna which turned out to be one of the best parties of the entire year. A week-end spring formal adequately rounded out the exciting social season, and the brothers of Zeta Psi really did find some spare time here and there to get back to their studies . . . with finals approaching, they had to do it. ndre Arch John Burke John Erdag kVilliam Andre Kenneth Chotiner Richard Faulkner lohn Berry Dale Coiemon Jock France rhomas Biggort Gordon Ellison Lloyd Gilman Buddy Grisanti William Hoy James Keemo Robert Mautina James Reser Gary Stilwell Peter Harrison Robert Hughes Craig Kennedy Gerald Nebron Patrick Sampson Lawrence Tonnas Michael Hogcn Carroll Johnson Harold Knowles Jan Olson Gary Smeltzer Thomas Vogelsang i MAA r 4il V .yr Jkl- |jP;l-5M, » ' ,ji ' ?;;t i Dorm Council president was Carole Peddicord, active member of Wings. Dorm Council exec board members were Arvedson, Peddicord, Jaramillo, Darnley; back row, Hornick, Polin, Bellotti, Schumacher, Weisfeld. DORM COUNCIL The purpose of Dorm Council, which represents approximately 450 University Women housed in the nine different living groups, is to promote inter-dorm cooperation in activities and encourage friendship among its members. The year ' s activities included an orientation program to help out the incoming freshmen on campus. In addition to the annual Christmas party for the var- ious dorms, Dorm Council sponsored a dance, " The Cat ' s Meow, " featuring a skit contest between the groups. Another activity of the council is a pro- gram of exchange dinners among all the dorms. Bi-monthly meetings of Dorm Council give the members an opportunity to solve some of the problems which confront the separate living groups and also offer a chance to plan the social functions. Expansion in scholarship programs and activities is anticipated. Officers for the Fall semester included President Carol Peddicord assisted by Vice-prexy Charlotte Jaramillo, Secretary Stephanie Hillnian. and Karen Darnley, the treasurer. Betty Schumacher was the group ' s able advisor. EdM Aary Roe Anderson Colleen Bertolini Karlo Crosier llsie Bellotti Mory Cclene Karen Darnley Carol Freeborn Charlotte Jaramillo Helen Kiechle Stephanie Hillman Lily Komiyo Irene Lopez Carol Peddicord Diane Peterson Lee Power Mary Roberts Amie Sasahora Phyllis Stoller Joan Smith Shvonne Swiden 458 927 Hilgard ... a friendly home away from home. Mary Lou Calene took over as presi- dent of the girls at Douglass Hall. Excited shouts ringing through the halls after a victorious game in Intramural volleyball, or the muffled whispers behind closed doors after a Saturday night date were as much a part of life at Douglass Hall as the many activities in which the group participated. Ex- changes included doings with Cal Men and Campus Hall. Members also participated in Homecoming Week, a Halloween contest and party and Dorm Council affairs. Exchange dinners, Christmas fes- tivities, and Spring Sing rounded out a fun-packed year for Douglass. DOUGLASS HALL Mary Actor Suzanne Bloir Chris Dosier Lois Alpin Mary Calene Betty Fulkerson Edna Mae Bornett Scottie Colton Betty Golbreath Marilyn Goldsmith Maxine Hoffland Lynn Jordan Ellen Posey Denise Reed Judy Simon Johanna Grossell Helen Hutchinson Irene Lopez Marcio Propper Marilyn Rice Carol Smith Joanne Henry Florence Ishino Diane Peterson Carol Radevich Lidia Sovenkov Audrey Steele 459 Highlighting two semesters of fun at Mira Hershey Hall are the spring and winter for- mals. But another big event of the fall semester is the annual AU-U open house for Men ' s Week. Refreshments were served and music was provided for dancing. The gala Christmas party, the charity drive, and ac- tivities of Dorm Council were also impor- tant functions for the Hersheyites. Spring Sing found a large turnout of girls for the many weeks of grueling practice. Each year the group sponsors a novelty booth at Mardi Gras. Hershey Hall members were lo- cated in all the busy spots on campus. In charge of Spring Sing last year, in addi- tion to being Homecoming sophomore at- tendant, was vivacious song leader and Theta Phyllis McMeen. Kathie Miller was inducted into Trolls, and active Tanya Ross was AWS prexy. Hersheyite Joyce Averech is a member of Chimes honorarv. Getting along with people was no trouble for President Lee Power. MIRA HERSHEY HALL 801 Hilgard looks forward to a new addition. 460 Marilyn Abreau Jeanette Apodac Joyce Avrech Evelyn Barger Patricia Beasley Henrietta Becker Phyllis Benedik Judith Bentley Colleen Bertolini Jonith Bloomfield Rochelle Brucker Virginia Buchta Nancy Burton Carolyn Cologne Gloria Caplette Sheila Charnow Joan Glessner Kathleen Cleary Anne Marie Evans Elizabeth Constantion Nancy Pages Linda Constantion Jane Fitzpatrick Nancy Cornelius Diane Coxhead Coroiyn Derenzo Jeannette Ehlen Alicia Elko Jean Galle Yvonne Chestnut Carol Goldman Betty Green Card Gvirtsman Barbara Homsy Elma Kelley Patricia Kupersmit Helen Laurance Bonnie Levitt Lynne McCarfy Louise Mayeri Mirian Miesels Kothie Miller Priscilla Mullins Ruth Needles Morita Nelson Anna Marie McKinnon Beatrice Nowoki Carol Marcus Rita Ponster Martha Patterson Joyce Pickup Lee Power Pomelo Reese Delora Rich Judy Rosenberg Tanya Ross Donna Schober Lillian Simmons Carole Soule Pricillo Starr Marie Stone Secan Sujjopunthu Arlene Suss Linda Tonsky Lyn Taylor Margaret Torley Monique Ury Kathleen Vitolich Judy Von Muller Connie White Odessa Williams Teresa Zabola Sheryl Zoger Besides being a member of Anchors, Karla Crosier was HMC president. 812 Levering the Helen Mathew son Cluh. HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB In between work and studies, the members of the Helen Matthewson Club found some extra time for entering into campus activities and dorm doin ' s. Early in November, they added a brand new trophy to their collection adorning the mantle after winning the skit con- test at the Dorm Council sponsored dance, " The Cat ' s Meow ' A com- bination of beauty and energy was Judy Newnes who was a freshman finalist in Homecoming and also a Wings member. Some other busy girls were Karen Darnley, treasurer of Dorm Council. Karla Crosier, a member of Anchors, and Lee Messinger, on Women ' s Judicial Board. Added to the social calendar were such events as the Hal- loween Hayride. Christmas Tree Trim party, and the spring and win- ter formals. They also entered into Spring Sing and Mardi Gras. Mary Roe Arvedson Sandra Bernstein Elaine Blacker Janet Bo xdorfer Diane Cave Karla Crosier Karen Darnley Sandra Darnley Carole Fournival Carol Henden Kay Koons Koihy Marks Donna Lee Messrnger Ruth Meyer Norma Meyers Judy Newnes Nancy Ortgier Beverly Raymond Charlotte Rich Lorna Russell Sally Schnieder Judy Shoenman Leda Snyder Gail Weybright 462 IjP.I ' 10809 Lindbrook . . . also known as The Neva. Guiding the members of Neva Hall in 1956-1957 was Shvonne Swiden. NEVA HALL Neva Hall started out an activity-filled year with much enthusiasm centered around the events of Homecoming Week. The Hall entered a banner in the house contest and had the distinction of having one hundred percent attendance at the Luau. Cathy MacAulay represen- ted Neva Hall with her appearance in the Homecoming show. The an- nual Dorm Council dance proved to be a great success for the girls, as they entered a skit for " The Cat ' s Meow. " As usual the group at Neva Hall went all out for Christmas. They gave a party during the holiday season for the Uni-Camp children in addition to their own festivities. Campus-wise, three members participated in or- chestra and band, and two others spent their spare hours in the Southern Campus office. A theater party filled out the agenda. Wilma Alexonian Judy Carlson Enid Cheavens Margaret Currie Carol Goode Susan Holbrook Joyce Linden Leiha McDowell Linda McCullum Ludimillsa Pereselenko Barbara Presco Mary Jane Roberts Antoinette Scott Barbara Shaheen Shvonne Swiden Suzefte Thompson 463 Charlotte Jaramillo took on the work of Dorm Council vice-prexy. 1017 Tiverton studying here brought results. 1 RUDY HALL Heading Rudy Hall was President Charlotte Jaramillo. member of Senior Council SAHPER and vice-president of Dorm Council. Her major is physical education. This year Rudy Hall ranked second scho- lastically with the other hving groups on campus, attaining a 1.7 grade point average. In addition, the members found time from their busy schedule to enter a Mardi Gras booth, hold exchanges, parti- cipate in a Thanksgiving pot luck dorm dinner and hold a very suc- cessful Christmas party. Rudy Hall was well-represented in campus activities. Cindy Hornick was elected social chairman for the en- tire Dorm Council. Charlotte Jaramillo was vice-president for the Dorm Council, and along with Charlotte, Liz Elsten and Kay Irwin were members of SAHPER, a physical education professional society. .1 Elsie Belloti Doris Bfindle Betty Chan Cicely Chan Anne Dooley Louro Gallinger Bela HaJfon Margaret Kirby Janet Lockmon Charlotte Jaramillo Carol Kullick Dorlene Lutz Corel Muira Sharon Murroy Wilhelmina Ryon Ruth Simpson Dionn Shanahcm Sandra Sfnyfhe 464 im Westgate .. .UCLA ' s Stevens House site. Panel of Americans and music are the interests of Shirley Nomura. Stevens House classed this year as one of its biggest. Among the living group ' s activities were an annual " Fire and Ice " dance at Christmas time, an annual swim party for the graduating seniors, a spectacular float entered in Homecoming, and a booth for Mardi Gras. Shirley Nomura was house president, yet she found time for Student Board and Panel of Americans. Also on the panel were Pat Ostlund, Eleanor Ellis. Vivian Credille, Angela Gilliam, Barbara Stephens, Meredyth Butler and Brenda Stephens. Barbara Stephens was also a member of Student Board. Others in activities ' were Stephanie Hillman, Mortar Board and Dorm Council secretary, Mar- cia Johnson, AWS philanthrophy committee, Barbara Botes, AWS co- ordinating committee and Carmel Simmons on Bruin staff. STEVENS HOUSE itg Marian Bostrum Me edyth Butler Vivian Credille Eleanor Ellis Carol Freeborn Carolyn Fowler Angela Gilliam Gwen Hole Lorna Hale chirley Hampton Lynn Hilliker Sephanie Hillman . ' .Aarcia Johnson Ailowyne McClendon Catherine McClendon Gail Nelson ohirley Nomura Patricia Ostlund Carmel Simmons Eleanor Smith Betty Spencer Bnrbara Stephens Brenda Stephens Oia Winokur 465 TWIN PINES Activities at Twin Pines this year ran the gamut, with in- terest being directed at all phases of campus life. Par- ticipating in Intramurals, the girls entered every sport, winning the league championship in volleyball. Two members were candidates in Frosh election. Fun at the dorm inclu- ded semi-semesterly banquets, semi-annual formals held at Sportsman ' s Lodge, and many exchanges with men ' s groups from both UCLA and SC. Each semester the girls hostessed an open house. Celia Lyman was national Y-rep and on the I-Board, participating in International House activities; Nisei Week Queen Phyllis Ono was also secretary of Pre-Reg- istered Nurses Club; and Spur Carol Peddicord was Dorm Council prexy. Panel of Americans, Wings, and Cosmos Club claimed many members. Sabers chose Sandra Barsamiam and Doris Henry was selected by the Mu Phi music honorary. Lily Kamiya was Mortar Board vice- prexy and on Panel of Americans. Lily Kamiya Foye Mallehan Betty Peddicord Janet Ristify Janice Kobata Winifred Marich Carol Peddicord Nancy Russell Gloria Lee Verona Maxon Terry Racz Amie Sasahara Michelle Mager Phyllis Ono Frances Rhien Diane Schildmeyer Joann Bally Lois Cantwell Sherri Gage Sandro Barsomian Diane Despal Audra Hommarsten Beverly Bruton Solly Ewing Colleen Howard Sylvia Schoslak Doris Spanje Judith Vollmer Roberta Shapiro Donna Stefano Diane Ward Annette Souza Judith Stolley Linda Weber lW!KI 9 5 Hilgard . . . the Winslow Arms Apartments. President of Winslow Arms is Phyllis StoUer. Majoring in art, Phyllis lists music as her hobby. Each semester Winslow engages in many activities. Among them are the dinner-dance at a night club in the area and exchanges with the men ' s dorms. A picnic with Sigma Phi Delta was the first exchange of the year. Spring Sing heads the list of prominent activities. Active on the class councils are freshman Jean Hille, sophomores Jo Smith and Dorothy Halt, treasurer of Winslow. Also on Soph Council were Pauline Hobbs. Beverly Rynes, Dolly Schneider and Paula Power. Sandy Tallman is secretary of Winslow, a Soph Sweetheart and a member of Mu Phi Epsilon, a national music sorority. Joy Haroldson was in Delta Epsilon, an art honorary, while Cosmos got Betty Brodersen. Active on Dorm Council and inter- ested in music is Phyllis Stoller. WINSLOW ARMS parol Adoir Barbara Belzer Carol Burns Kathleen Fairbanks Elaine Haglund Jean HMIe Shirley Palik ' parole Aschenbach Sheila Bruce Sylvia Erickson Phyllis Filla Dorothy Halt Pauline Hobbs Sora Pederson Paula Power Beverly Rynes Dolly Schnieder Phyllis Stoller Sandra Tollman 467 5Jf7 Hilgatd site or democratic living. Y-COOP As part of the University YWCA, the " Y " Co-operative is one of the unique student organizations in the U.S. They are an inter-racial, inter-cuUural and inter-faith group of students whose purpose is to experience dem- ocratic group living, to maintain a non-profit, efficient unit and to offer the education in cooperative ideas. Here is truly a cross section of the entire UCLA student body . . . eating, playing and vv ' orking together under one roof. All of the new members were welcomed with a ' " Howdy Party " ' and the cooperative was off and rolling in high gear. The annual formal before Christ- mas was held at the pictuesque Glen-Aire Country Club where the mem- bers enjoyed dinner and dancing. Many of the members were active in the organizations on camj)us such as Shell and Oar, Bruin Belles and Phrateres. John Petlock guided fhin unique cooperative student organization. 468 k « ' ' I1 SJI Ahmed Adian Ismail Al-Rawi Alex Baer Bob Bass Emily Beoird Ahmed Bedri Martin Bloom Sylvelrn Edgerton Dotty Fleming Pat Flowers Reza Gharagozloo Ohn Ghine Ken Gold Joan Gray Jerry Greenhoot Gail Heller Eugene Hittelman Emanuel Kenney Helen Kiechle Ed Kotanen Hiroko Kowta Diane Lauffer Mary Leoch Bill Lee Joan Lightner Ingle Luster Sharon Martin Lewis Merkelson Adel Moawad Stella Nokadote Marilyn Nellermoe Dick Norton Georgia Owyang Yvonne Payne John Petlock Vessel Rahim Susan Schleifer Elaine Scott Sam Stone Arlene Storey Charles Woo i 469 ORGANIZATION INDEX ACACIA 396 AGRICULTURE, SCHOOL OF 33 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 340 ALPHA DELTA CHI 354 ALPHA DELTA PI 342 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 344 ALPHA EPSILON PI 398 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA .346 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 355 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 176 ALPHA OMICRON PI .348 ALPHA PHI 350 ALPHA PHI OMEGA .150 ALPHA SIGMA PHI .400 ALPHA TAU OMEGA .402 ALPHA XI DELTA 352 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 130 ANCHORS 151 APPLIED ARTS, SCHOOL OF 37 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 152 ASSOCIATED BUSINESS STUDENTS .179 ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS .120 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS ... 121 ASUCLA OFFICIALS 131 BASEBALL .267 BASKETBALL 248 BETA THETA PI ...404 BOARD OF CONTROL .... ......122 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, SCHOOL OF 51 BUSINESS EDUCATION ASSOC. 180 CAL CLUB 153 CHI ALPHA DELTA 356 CHI OMEGA 358 CHI PHI 406 CHIMES 154 CREW 274 CRICKET 277 CROSS COUNTRY 244 DAILY BRUIN .....144 DELTA CHI 407 DELTA DELTA DELTA 360 DELTA GAMMA 362 DELTA PHI EPSILON 364 DELTA SIGMA PHI 408 DELTA SIGMA THETA 388 DELTA TAU DELTA 410 470 DELTA ZETA ...366 ENGINEERING, SCHOOL OF 66 EPSILON PI DELTA 182 FOOTBALL 220 FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL .208 GAMMA PHI BETA .368 GOLD KEY 156 GOLF .281 GYMNASTICS ...278 HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB 462 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 184 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 382 INTERNATIONAL HOUSE ...185 INTRAMURALS .284 JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL 200 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 370 KAPPA DELTA 372 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 374 KAPPA NU 413 KAPPA SIGMA 414 KELPS .169 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 416 LETTERS AND SCIENCES, SCHOOL OF . 73 MASONIC AFFILIATE CLUB .186 MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD .. .123 MIRA HERSHEY HALL 468 MORTAR BOARD 157 MU PHI EPSILON 188 NISEI BRUIN CLUB ...189 NURSING, SCHOOL OF 99 ORGANIZATIONS CONTROL BOARD 124 ORIENTATION 1 28 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 338 PHI BETA .158 PHI CHI THETA 199 PHI DELTA THETA 418 PHI GAMMA DELTA 420 PHI KAPPA PSI 422 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 424 PHI KAPPA TAU 426 PHI MU 376 PHI SIGMA DELTA 428 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 378 PI BETA PHI ...380 PI DELTA EPSILON 160 PI LAMBDA PHI 430 PI THETA 382 PRE-REG. NURSES CLUB 192 PUBLIC HEALTH, SCHOOL OF .....101 PUBLICATIONS BOARD ...137 RALLY COMMITTEE ......162 RICHARD HURLEY SQUADRON 161 RUDY HALL 464 RUGBY .276 SCABBARD AND BLADE .....165 SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL ......196 SHELL AND OAR 166 SKIING 283 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON .432 SIGMA ALPHA MU .....434 SIGMA CHI ...438 SIGMA DELTA TAU 384 SIGMA KAPPA 386 SIGMA NU 436 SIGMA PHI DELTA 439 SIGMA PI 440 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL 204 SOUTHERN CAMPUS 138 SPURS .....167 STEVENS HOUSE 167 STUDENT LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL .114 STUDENT JUDICIAL BOARD .122 SWIMMING 280 TAU DELTA PHI 442 TAU EPSILON PHI 444 TENNIS .272 THETA CHI 446 THETA DELTA CHI .....448 THETA UPSILON 389 THETA XI . 450 TRACK . ...263 TWIN PINES 466 UNIVERSITY RECREATION ASSN. . ...194 VARSITY CLUB 170 WELFARE BOARD 125 WINSLOW ARMS 467 WINGS 172 WRESTLING 279 Y CO-OP 468 YEOMEN 173 ZETA BETA TAU ... 452 ZETA PSI 454 ZETA TAU ALPHA 390 INDEX Abbey, Norm 422 Abbott, Ron SI, 176 Abel, Ken 442 Abel, Robert 430 Abelmonn, Ron 170 Abrams, Molly 204 Abrev, Marilyn 460 Acker, Loren 434 Ackerson, Bob 150, 156 200, 414 Ackerman, Carol 362 Actor, Mary 459 Actor, Morion „ 442 Adams, Carl .416 Adoms, Coreno 354 Adams, Horry 193 Adorns, Lee 161 Adams, Mofilynn .- 360 Adorns, Rono 364 Adams, Shirley 186 Adoir, Carol - 467 Adelmon, Dave _ 452 Adelson, Melinda 344 Adilfimon, Josi 382 Adian, Ahmed ..._ 468 Adier, Harold 434 Adler, Ken 73, 196, 444 Adler, Lorry 176 Aguilor, Henry 414 Ahrendit, Anne - 125, 204 Aigner, Dennis 169, 422 Ailo, Mosoon 196 Aimoq, Mosoon 446 Akosoki, Shizuko ...356 Akervotd, Morge 350 Akkod, Moustapho 408 Albany, Tony _ 440 Albert, Adtienne 188 Albert, David _...448 Alberts, Jeonnie 464 Albin, Dovid 452 Alcorn, Paul - 446 Al-Deloimy, Khclaf ..._ 39, 196 Alexander, C. Keith 404 Alexander, Penny 358 Alexander, Sonjia — 340 Alexanian, Wilma 463 Alher, Winnie 362 Alker, Carolyn 362 Alker, Steve ....422 Alkow, Hedy 344 Allaboug, Karen 362 Allon, Deborah _ 358 Allen, Carol 366 Alien, Irmogene 186 Allen, Joan 360 Allen, Max 420 Allen, Noncy 352 Aller, Bob _ 430 Allison, Don 420 Allison, Marvin 408 Alma, Masuom 37 Atmaleh, Joe _ 444 Almquist, Glen 420 AInes, Walter _ 410 Alperstein, Glenn 51, 176 Alpin, Lois _ 459 Al-Rowl, Ismoil _ 39, 468 Alser, Bill _ 432 Alter, Elisso _ 37 Altmon, Bill 51, 440 Altmon, Harvey 428 Alturo, Renee „ 344 Alutin, Bob 420 Alutin, Dick 420 Ambler, Ron _ _ 396 Aminoff, Gary 430 Amonick, Robb _ 428 Anderson, Annette 342 Anderson, Bob 410 Anderson, Byron 66, 196 Anderson, Dick _ 439 Anderson, Dick „ 424 Anderson, Dixie 338, 386 Anderson, Kothie 186, 200 Anderson, Koy 73 Anderson, Loretta 390 Anderson, Margie 348 Anderson, Marilyn 374 Anderson, Ray 424 Anderson, R. N _...152 Anderson, Richord ...51, 170, 196 Anderson, Stan 424 Anderson, Virginia 159, 200, 389 Anderson, Yvonne 376 Ando, Morione 73, 196 Andre, Bill 454 Andreini, Richard 51, 402 Andrews, Don 408 Andrews, George 152 Andrus, Pomelo 348 Ankeny, Lew 410 Ansill, Lillion 344 Anthony, Margie ...2.22.73, 360 Antin, Michael 398 Aoki, Jean _...356 Apodoc, Jeanne 166 Apodac, Jeonnete _ 460 Arch, Andre 454 Arellono, Jarvis 169, 408 Arersburg, Lil 188 Armand, Don _ 408 Arnedson, Mary Roe 458, 462 Arnold, Abigail 348 Arnold, Atlee 420 Arnold, Jock _ 418 Arnoult, Geneal 380 Arth, Carol 368 Arthur, Jim 402 Artman, Ann 167, 204, 374 Asomi, Horiye 192 Aschenboch, Carole 73, 166 196, 467 Ashlock, Morion 362 Ashlon, Terry _ 436 Ashwill, Norman 424 Askins, Art 396 Asmus, Nancy _ 372 Asper, Bruce 422 Atherton, Don 156, 170, 396 Atkins, Frank 422 Attenbrough, Marlene 352 Atwoter, Diana 352 Augen Block, Mickoel 413 Aulfmon, Betz 366 Auman, Jean _ 342 Aurger, John 196 Auruchon, Joan 188 Austin, Ed 432 Avellor, Don _ 424 Averill, Pat 348 Averre, Jean 372 Averre, Joan 372 Avrech, Joyce 154, 200, 460 Ayers, Caryl 376 Ayers, Doug 424 B Bobbin, Arnold _ 413 Boder, Nancy 37, 340 Boer, Alex 468 Boer, Julie 344 Bodgley, Nancy 372 Bogby, Solly 350 Bailey, Bill _ 446 Bailey, Don 402 Baird, Nancy 376 Baker, Allen 420 Baker, Beverly 366 Baker, Claudia 374 Baker, Lewis 440 Baker, Margie _ 186 Baker, Peter 462 Baker, Susonne 380 Baldwin, Horry 422 Baldwin, Pat 350 Boll, Jim 170, 420 Bollard, Lorry 440 Bolls, Mine 124, 196, 372 Bally, Joan 466 Bamberg, Gory 208, 410 Bamberger, Larry 434 Bondle, Leonard 37 Bonk, March 402 Bonks, Roger 412 Bonner, Lorry 170 Barber, Louis 410 Barbour, Marilyn 360 Barbour, Ron 416 Barco, Richord 74, 448 Borclay, Barbara 154, 168 172, 352 Borger, Evelyn 460 Barker, Chris 422 Barker, Dick _...448 Barker, Ralph 446 Barlow, June 342 Barn, Priscillo 358 Barnes, John 408 Bornelt, Brenda 344 Bornett, Edna Moe 186, 459 Bornett, Gregory 51 Bornett, Jonita 355 Bornett, Wallace 200 Barr, Sonjo 196 Botrere, Cathy 376 Barrett, Joan 368 Borrett, Solly 162, 168, 390 Barrow, Bob 408 Borsomian, Sandra 164, 466 Borsho, Tony 452 Borshey, Betty 342 Bort, Barbara 370 Battels, Fred _ 407 Bortlett, Carol 154, 168 200, 358 Barton, Abigail 350 Barton, Nancy 460 Bortos, John _ 416 Bosford, Dick 448 Bass, Bob 468 Batter, Joyce 368 Bauer, Marjorie 167, 350 Baum, Ed 150, 156, 196 Baum, Leiand 66, 413 Boumon, Nodine 384 Baus, Jeff _ 422 Baxter, John 165 Bozoian, Hoig 416 Beoch, Wes 432 Beochler, Dick 448 Beoird, Emily 204, 355, 468 Beairo, Emily 151 Bean, Rosalie 208 Beardsley, Janet 386 Beardsley, Jim - 418 Beosley, Pot 460 Beouchomp, Ed 66 Bebee, Virginia 168 Beber, Sue 74 Beck, Bette 376 Beck, James _ 439 Beck, Nancy 154, 360 Becke, Bob 444 Becker, Barbara „ 384 Becker, Clous 152 Becker, Henrietta 460 Becker, Morvyn 413 Bedford, Lewis 450 Bedri, Ahmed 181, 468 Beel, Roger 426 Beemon, Ray 450 Beet, Jerry 422 Beeton, Lorroine 360 Begler, Jeannette 368 Behner, John 402 Behnke, Barbara 167 Behtstock, Don _ 51, 442 Beim, Flarine 384 Beim, Sonford 66 Bekee, Virginia 340 Belo, Hoefon 464 Beldstein, Horry 452 Beleal, Janice 350 Belkin, Stan 52, 179 Bell, Brian _ 416 Bell, Doreen 384 Bell, Louise 52, 190, 193 Bell, Marie 368 Bell, Roger 74, 170 Bell, Steve _ 424 Belloh, Meryin 350 Beller, Tony _ 432 Bello, Tom 410 Bellotti 200, 458, 464 Belzer, Borbara 467 Bender, Beth 151, 366 Bendix, William ...418 Bonioff, Alice - 37 Bennett, Allison 354 Bennett, Alva „ 74 Bennett, Rick 37, 452 Bennigson, Larry 173, 204, 430 Benneniste, Joyce 382 Benson, Beverly 74 Benson, Roger „ 432 Bentley, Budith 460 Benveniste, Joyce 74 Benveniste, Richard 444 Benyehoshua, Shimshon „.39 Berez, Edie 382 Berge, Barbara 37, 178 Berger, Bruce 452 Berger, Joel 452 Berger, Paul 452 Bergeson, Joan 188 Bergren, Pat 362 Bergsteinsson, Linda 368 Bergsten, Nancy ....124, 200, 390 Bergstrom, Bill 402 Bergstrom, Myrno 74 Berkoff, Dan 444 Berkowitz, Suzanne 74 Berks, Harriet 162 Berlin, Morty 428 Berlin, Notolie 188 Bermon, Jack — 442 Bermon, Les 52, 452 Bermon, Ron 430 Bermont, Gordon 418 Bernacchi, Bernie 406 Bernardo, Roy 426 Bernstein, Carol 384 Bernstein, Chorlene 157 Bernstein, Leonard 444 Bernstein, Poulo 344 Bernstein, Ron „ 428 Bernstein, Sondro 462 Bernstein, Soul 444 Berry, Chuck 424 Berry, John 454 Bertolot, Henry 75 Bertolini, Colleen 196, 458 Berton, Bob 398 Betts, Dean 420 Bezirjion, Isabel 166 Biane, Michoel 424 Biem, Gengeann 370 Biermon, Barbara 366 Bigenho, Edward 75, 191 Biggort, Tom 208, 454 Biggs, Ralph 432 Bighom, Barbara 389 Bigler, Jeannette 167 Billings, Bob 424 Billings, Poge 176 Billingsley, Bob 75, 42Q Bilon, Linda 374 Bilski, Judy 364 Binkerd, David 404 Binkley, Pot 179, 190 Bird, Paul 37 Birt, Richard 406 Bise, Robert 424 Bishop, Ernest 436 Bishop, Gilbert 414 Biskind, Judie 328 Bitgood, E. M 396 Bitter, Bob 161 Bitting, Bill 420 Biwerse, Barbara 366 Bizor, RIth 364 Blocher, Elaine 382, 462 Block, Shetrill 384 Blockhurst, Dick 450 Blockie, Beth 386 Blackmum, Eugene 404 Blockstone, Margie ....75, 188, 204 Blodholm, Barboro 167, 358 Blogg, David 450 Blaine, Barboro 362 Blair, Suzanne 459 Blokely, Bob 432 Blakely, Sharon 366 Blonn, Herbert 75 Blosdell, Judy 348 Bleier, Lois 378 Bloch, Jerry 413 Block, Marsh 444 Blohm, Donald _ 398 Bloom, Corol 390 Bloom, Fran 162 Bloom, Laurene 208 Bloom, Martin 468 Bloom, Myrna 378 Bloom, Norma 125 Bloom, Ron 398 Bloomfield, Jan 162, 460 Bluder, Jean 352 Blue, Horriet 75 Blumberg, Nancy 344 Blumenson, Sybil 344 Blumenthol, Bob 452 Blumenthal, Teri 378 Blummer, Sid 413 Bools, Don 169, 424 Boordmon, Ann 348 Bogdo, Russ 169, 173, 416 Bohlen, Shirley 386 Bold, Ed 398 Bomse, Barbara 442 Boner, Steve 128, 173, 428 Bonnet, Paul 169, 408 Bonozo, Bill 422 Boone, Anita „ 355 Boozer, Barbara 390 Bordwell, Donna ....342 Boren, Gory 398 Borenstein, Jack 442 Borevitz, Ben _...398 Borger, Judy 366 Born, Priscillo 172 Borngesser, Marlene 376 Borock, Ted _ 406 Bose, Sue 348 Boston, Lester 101, 196 Bostrom, Moriant 465 Boundy, Karen 37, 368 Bourne, James 162, 342 Bowen, Kotherine 390 Bower, Ralph _ 418 Boykrn, Barbara - 350 Boxdorfer, Janet 362 Boxer, Les 52, 444 Boyles, Susan 342 Bozajian, Bob 412 Brocker, Paul 434 Bradley, Ann _...368 Bradley, Chuck 414 Bradley, David 407 Bradley Doug 156, 170 Brady, John 436 Brady, Ken - 442 Brady, Wayne 400 Broeger, Dick _...430 Braffet, Mick 416 Broger, Howard _ 398 Braitmon, Judy _ 382 Bromlett, Mark 208, 426 Brand, Marco _ 52 Bronnen, Dolly 158 Brass, Jock 153 Broun, Bill 432 Bravermon, Miles 428 Braznell, Andy 402 Bredberg, Jockie 340 Bredie, Art ..- 191 Bregmon, Peter 434 Breiseth, Chris - 153 Bremon, Joel 170, 444 Brenner, Dick 400 Brenner, Lori ...378 Breslaw, Lila - 344 Bresnick, Jules „ 442 Bressler, Ben 439 Brevet, Gene — 75 Brewen, Kothy _ 370 Brewer, Lothon _ 422 Brewer, Robert 442 Brier, Charles - 344 Briggs, Don - 410 Briggs, Hernon 196, 408 Bright, Barbara ..._ 380 Bright, Eugenin _ 352 Brighton, Shirley 368 Brindle, Doris „ . ' _.464 Brisk, Arnold 161, 442 Brister, Jane _ 350 Britton, Ann 342 Brixey, Steve 418 Brtyey, Larry - 418 471 Bro, Bill 450 Brock, Don 396 Brock, Michael 52 Brodsky, Norton 191 Brody, Steve 426 Broeren, Joanne 370 Bfogon, Allen 52 Brogon, Robert 378 Brolin, Gerald 52 Bromon, Karen 340 Bromberg, Myron 444 Bromley, Judy 172 Bron, Gary 396 Bronow, Paul 75, 442 Bfons, Hans 41 2 Bronson, Phil 444 Bronston, Bill 452 Brooks, Sue 350 Brophy, Jo 164, 352 Brothers, Ginger 362 Brousseau, Dick 438 Brown, Ann 38, 184 Brown, Al 442 Brown, Arlene 352 Brown, Arnold 398 Brown, Charles 150 Brown, Dick 416 Brown, Dorothy, 168, 172, 348 Brown, Janice 362 Brown, Jay 430 Brown, John 414 Brown, Lois 352 Brown, Molly 168, 372 Brown, Richard 1 61 Brown, Ron 186, 196 Brown, Ruth 378 Brownell, Al 38, 404 Browning, Elizabeth 368 Bruboker, Richard 436 Bruboker, Tony 418 Bruce, Sheila 99, 192, 467 Bruchsoler, Ellen 384 Brucker, Rochelle 99, 460 Brudvig, Dale 165 Bruen, Beverly 370 Bruggeman, George 165, 450 Bruhl, Judy 151, 196, 390 Brunell, Joe 424 Bruno, John 414 Brunell, Shirley 200 Bruner, Beatrice 352 Bruns, Pat 166, 204, 352 Bruns, Ted 402 Bryant, Ken 436 Bryant, Morcia 366 Bryant, Roger 450 Buchanan, John 426 Buchanan, Morgan 426 Buchanon, Elizabeth 342 Buchta, Virginia 76, 460 Buckley, Marilyn 164, 374 Buckley, Nancy 362 Buckling, Jack 52 Buckmon, Lois 76, 1 96 Budinger, Judy 164, 386 Buetow, Clarence 76 BufFinger, Sorah 342 Bull, Noncy 372 Bullock, Stan 170 Bunatta, George ..—76, 407 Bunch, ChorJene 358 Bundy, Joan 372 Bunnoge, Wilford 76, 442 Burdick, Susan 380 Burdmon, Elaine 364 Burek, Doug 422 Burger, Madeline 376 Burgess, Julianne 76 Burke, John 454 Burkhart, Joy 125, 390 Burmesistu, John 408 Burnett, Dick 436 Burns, Ann 38 Burns, Bob 410 Burns, Carol 467 Burton, Beverly 466 Burwell, Solly 172, 386 Bush, Bill 416 Bush, Sy 52 Bushard, Suzonn J 86 Bushling, Jock 176 Bussey, Barbara 376 Butland, William 402 Butler. Dick 424 Butler, Jack 402 Butler, Lyvonne 76 Butler, Meredyth 465 Butler, Suzanna 372 Butsumyo, Aiko 356 Byrne, Patty 340 Bryon, Diane 362 Byrum, Dick 436 Bystrom, Bobs 380 C Cabollero, Peggy 184 Cabin, Barbara 378 Codwoloder, Rachel 366 Cohan, Jerry 450 Cahoon, Jeannette 372 Caldwell, Bob 450 Caldwell, Nancy 166, 386 Calene, Mary 458, 459 Calhoun, Ronald 66, 410 Calitz, Richord 162, 173 Calkins, Max 450 Call, Dwight 51 Calligon, Mike 450 Colonge, Carolyn 460 Campbell, Barbara 360 Campbell, Leyda 344 Campbelle, Jim 424 Cangiano, Flora 168 Contwell, Lois 172, 446 Caplette, Gloria 200, 460 Caracousa, Morion 368 Carcelli, Deanno 11. 168, 208 Card, Joan 376 Carder, Chuck - 436 Carl in, Jerry 448 Calsberg, Dick 41 4 Carlson, Isabella 362 Carlson, James 402 Carlson, Judy 463 Cormock, John 169, 408 Carmichael, Barbara. .172, 186, -190 Carnes, Dixie 358 Carpenter, Gene 150, 156 Carpenter, Jerry 51 Corpenter, Noel 196, 414 Corrington, Fred 424 Carroll, Jomes 416 Carroll, Steve 51, 176, 193 Carstens, Horry 434 Carswell, Jean 376 Carter, Charles 51 Carter, Curt 179, 193 Carter, Don 404 Carter, David 450 Carter, Jim 420 Carter, Myra 388 Cose, Jim 51 Casovont, Eugene 438 Cossey, Dennis 344 Cassin, Jim 404 Castell, Bob 450 Catlin, Glenda 348 Cove, Diane 158, 462 Covins, Potty 168, 374 Ceasor, the dog 396 Cershon, Bob 432 Chodwick, Don 430 Challman, Susie 380 Chalom, Ed 53, 176, 179 Chamberlain, John 53, 408 Chamberlin, William 196 Chambers, Bob 66, 196 Chambers, Jollee 362 Champ, the dog 426 Chan, Betty 464 Chan, Cicely 464 Chandler, Don 169, 404 Chondler, Gory 450 Chandler, Mike 446 Chonnon, Richard 53, 444 Chapman, Jody 348 Chapman, Richard 440 Char, Bonneou 404 Char, Jerri 39, 196 Charles, Alan 162, 402 Charlton, Willis 448 Charnow, Sheila 460 Chase, Mike 452 Chase, Sylvia 370 Chosin, Tom 173, 204, 432 Chassmon, Leonard 39, 442 Chovonnes, Joslynn 76 Cheovens, Enid 463 Chelew, Paul 422 Cheney, John 414 Cherniss, Dick 430 Cherniss, Marcia 344 Cherniss, Sandra 344 Chestnut, Yvonne 460 Chiles, Dan 408 Chiroco, Ma rg it 346 Chiraco, Pauline 346 Chituras, Charles 41 2 Chodos, David 428 Choppe, Bill 450 Chotiner, Ken 161, 454 Christie, Carol 374 Christmas, Jeanne 414 Chu, George 1 76 Cirovlo. Joe 41 Clobaugh, Ron 440 damage, Moxine 382 Clancy, Ken 53, 193 Clarence, Don 41 6 Clark, Barbara 358 Clark, Bill 410 Clark, Cece 151, 348 Clark, Charles 404 Clark, Dottie 204 Clark, Jonna 380 Clark, Lucinda 340 Clark, Roger 404 Clark, Sue 346 Clarke, Bob 420 Clarke, Mike ....156, 169, 200, 432 Clorkin, Karen 366 Clayton, Johanne 167, 360 Clayton, Suzanne 358 Cleary, Katy 460 Cleary, Marty 374 Cleaves, James 416 Cleinman, Harold 66, 428 Clemence, Potty 362 Clemensen, Donnre 164, 348 . Clendenin, Sally 164, 185, 372 Clewley, Carolyn 380 Clewley, Fred 404 Clifford, Laura 388 Cline, Joanne 374 Clocke, Victoria 366 Coots, Audrie 340 Coben, Larry 428 Cobery, Anne 350 Coblentz, David 398 Cochran, Ca.ol 368 Cochran, Rod 408 Cock rone, Cristine 358 Cochrane, John 418 Coffee, Gerald 436 Coffman, Dorothy 386 Cohen, Aileen 196 Cohen, Arnold 179 Cohen, Barbara 384 Cohen, Bob 434 Cohen, Bob 430 Cohen, Eorl 444 Cohen, Ed 434 Cohen, Harris 452 Cohen, Les 430 Cohen, Michael 444 Cohen, Sandra 53 Cohen, Shu ley 344 Cohn, Estelle ...-. 1 88 Cohn, Jerry 452 Cohn, Naomi 384 Cohn, Walter 53, 452 Colbert, Doothy 166, 204 Colder, Dick 420 Cole, Laurel 77 Coleman, Carol 77 Coleman, Dale 454 Coleman, Juanito ....166, 168. 390 Colin, Don 448 Colin, J, W 165, 200. 452 Collier, Bruce 200, 422 Collier, Jim 420 Collins. Joe 170, 436 Collis, Jim 418 Colman, David 398 Colton. Lee 200, 452 Cotton, Scottie 459 Coltrin, Aldonno 204, 348 Coltrin, Pot 166, 168, 348 Colvin, Dick 444 Concoff, Gory 408 Condit, Roberta 380 Cong i on o, Flora 376 Conklin, Jock 440 Con ran, Sandra 344 Considine, Dorothy 188 Consronlion, Linda 460 Constantian, Elizabeth ....354, 460 Conway, Collene 360 Cook, Bruce 448 Cook] Hugh 414 Cook, Hunter 436 Cook, Phil 432 Cooke, Don 450 Coombs, Joanne 362 Coombs, John 77, 418 Coon, Barbara 342 Cooper, Barry 430 Cooper, David 77, 432 Cooper, Don 450 Cooper, Gary 434 Cooper, Judy 374 Cooper, Lee 53, 152 Cooper, Roger 396 Coots. Audrie 340 Copins, Barbara 378 Coplen, Keiih 402 Corallo, Dick 436 Cord, Dick 398 Cordes. Ann 346 Cor-Dova. Winona 408 Cormock, Claire 380 Cornelius, Art 448 Cornelius, Nancy ....166, 389, 460 Corren, Craig 460 Corsaro. Bob 53, 204, 436 Cortwright, Mary 390 Costarello, Bob 416 Cotterell, Bob 436 Courtney, Don 408 Coury, Cosmo 422 Cover, Harold 450 Cover, Nancy 372 Covington, Betty 348 Cowdrey, Barbara ....162, 167, 376 Cowen, Ginny 162, 372 Cox, Marshall 53, 169, 408 Cox, Susonne 380 Crampton, Janet 350 Crandall, Lynn 432, 394 Crane, Paul 428 Cranston, Sims 422 Credille, Vivian 355, 465 Craig ht on, Jim 1 86 Creslo, Ted 438 Cressman, Joan 368 Crever, Judy 352 Croff, Lois 376 Cronin, Maureen 390 Crooks, Janus 38 Crosby, Carol I 368 Crosier, Karlo 151, 488, 462 Cross, Carolyn 386 Cross, Mory Ann 368 Crotchett, John 450 Crouch, Richard 436 Crow, Barbara 350 Crowell, Dick 450 Crowell, Morcia 358 Crowell, Shirley 1 84 Cueva, Maria 38. 354 Cullman, Donald 344 Culverson, Thelmo .185, 208, 348 Cunning, George 422 Cunningham, Tom 404 Curren, John 436 Currey, Patricio 370 Currie, Margaret 463 Currie, Sheila 77 Currul, Dorothy 358 Cufhbert, Ralph 418 Cuthbertson, Gary 436 D Dabov, Dave 422 Dock, James 169. 432 Doger, Eleanor 1 58 Doggs, Bob 408 Dohl, Martin 426 Dahl, Steuhanie 340 Dakin, Ray 402 Dolby. Gini 346 Dale, Ted 420 Dolis, Peter 408 Dalley, Bob 54, 176 Dally, Su:anne 354 Daloio, Roberta 151, 390 Daniels, Harold 414 Donies, Mary 352 Danis. Betsy 376, Dapper, Barbara 380 Doris, Mary Sue 346 Dorley, Karen 458, 462 Dorley, Lenita 464 Dornall, Gloria 77, 350 Darn ley, Sandra 462 Dorsie, Roberta 166, 376 Davenport, Barni 360 Davenport, Leonard 407 Dovids, Leon 424 Davidson, Gary 169, 404 Dovies, Mary 124, 208, 352 Davies, Tom 77, 150, 196 Davis, Betsy 99, 192, 196 Davis, Diane 360 Davis, Harold 54, 196, 396 Davis, Kothy 348 Davis, Le Roy 152 Davis, Martha 99 Davis, Martha 196. 350 Davis, Pot 208 Davis, Roy 402 Davis, Sandra 384 Dawson, Barbara 360 Doy, Carolyn 380 Day, Jonette 180 Day, Nina 348 Dean, Julie 78, 360 Dear, Pat 168, 338, 348 Deotrick, Bob 452 Deavers, Ken 161, 396 De Bey, Pot 342 De Ccrrillo, Nacho 424 DeCastro, Luis 430 De Cola, Joan 360 Deema, James 200 Deiord, Cliff 418 De Genner, Nancy 348 De Haven, Dan 344 Deise, Don 424 Deiss, Anita 376 Deitchmon, Froyda 378 Delohooke, Tom 430 Delp, Janice 368 De Man, Marion 355 De Mille, Jim 410 Demuth, Diana 78 Denher, Dorris 386 Depolo, Gary 422 Deppman, Shirley 376 De Renzo, Carolyn 366, 460 Deringer, Barbara 374 Deshler, George 450 Desmond, Mary Ann 352 Despol, Doine 466 Deverick, Jean 151 Deverman, Gail 39, 342 Dewey, Don 78, 418 Dezen, Phil 428 Diamond, Quensel 402 Diamond, Sheldon 434 Diamond, Sid 428 Diaz, Dave 41 Dice, Marilyn 368 Dich, Liz 366 Dickman, Richard 193 Diener, Christene 340 Dietrich, Bretto 370 Differding, Bob..54, 162, 176, 436 Dike, Suzanne 352 Dill, George 78 Dillen, Richard 396 Dilworth, Diane 78 Dinwiddie, Barbara 164, 342 De Puma, Rose Ann 158 Di Stasi, Carol 390 Di Stefano, Rosemary 358 Dixon, Ken 442 Dobkin, Raymond 430 Dobb, Dove 432 Dodson, Harry 424 Dods ' on, Lee 418 Doetsch, Pot 208 Dolgenaw, llene 384 Doll, Priscillo 167 Donath, Dorothy 374 Donegon, Pot 400 Donlon, Don 446 Doran. Jeanne 370 472 Doroth, Carol 374 Dorbin, Som 170 Dormon, Sandra 164, 342 Dosch, Cheryl 340 Dosier, Mory 459 Doty. Donald 418 Doly, Sharon 380 Doumoni, Roy 420 Dower, Lee 458 Doyle. Bernice 368 Dowse, John « 424 Dragesel, Al 436 Drake, Hudson 78, 196, 418 Drone, Walter 410 Dropeau, John 450 Draper, Gwen 162, 167 Drittell, Elen 384 Droste, Borto 168 Drum, Dovid 418 Drummond, Randy 396 Duba, Ronald 169, 170, 404 Du Bois, Morilyn 204, 342 Du Bois, Pete 418 Dubow, Chuck 428 Dudley, Carlton 186 Duffy, Owen 402 Dogo, Potsy 382 Duhaime, John 406 Dunder, George 422 Dunn, Jerry 448 Dunn, Joyce 389 Dunwell, Steve 422 Dupy, Felix 432 Du Roff, Sonford 398 Dussler, Sue 340 Dutcher, Bob 410 Dutton, Ronold 78 Dutzi, Pat 386 Duyer, Nancy 370 Duze, Daniel 413 Dyer, Gil 39, 170, 196 Dysort, Bill 396 E Eades, Annette 188, 354 Ebbert, Dick 169, 424 Ebbert, Dick 169, 424 Ebert, Shirley 374 Eble, Sue 374 Eble, Serena 360 Eblen, Bill 420 Eby, Connie 352 Eccendroth, Barbara 344 Eckart, Joan 358 Eddy, Dick 436 Edelmon, Art 452 Edelstein, Ed 444 Edgerton, Sylvelin 468 Edi, Linde 39 Edic, Dick 440 Edmonds, Ellen 39, 196, 352 Edwards, John 404 Eeko, Alicia 200, 460 Effron, Len 444 Egenes, Lloyd 152, 450 Ehrenberg, Sue 154 " Ehlen, Jeonette 460 Ehrlich, Helene 54 Eischen, Marjorie 172, 342 Eisenberg, Karolyn 188, 186 Elbogen, Jim 394, 430 Eleroth, Ruth 352 Elfstrom, Kathy 390 Elgor, Robert 54 Elgort, Howard 430 Eldo, Alica 162 Ellerbroch, Diana 157, 366 Elling, Carol 370 Elling, Jim 424 Elliot, Sandra 342 Elliott, Joe 396 Elliott, Renee 164, 342 Ellis, Eleanor 78, 355, 465 Ellis, Gretchen 348 Ellis, John 404 Ellis, Judy 167, 204, 344 Ellison, Gordon 454 Ellison, Judy 342 Ellison, Roymond 78, 196 Ellmon, Dick 452 Elowe, Allen 442 Elser, Margy 338, 346 Elsoko, Linda 384 Elson, Lee 428 Ely, Barbara 172, 338, 348 Elzer, Richard 452 Empey, Bill 450 Engel, Edward 54 Engel, Jonice 346 Engel, John 418 Engel, Morcio 39 Engels, Froncine ISl, 208, 360 Engrave, Rose 346 Enroch, Lee 400 Enoch, Leiand 54, 196 Enrico, Rickie 188 Enright, Jane 374 Ensch, Mike 408 Epstein, Elliott 54, 444 Epsteen, Michael 452 Erdog, John 454 Erich, Ann 382 Ericksmoen, Jill 167, 358 Erickson, Bill 448 Erickson, Jeone 380 Erickson, Sylvia 39, 185, 467 Ervtn, Linda 360 Esserf, Carol 350 Estep, Carlene 390 Esters, Noel 39, 196 Etter, Bree 346 Evans, Ann 204, 450 Evans, Ned 412 Evans, Sue 368 Evans, Tom 404 Evanston, John 422 Evenstad, Nels 406 Ewing, Solly 466 Exton, Alon 410 F Fagerholm, Roger 410 Fages, Nancy 460 Fohoy, Jane 168, 350 Fairbanks, Kathleen 467 Falcon, Loween 39, 360 Folk, Judy 376 Foil, Karen 362 Fallin, Jimmie 450 Fonta, Mary Roe 99, 192, 196 Farber, Sheldon 398 Farer, Yale 452 Former, Mary Ann 342 Former, Pot 168, 172, 342 Fornworth, Marilyn 159 Forr, Eugene 412 Farrell, Barbara 342 Farrell, Barry 186, 200, 438 Fassett, James 410 Faulkner, Richard 454 Faulkner, Sue 166, 386 Faust, Dick 204, 426 Fovrio, Ron 420 Feder, Naomi 364 Feibelman, Irene 364 Feingoid, Lorraine 40, 364 Feldmon, Judy 344 Feldner, Jerry 434 Fellows, Barbara 374 Fenske, Dennis 40, 432 Fenster, Stephen 428 Fenstermoker, Quincy - .. 40 Fenton, Chuck 452 Ferguson, Bill 191 Ferguson, Don 418 Ferguson, Jim 432 Ferguson, Larry 410 Ferguson, Noncy 167, 362 Ferguson, Patty 358 Ferher. Kay 384 Fern, Fred 398 Fernander, Don 434 Fernandez, Don 439 Fettermon, Ellen 78, 344 Field, Deonne 358 Field, Irwin 54, 442 Field, Sharlee 358 Fierstein, Borboro 168, 378 Fife, Pot 374 Figge, Swerre 40 Figoff, Arline 78 Fillo, Phyllis 467 Findley, Cathie 208, 376 Fine, David 191 Fine, Steve 444 Finer, David 162, 208, 428 Finer, Jackie 168, 384 Finwoll, Paul 440 Fiore, Joe 424 Fischer, Norman 78, 196 Fishbach, Lee 382 Fishburn, Susie 370 Fisher, Arlene 378 Fisher, Jerry 434 Fishman, Burton 398 Fishmon, Marilyn 384 Fishman, Ira 413 Fitzgerald, Dee 370 Fitzgibbon, Kotherine 380 Fitzpotrick, Jone 469 Flommong, Cyril 414 Flanagan, Dick 400 Frondsen, Al 448 Floxmon, Vivian 78 Fleming, Dotty 468 Fleming, Jane 374 Flinch, Karen 358 Flint, Judy 368 Flood, Mike 418 Flowers, Pat 468 Floyd, Faustina 355 Flynn, Mike 40, 414 Fogorty, Margaret 78 Folz, David 410 Foonberg, Joy 55. 170, 179, 196, 413 Foote , Bill 420 Foote, Dick 420 Ford, John 161, 416 Forester, Phil 89, 426 Formon, Joon 159, 162 Forrest, Richard 152, 200 Forschler, Frederic John 418 Fortune, Elaine 376 Possum, Chris 346 Foster, Bill 410 Foster, Gayle 55 Fostinis, Adrienne 358 Fournivol, Carole 462 Foushee, Dick 404 Fowler, Carolyn 465 Fowler, Gwen 172, 372 Fowler, Jerry 416 Fox, Ida Lee 364 Fraese, Ron 396 Frokes, Lawrence 79 Frame, Frances 40 France, Jock 200, 454 Francis, George 440 Frank, Larry 153 Frankel, John 161 Franklin, Carol 166, 184 Franklin, Lynn 358 Franklin, Not 452 Franklin, Richard 428 Franklin, Rose Mary 99, 157, 192, 196, 376 Franz, Jock 165 Eraser, David 450 Frazier, Ed 396 Frozier, Julie 370 Fredrickson, Dennis 422 Freeberg, Karen 348 Freeborn, Carol 458, 465 Freed, Dorryl 444 Freed, Ken 442 Freedman, Al 430 Freeman, Anita 40, 360 Freeman, Barry 430 Freeman, Lee 208 Freeman, Sandra 344 Freidson, Harvey 452 Fremont, Norene 40 Frescura, Bert 410 Friont, Norm 436 Fricker, Marilyn 350 Friedman, Bruce 434 Friedman, Dick 398 Friedman, Jerry 444 Friedman, Jim 428 Friedman, Joe 428 Friedman, Ken 161, 442 Friedrich, Judith 360 Friend, Beverly 364 Friend, Carole 40, 168, 386 Fritts, Beverly 40, 188 Froelich, Kent 444 Frost, Donna 79, 374 Frumkes, Peter 434 Fryling, Bob 448 Fujimoto, Leslie 67, 152 Fujinomi, Yoke 99 Fukudo, Mory 79 Fukumoto, Lorry 161 Fulkerson. Betty 459 Fulks, Valerie 355 Funoi, Teruko 356 Furst, Jane 342 Fuyioko, Ruth 356 Gobrielson, Walt 396 Gage, Carl 422 Gage, Linda 346 Gage, Mitzi 40, 350 Goge, Sherri 181, 466 Gogen, Horry 424 Golbreoth, Betty 446, 459 Gale, Pomelo 366 Giliznzzo, Judy 151 Golle, Jean 460 Golleher, Wayne 191 Gollenberg, Fred 398 Gollien, Gory 448 Gallinger, Laura 464 Goiter, Irma 384 Gamble, Edward 408 Gamer, Georgia 374 Gomet, Keith 410 Gantz, Everett 55, 176 Gonulin, Howard 452 Garber. Diane 364 Gardner, Harry 55, 152, 402 Gardner, Jon 420 Gorett, Donovan 408 Gorey, Arlyne 384 Gorey, Norm 430 Garfield, Bob 452 Gorf.eld, Warren 452 Garion, Toni 350 Garrett, John 396 Gorton, Ron 396 Gosneel, Don 400 Gosser, Char 376 Gaston, David 67 Gates, Ellen 186, 200 Gates, Leo 55, 186, 193 Gates, LeRoy 448 Gotov, Lee 378 Goustad, Rondi 158, 342 Gout, Barton 79, 165 Gout, Meria 79 Gouthier, Joe 422 Gawing, Bob 422 Goylord, Phyllis 389 Geonokopanlos, Sandra 208 GeBouer, Gloria 346 Geduld, Sondro 180 Gee, Ruby 162, 182, 196 Geis, Betty 358 Gendel, Steve 442 Gengler, Lorraine 79 George, Judy 380 George, Marilyn 168, 360 George, Richard 162, 200, 416 Gerber, Jules 434 Gerber, Leot 344 Gerling, Tom 402 Germono, Frances 79, 196 Gerstle, Lenny 188 Gertsmon, Steve 169, 452 Gesos, Mike 444 Geyen, Barbara 188 Gharagozloo, Rezo 79, 468 Ghine, Ohn 468 Gionera, Ardythe 167, 358 Gibbons, Roger 204, 440 Gibson, Stuort 416 Gidlof, Marianne 372 Gidlow, Gary 444 Giero, Barbara 80 Gifford, Bob 448 Gifford, Jo Ellen 380 Gilbert, Art 428 Gilbert, Bob 452 Gilberti, Jerry 422 Gill, David 428 Gillespie, Tony 422 Gilley, Kothryn 352 Gilliam, Angela 465 Gilliom, Gordon 124, 196, 426 Gillmon, Wallace 152 Gilmon, Lloyd 454 Gilmore, Bernard 19] Gilmore, Diono 172, 368 Gilmore, Modelene 382 Gilmore, Sallie 362 Gimmy, Nancy 80, 366 Ginsberg, Judy 384 Gipson, Eliza 159, 388 Gire, Leroy ....448 Girot, Charles 407 Giss, Elliott 40, 434 Gittleman, Note 444 Glontz, Jack 434 Gloss, Mory Lou 80, 157, 350 Glasser, Jock 398 Glosser, Jerome 80 Gleason, Michael 414 Gleinn, Bob 448 Gleinn, Lois 346 Glenn, Brandy 200, 410 Glenn, Gory 448 Glesby, Rochelle 378 Glessner, Joan 460 Glicksmon, Harold 125 Glyn-Dovies, Anita 370 Goble, Don 67 Godding, Doris 358 Godell, Freddi 346 Goff, Martha 372 Goffmon, Sam 442 Gold, Don 428 Gold, Ken 468 Gold, Lorry 442 Gold, Roberta 364 Goldberg, Bob 442 Goldberg, Dennis 428 Goldberg, Mike 434 Goldberg, Phyllis 378 Goldblotf, Stu 452 Golden, Al 398 Golden, Barbara 190, 389 Goldhand, Jerry 430 Goldman, Carol 204, 384 Goldman, Carole ....164, 208, 460 Goldman. Gary 428 Goldman, Gordon 80 Goldman, Honk 398 Goldman, Marvin 428 Goldshen. Stu 428 Goldschmidt, Bob 413 Goldsmith, Dove 436 Goldsmith, Lyn 186 Goldsmith, Marilyn 459 Goldsmith, Morlene 346 Goldsmith, Nancy 186 Goldstein, Horlene 344 Goldstein, Roberta 80, 364 Goldstein, Sheila 384 Goloschen, Stu 428 Gonor, Elaine 378 Goode, Carol 463 Goode, Michael 398 Goodman, Chuck 444 Goodman, Don 176 Goodman, Lorry 430 Goodmon, Lorry 444 Goodwin, Shirley 164, 372 Goon, Louise 340 Gordon, Bob 432 Gordon, Chad 424 Gordon, Madeline 382 Gordon, Sandra 384 Gordon, Shelley 378 Gormon, Chett 426 Gorman, Cynthia 368 Goto, Amy 127 Gough, John 68, 439 Gould, Daniel 196, 438 Gould, Ernie 428 Grobon, Eugene 372 Grace, Julie 374 Graham, Chuck 410 Graham, Dixie 338, 372 Graham, Gail 167, 172, 348 Graham, Robert 410 Grant, Gene 80, 186 Grossel, Johanna 80, 459 Grosty, Susan 346 Groy, Bruce 439 Gray, Corol 378 Gray, Joan 468 Gray, Patricia 40, 186 Greely, John 191 473 Green, Barbora Sue 382 Green, Betty 460 Green, l(v 452 Green, Joe 165, 170, 196 Green, Lily 162, 376 Green, Lilio 128, 204 Green, Mike 404 Green, Tom 428 Greenberg, Mike 428 Greene, Hal 430 Greene, Tom 418 Greeness, Sally Jo 124, 167, 188, 390 Greenhoot, Jerry 468 Greenstein, Betty 344 Greenup, Ralph 445 Greenewald, Jeonnette ....80, 390 Greer, Bob 407 Griffitti, Iris 184 Griggs, Terry 420 Grigsby, Don 67, 196 Grinder, Carol 350 Grinnell, Betsy 380 Grisonti, Charles 454 Grishaw, Ann 370 Grobe, Chuck 428 Grossman, Marshall 422 Groth, Nancy 372 Grott, Paul 67, 196 Gruber, Ed 442 Grueber, Bill 176 Gruen, Julie 378 Grush, Julius 444 Guder, Victor 191 Guion, Anthony 450 Guiton, Jane 340 Guiko, Bob 442 Gulledge, Margaret 370 Gunn, Gordon 404 Gunn, Kenny 410 Gunthen, Henry 881 Gunther, Sherri 364 Guss, Curtis 424 Gustafson, Daryl 56, 440 Gustlin, Philip 436 Guth, Greg 424 Guthrie. Quinlus 420 Guttmon, Judy 398 Guy, Bob 418 Gvirtsman, Carole ....81, 196, 460 Gwin, Jeffrey 432 H Haas, Janet 200 Haberman, Harvey 442 Hacher, Evelyn 350 Hacsi, Peter 396 Hadlon, Jacque 186 Hadson, Diane 346 Hagedorn, Jim 346 Hagermon, Bill 404 Haglund, Elaine 467 Haglund, Patricia 188 Hagstrom, Bob 55 Haig, Jeri 151, 200 Halchimanji, Gloria 356 Hale, Lorna 465 Hall, David 407 Hall, Gretchen 362 Hall, Inez 81 Hall, John 408 Hall, Lois 366 Hall, Marilyn 186 Holl, Morlene 81,196 Hall, Ronald 434 Hall, Sheila 344 Hallo, Alaistoir 414 Holley, Beverly 346 Hallinen, Lois 358 Holperin, Fred 156, 196, 452 Holverson, James 55, 414 Halzman, Phyllis 378 Hamblen, Obee 374 Hamblen, Veena „ 374 Hamilton, Joan 368 Hamilton, Mary Kay 372 Hamilton, Patricio 374 Hammorgren, Ann 358 Hammorsten, Audra 466 Hammond, Bob 55, 170, 432 Hammonds, Glenn 81, 196 Hampton, Shirley 465 Homsy, Barbara 386, 460 Hance, Clarice 186 Hancock, Kathy 374 Hankins, Dennis 446 Honley, Steve 420 Honno, Phil 64 Hanover, Norman 430 Hansen, Bonnie 348 Hansen, Dick 450 Hanson, Bob 402 Hanson, Sue 374 Haro, Yasushi 81 Hardy, Barbara 376 Hardy, Bill 402 Horgeor, James 420 Hari, Kozuko 356 Harlan, Dan 436 Harlow, Ann 358 Harmon, Nancy 342 Homes, John 81 Harper, Joe 436 Harris, Al 398 Harris, Ann 344 Harris, Carole 344 Harris, Delos 41, 162 Harris, Esker 170 Harris, J 422 Harris, Jenette 342 Harrison, Howard 420 Harrison, Peter 454 Harrison, Scatty 404 Horrold, Frank 193 Hart, Glen 439 Hart, Peggy 358 Hart, Saroh 81 Horter, Morcia 360 Harthon, John 446 Hortig, Carl 414 Hartley, Les 398 Hartman, Dick 428 Hortman, Marlene 352 Hartman, Tom 420 Hartwell, Patricio 390 Hortwig, Bruce 450 Harvey, Dovid 438 Harvey, Jim 176 Haselton, Sally 372 Hassen, Sheila 204 Hastings, Pat 340 Hatch, Barbara 81 Hathcock, April 41, 168, 366 Hathcock, Shoy 128, 168, 200, 366 Hatt, Dorothy 467 Hotton, Dolores 360 Hotton, Jenette 360 Hotton, Vince 81, 420 Houge, Lila 340 Houseman, Lorri 342 Hauser, Pat 380 Havens, Vivian 358 Hawkins, Dee 167, 390 Hawkins, Don 186 Howkins, Robert 152 Hawkins, Sandra 390 Hawley, Beverly 162 Howley, Karen 358 Haworth, Steve .440 Hoyes, John 82, 402 Hayes, Joyce 124, 164, 186, 200, 366 Hoymes, Maggie 358 Hoynie, Ruth 186, 200 Hays, Florrene 366 Hoyword, Bill 179, 193 Hayword, Wendy 188 Heocock, Mary 362 Heodon, Ken 396 Heorn, Barbara 350 Heatherington, Bob 432 Hebert, Roy 432 Hecht, Mernyn 125 Hedden, Diane 168, 380 Hedenberg, Bob 410 Hefner, Paul 412 Heinecke, Judy 162, 390 Heinz, Joey 446 Helbling, Art 428 Held, Al 56, 186, 446 Heller, Gail 468 Hellgren, Korin 162 Helvey, Roger 82, 191 Henden, Carol 462 Hendershot, Robert 56 ' Henderson, Ann 368 Henderson, Dennis 440 Henderson, Mary 368 Hendler, Maxwell 432 Hendrix, Judy 350 Henley, Sandra 370 Henninger, Donr 348 Hennings, Fred 150, 200 Henreity, Joyce 340 Henrie, Barbara 164, 374 Henrickson, Shirley 342 Henry, Dick 418 Henry, Joonne 459 Hensgen, Dick 204 Herlihy, Jim 176, 179, 200 Herrera, Potuch 412 Herrick, Barbara 372 Hersom, Jane 352 Hertel, Morion 366 Hertz, Kothy 181 Herzoc, Stephen 413 Hess, Virginia 164, 342 Hester, Judy 386 Hester, Rose Marie 374 Heun, Barbara 41 Heyes, Roy 400 Heyler, Kathleen 41, 162 Heyn, Chichie 374 Hian, Barbara 200, 366 Hibbs, Gerald 41, 191, 196, 426 Hicks-Beach, Heather 350 Higbie, James 56 Hight, Jerry 402 Hildebrand, Al 196, 440 Hillord, Anno 82, 196 Hille, Jean 151, 204, 467 Hillebrecht, Edith 386 Hilliord, Don 152 Hillihei, Morilynn 465 Hillman, Howard 41 Hillman, Stephana ....82, 157, 458 Hills, Jane 342 Hind, Monti 153 Hinrichs, Tom 418 Hinshow, Duane 448 Hinshow, Ginger 346 Hiroboyoshi, Betty 41, 196 Hirono, Tokoko 356 Hirosuna, Jean 356 Hirsch, Howard 82, 170, 452 Hirsch, Lois 364 Hirschberg, Morton 82 Hirschhorn, Irwin 413 Hirschman, Ed 444 Hirsh, Dick 173, 204, 430 Hirst, Virginia 164, 372 Hite, Elda 380 Hittelmon, Eugene 468 Hittelmon, Paul 430 Ho, Roland 41, 196 Hobbs, Pauline 204, 467 Hobson, Craig 432 Hock, Carolyn 82 Hodson, Diane 164 Hoerger, Carrie 362 Hoffknecht, Nancy 204, 372 Hofflond, Maxine 459 Hoffman, Cline 434 Hoffmon, Dove 436 Hoffman, Don 56, 436 Hoffman, Janice 346 Hoffman, Judy 370 Hoffman, Vivian 382 Hogan, John 418 Hogan, Michael 454 Hogan, Sarah 368 Hogue, Wolter 414 Holaday, June 166, 376 Holbrook, Susan 463 Holden, Florence 386 Holden, Katie 82, 360 Holisky, Carole 41, 162 180, 200 Holland, George 404 Hollingworth, Susan 372 Hollwoy, Chuck 169 Holm, Sharon 372 Holmen, Richard 418 Holmes, Barbora 56, 352 Holmes, Ben 169, 408 Holmes, Don 446 Holmes, Marilyn 164, 390 Holmquist, John 422 Holodoy, June 376 Hoist, Bob 440 Holt, Christo 192, 204, 370 Holton, Carole 362 Holtsmork, Eric 426 Holwoy, Richord 432 Hon, Sandra 346 Honoker, Marolyn 82 Hood, Peter 82 Hoose, Jone 386 Hoover, Bob 424 Hopkins, Judy 346 Hopkins, Robert 438 Horelly, Doyle 389 Horger, John 41, 165, 400 Hori, Arlene 356 Horinchi, Shorlene 356 Horn, Kobey 430 Horn, Tom 432 Hornick, Cindy 458, 464 Horning, Robert 186 Horowitz, Ralph 442 Horwitz, Dan 196 Horwitz, Margie 364 Hoskinson, Art 420 Houston, Charles 400 Hovley, Gerald 446 Howard, Colleen 466 Howard, Gail 128, 200 Howard, John 424 Howard, Paul 170, 420 Howard, Ruth 342 Hewlett, Carol 366 Hoy, Bill 454 Hoy, John 454 Huard, Myles 446 Huffoken, Gary 448 Hughes, Barbara 340 Hughes, Bob 454 Hughes, Don 418 Hughes, Kay 362 Hughes, Stan 408 Hulett, Dick 410 Humble, Jon 170, 440 Hunsicher, Koy 389 Hunt, Bob , 404 Hunt, Dick 404 Hunt, Ida Mae 380 Hunt, Keith 410 Hunter, Mildred 41 Hunts, Jim 440 Hupp, Edwin 438 Hurley, Corollee 358 Hurst, Alfred 191 Hurty, Gerry 432 Hutchins, Bob 191 Hutchinson, Helen 459 Hutchison, Ray 56, 448 Hutkin, Elliot 428 Hyde, Bob 408 Hymon, Ed 442 I lerl, Ron 196, 396 Imboch, Roberta 41 Ingram, Morilyn 346 Inmon, Janet 380 Irouen, Jeanne 200 Isbino, Florence 459 Iversen, Ken 450 Iwosaki, Jane 356 Iwota, Kozuko 356 J Jack, Carl 152 Jackson, Goyle 151, 162, 204 Jackson, George 173 Jackson, Jone 346 Jockson, Jim 396 Jackson, Jim 448 Jockson, Jinny 370 Jackson, John 56, 196, 418 Jacobs, Bob 434 Jocobe, Donald 84 Jacobs, George 186, 200 Jacobs, Michael 413 Jocobson, Eilene 84 Jocobson, Joel 430 Jocoby, Sandra 41 Jokowich, Barbara — 84 Jamison, Ursula 374 Janes, Virginia 355 Jonger, Sylvia 344 Jonssen, Mavis 350 Joromillo, Chorllotte 41, 196, 458, 464 Jebejion, Ellen 380 Jefferson, Harry 422 Jeffros, Mory 362 Jeffries, Don 84, 165 Jeffries, George ....124, 200, 448 Jelden, Ken 56, 193 Jenkins, Dee 186 Jenkins, Dixie 168 Jenkinson, Eileen 84 Jennings, James 410 Jensen, Lyn 348 Jensen, Rita 84, 352 Jensen, Sheldon 56 Jepsen, Lorry 418 Jessup, Hugh 438 Jewell, Nancy 164, 348 Jewett, Bob 84, 394, 436 Joberg, Beverly 389 Johnson, Anthony 165 Johnson, Caleb 84 Johnson, Corroll 454 Johnson, Consie 84 Johnson, Dovid 191 Johnson, Don 436 Johnson, Franklin 404 Johnson, Gene 170, 432 Johnson, Georgine 362 Johnson, Jacqueline 358 Johnson, Jerry 374 Johnson, Joann 354 Johnson, Joy 154, 380 Johnson, Lorry 420 Johnson, Morcia 208, 368 Johnson, Morcia 465 Johnson, Marie 84 Johnson, Marjorey 376 Johnson, Pat „ 372 Johnson, Rafer 153, 156, 169 170, 430 Johnson, Ramona 151 Johnson, Roy 169 Johnson, Ron 420 Johnson, Tamara 372 Johnson, Willard 153, 156 Johnston, Barbara 386 Johnston, Chorlyn 380 Johnston, Cloude 410 Johnston, Jim 450 Johnston, Linda 164, 366 Jollymour, Roy 432 Jones, Borboro 380 Jones, Carol 168, 200, 372 Jones, Dorothy 342 Jones, John 416 Jones, Joyce 338, 386 Jones, Liz 366 Jones, Roy 432 Jones, Stephen 432 Jones, Susan 340 Jopling, Dennis 408 Jordan, Cliff 84 Jordan, Corinne 42, 188 Jordan, Gloria 99, 192 196, 346 Jordan, Laura 42 Jordan, Lynn 459 Jorden, Linda 172, 346 Jordon, Laura _ 368 Jorgensen, Ann 340 Joselle, Pot 41 Jost, Mory Lou 374 Jungers, Al 406 Just, Jerry — 161 Justice, Art 396 K Kobot, Shinobu 189 Kobrins, Ron 444 Kache, Peggy 370 Kado, Jimmy 101 Kodo, Raymond 68 Kafka, Borboro 41, 344 Kohl, Sybil 340 Kohlenberg, Sherwood 442 Kahn, Gail 204, 344 Kohn, Joel 452 Kahn, Kimball 438 Kojioka, Agnes 41, 356 Kolen, Tom 432 Kalio, Rojinder 181 Kalivas, Jim 208 omiMf ' 474 Kallusky, George 57, 432 Kamb, Walter 436 Kamherlz, Gretchen 352 Kaminer, Robin 162 Kamiya, Lily 41, 157 458, 466 Konazowa, Kay 84 Kane, Karen 380 Kaperl, Henry 444 Ernie 452 llene 84 Jared 444 Joel 428 Norman 344 Phyllis 382 Sandra 364 Kaplan, Kaplan, Kaplan, Kaplan, Kaplan, Kaplon, Kaplan, Kapman, Cecile 384 Karjola, Darlene 204, 340 Karleson, Anita 346 Korlin, Lorry 442 Kombluth, Sharon 378 Kosel, Kay 358 Kotaoko, Milsura 41 Kates, Joyce 84 Kotrich, Yvonne 352 Katz, Aaron 84 Katz, Judith 84 Kotzakion, Ted 408 Katzman, Bernard 152 Kotzow, Fradelle 364 Kaufman, Bob 430 Kaufman, Joan 382 Kaufmon, Worren 444 Kaughon, Bill " 0° Kauzlarie, Bob 57 Kawomoto, Fumi 84 Kawarotoni, Toshiko 99 Kowasumi, Louise 57, 193 Kay, Joanne 84 Kay, Valerie 125, 378 Koyser, J. C 186, 200, 407 Keorns, Harriet 344 Keating, Nancy 167, 204 Keeman, James Keen. Bob 402 Keen, Lucy 344 Keen, Nancy 84, 344 Keen, Robert 84 Kegel, Harlean 384 Kellogg, Mary 386 Kelly, Jim 446 Kelter, Pat 370 Kemper, David 416 Kendall, Chuck 418 Kendall, Judy 374 Kenison, Lois 34, 153, 360 Kennedy, Craig 454 Kennedy, Ken 404 Kenney, Emanuel 468 Kenoff, Les ' ' 34 Keppler, Doug 440 Kerhart, Charles 57 Kerimly, Tami 372 Kerker, Glodys W Kern, Kathy 208, 368 Kerns, Bennett 430 Kerr, Judy 370 Kerry, Nancy 350 Kerrebrock, Bob 440 Kesselman, William 450 Keysor, Vino 372 Keystone, Moy 390 Keyzers, Claude 440 Khambatta, Maneco 436 Kibler, Tom 440 Kiech. Lorno 370 Kiechle, Helen 458, 468 Kieffer, George 57, 176, 179 Kielsmeier, Barbora 358 Kiener, Cliff ' •OS Kieta, Jean 390 Kin, Gerald 161 Kindig, Ron 84 King, Allen ' ' 32 Bob 420 Jack 410 Karen 380 Laurence 68 Lloyd 440 Stan 170, 430 Steve 442 Valerie 390 Kingsley, Mary 167, 390 Kinney, Joanne 342 Kinsman, Ron 410 Kinzy, Jerry 448 Kirby, Morgie 464 Kirk, Chuck 191 Kirk, Donna 338, 390 Kirk, Terry 432 Kirkby, Joan 168, 386 Kirkland, Mary 172, 200, 386 Kitkpatrick, Larry 41, 191 Kirshbaum, Ellen 378 Kitchel, Frances 346 Kitzrow, Dick 156, 160 163, 200, 450 Klann, Jeannine 358 Kleffel, Robert 57 Klein, Klein, Klein, Klein, Klein, Klein, Klein, Klein, Klein, Kline. King, King, King, King, King, King, King, King, Barbara 384 Corinne 378 Eleanor 344 Les 434 Marcia 84 Pat 360 Richard 398 Robert 84 Walt 444 Don - 424 La Fronchi, Charles 68, 402 Logerberg. Don 448 Laifmon, Fran 204 Lainer, Mark 398 La Lonoe, Don 436 Lamar, Joon 85, 360 Lambert, Dolores 85, 386 Lambert, Pot 346 La Maida, Terry 448 Bill 410 Pat 342 Ruth 340 Tom 398 , Renee 368 Roger 424 Suzanne 346 Lane, Lane, Lane, Lane, Lanfei Lang, Lang, Klingensmith. Linda 342 Klink, Barbara 368 Klitten, Nancy 208, 374 Klubnik, Jim 432 Kluchmon. Allen 125, 208 Knapp, Buddy 418 Dee 128, 192 204, 366 Don 41, 404 Dick 424 Bill 436 rian 410 Joan --348 Kathe 160, 372 Nancy 41 John 68, 404 Langston, Bob 436 Longston, Clyde 436 Lanning, Sharon 172, 352 Lono, Bob 152 Lanzit, Steve - 418 Lapham, Carolyn 166, 352 Larks, Lenold 85, 153, 196 Larsen, Dole 85, 396 Ken 176 Hovirard 41 6 Marilyn 354 Robert 432 Al 169 Nancy 384 Larsen, Larson, Larson, Larson, Lasher, Losmon, Levin, Richard 153 Levine, Don 442 Levine, Marsha 384 Levinson, Dov 39 Levinthal, Myrno 378 Levitt, Gail 344 Levy, David 452 Levy, Harriet 384 Levy, Mort 434 Levy, Norman 398 Lewallen, Don 448 Lewin, Lourin ....430 Lewis, Carolyn 178 Levi is, David 410 Lewis, Donna 362 Lewis, Gail 86 Joan 370 John 440 Kent 440 Linda 376 Marshall 86 Victor 86 Stephanie 384 Anita 355 Eleanor 378 Bernie 430 Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Levv Libson, Liddell, Liebermon, Liebowitz, Knapp, Knapp, Knaub, Knebel, Kniff, E Knifley, Knope, Knapp, Knotek, Knowles, Hal 454 Knowles, John 450 Knox, Jaspen 85 Kobrine, Ronnie 444 Koch, Alan 426 Koch, Lorraine 340 Kodaman, Ernest 189 Kodoni, Dick 1 1 Kogata, Janice 466 Kohtz, Wesley 186, 196, 416 Kolar, Jacque 340 Kolker, Jerry 208, 434 Komorow, Elaine 364 Kononel, Annette 360 Koolmer, Irv 442 Koons, Kay 184, 462 Koontz. Karen 370 Korengold, Jerry 442 Kosman, Richard 426 Kostrenich, Richard _....85, 165 394, 402 Kotanen, Edward 181,468 Kotzin, Ted 125 Kowto, Hiroko 85, 356, 468 Kozberg, Roger 169, 452 Kraft, Marcia 3 2 Kramer, Allen 57 Krasavitsky, Deanna ..85, 196, 384 Krouss, Barry 442 Krembas, Don 162, 200 Krembas, Jim 416 Kremers, David 440 Kresher, Seymour 428 Krom, Lois 384 Kropski, Micke 350 Krotoski, Al 150 Kruse, Dave 420 Kubokawo, Charles 85 Kuczynski, John 448 Kudler, Harold - 186, 200 Kuhn, Jim 414 Kulberg, Sid 430 Kulik, Sydelle 460 Kullick, Carol 464 Kuluva. Neil 413 Kuramitsu, Ethel 356 Kurland, Dick 452 Kurtich, John 41 Lacey, Susan 172, 390 Lachs, Steve 398 Ladinsky, Gail - 378 Losnover, Al 150 LaSur, Sandy 408 Lotten. Sandra 344 Lattmon, Stan 85, 430 Lauffer, Diane 468 Laughlin, Marcia 374 Lawler, Byron 450 Lawrence, Christine 85 Lawrence, Toby 42 Laws, Eleanor 386 Lawson, Donna 370 Layman, Beatrice 376 La Zansky, Denise 362 Lazarus, Lawrence 161 Leach, Mary 468 Leanse, Jane 344 Leatort, Gayle 372 Lebedinsky, Harriet 382 Lechlitner, Norm 418 Le Compte, Duke 422 Lederman, Barbara 384 Lee, Lee, Lee, Lee, Lee, Lee, Lee, Lee, Lee, Leeds Leek, Allan 57, 193, Beau Bill Bud 196 ..416 ..468 ..410 Diane 85, 182, 196 Don 57, 196 Gloria 466 Ken 448 Mary Ann 338, 389 Ken 173 Sandra 370 Lundberg, David 176 Lundberg, Sandra 348 Lundeen, Betty 380 Lundell, John 424 Lundsttow, John 86, 396 Lundwall, Lois 348 Lundy, Daviana 342 Luning, Ernie 396 Lurge, Arlene 43 Lusby, Grace 390 Lusin, Carol 376 Luske, Carol 380 Luster, Ingle 159, 355, 468 Lutz, Darlene 464 Lutz, Janice 186 Lutz, Michael 1 1 Lyman, Celio ' ' 3 Lynch, Gail 346 Lynn, Dick 86, 150 Lyons, Bob 398 Lyons, Phil 169, 440 Lyttle, John 170, 424 Liedtke, Caryle 188 Liew, Fred 182 Lifflander, Jane 378 Lifter, Joel 430 Lightbody, Ann 362 Lightfoot, Jane 362 Lightner, Joan 468 Lilly, David 440 Lilly, Susan 380 Lind, Mary 340 Lindeman, Carol 366 Linden, Joyce R 463 Linder, Gerald 86 Lindesmith, Elone 168, 372 Lindquist, Cheryl 376 Lindros, Carl 86 Lindsay, James 378 Lindsey, Carol 208 Lindsey, Gene 179, 193, 438 Lindsey, Mary 354 Linn, Sharon 372 Linsk, Maxine 384 Linsted, T. Gerald 438 Lipnick, Ed 398 Liponi, Jerry 450 Lippincott, Don 414 Liscom, Joanne 380 Little, Barbara 350 Livingston, Mike 444 Livingston, Patricia 151, 192 204, 358 Livingston, Toby 380 Lochett, Jo Ann 342 Lockman, Janet 464 Leemon, Elaine 384 Leet, Sue 386 Leffler, Richard I ' l Lehods, Jola 368 Lehmon, Spencer 424 Leib, Marten 428 Leibiwitz, Dale 344 Leibow, Leonard 442 Leicham, John 436 Leidig, Don 418 Leight, Fred 442 Leitch, Liz 374 Lekman, Syd 398 Leiand, Jo Anne 42 Lemen, Linda 185 Lemen, Warren 170 Lemain, Karen 389 Lenander, Carl 424 Lendl, Lydio 338, 386 Lennet, Bonnie 460 Lenkin, Harvey 42, 432 Lermen, Jim 444 Lertzmon. Marcia 162 Lessing, Arnold 452 Lester, Elizabeth 85 Levene, Linda 37z Leventhol, Robert ..-57, 170, 176 Leveton, David 430 Levin, David 442 Levin, Max 176, 179 Levin, Paulo 85, 196 Levin Phil 444 Lodge, Loehl, Logan, Logan, Lokey, Brian 398 Gene 450 Donna 86 Tom 396 Louise 370 Lombardo, Sal 191 Lommel, Mary 352 Londe, David 170 Long, Don _ 169, 404 Long, Marcia 358 Long, Stan 448 Longmeyer, Ken 191, 196 Longstreet, Mary Lou ....164, 389 Loo, Jenny 190 Lopez, Irene 354, 45 8, 459 Lord, Christy 164 Lord, Royal 416 Lorins, Elinor 364 Loritz, Jean 368 Lorton, Paul 437 Losey, Fred 432 Loss, Ginny 366 Lotz, Chuck 432 Lougheed, Deanno 172, 380 Love, John 414 Lowell, Jo Ann 86, 196, 376 Lowy, Joy 444 Lubin, Vianne 151, 340 Lucas, Ken 406 Ludwig, Lora 186 Luers, John 200 Luizzi, Betty 372 Lukens, Jane 340 Lumsden, Bob 404 Mc Aloney, Bev 350 Mc Bain, Angus 432 McBride, Carolyn 358 McBurney, Morjorie 340 McCabe, John 418 McCabe, Kathleen 340 Mc Caflrey, Mike 57, 420 McCallum, Jim 424 McCallum, Linda 463 McCompbell, Kay 372 McCarty, Lynne 460 McClaskey, Pat 400 McCleone, Jane 370 McClelland, Gary 448 McClendon, Arlowyn 465 McClendon. Catherine 465 McCloy, Nancy 167, 358 McCoelum, Don 412 McColgon, Cathie 370 McConnell, Bill 410 McCord, John 432 Mc Corkle, Carter 424 McCorkle, Lynn 360 McCormick, Bruce 408 McCormick, Glen 200 McCracken, Bob 410 McCrody, John 424 McCraine, Dolph 57, 400 McCronie, Merrolyn 386 McCrary, Chuck 167, 440 McCoy, Betty 350 McCue, Mac 426 McCune, Joy 87 McDoniel, Gary 418 McDermott, Mary Sue 358 McDonald, Gene 436 McDonald, Joyce ...186, 208, 389 McDonald, Page 342 Gail 200, 368 Dennis 448 Martha 380 Letha 463 Ann 390 Ann 342 Bess 362 McDonough, McDougal, McDougall, McDowell, McFarlone, McForlin, McGann, McGee, Lloyd 57 McGilvray, Gordon 386 McGinley, Joe 438 McGrew, Douglass 418 McGurk, Carmen 390 Mcintosh, Maryolice 362 McKay, Weslie 389 McKellar, Clara 99 Frances 389 Ken 176, 200 Connie 342 Frances 166 Loretto 162, 166 200, 340 Ann 346, 460 Judy 358 Jackie 374 Nancy 172, 363 McLeod, Barbara 200 McLeod, Lester 57, 176 McMohon, Susan 372 Bruce 436 Dolnes 374 Bruce 153, 186, 200 204, 448 McKenney, McKenzie, McKinley, McKinney, McKinney, McKinnon, McKone, McLaughlin, McLaughlin McManus, McMonus, McMoster, 475 McMeen, Phyllis 154, 370 McNomora, Don 396 McNeil, Mory Ellen 362 Maos, Charles 414 MacArthur, James 436 MacDonald, Dave 414 MacDcnald, Morsoti 372 MocDonald, Sheila 168 MacDougall, Gary 404 MacDougol, Gary 170, 414 Mock, Beverly 386 Mack, James 191 MocKay, Ronald 412 MacKinnon, Nancy 380 MocMaster, James 416 Mac Millin, Paul 420 MocNeill, Nancy 374 MacPherson, Ann 352 Maddock, Barbara 370 Maedo, Barbara 356 Moger, Michell 466 Magnus, Jock 424 Magnuson, Nan 340 Magor, Ann 386 Magyari, Allan 402 Mahon, Beverly 374 Mahoney, Jean 374 Mahoney, Louis 446 Moier, Sue 340 Make, Sheila 390 Moki, Carol 99, 164, 376 Moloue, Gory 414 Malcolm, DavKn ..._ 188, 354 Moling, Nancy 168, 384 Moliehan, loye 466 Molone, Bob 424 Molotke, Risho 86, 153, 157 196, 386 Monohon, Mike 416 Monalf, Pat 366 Monco, Elaine 338, 368 Mandeel, Michael 428 Monetto, Moria 352 Monley, Mike 432 Mann, Marilyn 370 Monos, Ted 408 Manpeol, Jerry 442 Mansfield, Adreanne 208 Mantheos, Tom 87 Mantino, Robert 454 Morchetti, Linda 380 Marcus, Carole 460 Marcus, Natalie 384 Marcus. Stu 452 Mardingion, Ron 434 Morek, Roberta 166, 346 Morgan, Pot 370 Morich, Winnie 466 Maricle, Sue 346 Maring, Joan 348 Mork, Chormoine 168, 352 Mark, Roberto 384 Marks, Bene 87 Marks, Kolhy 462 Marnelli, Virginia 188 Murray, Rich 408 Morse, Susan 358 Marsh, Annette ..167, 172. 204. 363 Marsh. Bill 161, 186 Marsh, Steve 170. 452 Morshall. Ed 398 Marshall. Paul 452 Morshall, Tom 410 Marslond, George 410 Martin, Alice 374 Martin. Ann 43 Martin, Barbara 167. 204. 374 Mortin, Bill 57 Martin. Buck 440 Martin. Caroline 358 Martin. Horry 191 Martin. Joyce 366 Martin. Kay 43 Martin. Madeline 124. 204 Martin. Marilyn 358 Martin. Sharon 355. 468 Martines. Leonard 448 Mortinez. Nora 159 Martinez. Ryan 191 Masoto. June 189 Mason. Bob 439 Mason. Dean 43. 360 Mason. Grace 389 Mason, Martin 87, 196. 424 Mason, Nancy 362 Moson, Wesley 404 Masters, Ted 432 Mather, Patty 43 Motsuharo, Michiko 356 Molsuhoro, Tophie 356 Motsumoto, Joyce 99. 192. 204 Matteson. Lois 348 Matthews, Donna 352 Matthews, Morcio 362 Matthews, Mark 420 Mottson, Beverly 372 Matzinger, Morto 87 Maupin, Janice 166, 168 196, 368 Mautz, Pat 386 Moxson, Vernona 466 Maxwell. Bob 442 Maxwell, Jim 396 Maxwell, Mark 450 Maxwell, Melody 192 May. Annette 355 May, Phillip 87. 153 Mayce, Bonnie 378 Moyeri, Louise 204 Moyer, Jane 348 Mays, Susie 380 Meoby, Deonne 370 Meoser, Gerald 169, 452 Mehlig, Don 87 Meisels. Bob 57. 196 Meisels. Mirian 162. 460 Meister. Al 87. 398 Melsheimer. Carl 407 Mellzer, Ed 57, 452 Menin, Clyde 430 Menke, Gory 432 Menkus, Shirley 87 Mentor, Phil 420 Mercer, John 87 Merdler, Joe 150, 170, 196 394, 413 Meredith, Dennis 436 Merkel, Lynn 362 Merkelson, Lewis 468 Mertzel, Loreen 384 Merz, Mike 440 Meschures. Vic 452 Messinger, Donna 463 Metzger. Donna 166, 172, 340 Metzger, Lee 161, 448 Meyer. Eva 348 Meyer, Frank 428 Meyer, Fred 424 Meyer, Ruth i 462 Meyers, Burton ' . 398 Michalsky, Fay 87. 360 Michealis. George 428 Michel, Don 87. 400 Michelmore, John 169, 424 Mihoilovich, Marina 87 Mikulicich, Ed 446 Milberg, Claire 384 Milloge, Nan 366 Milloy, Bud 424 Miller, Arlene 390 Miller Barbara 368 Miller, Barry 191, 398 Miller, Ben 87, 432 Miller, Denny 420 Miller, Harvey 452 Miller, Jack 161 Miller, Judy 352 Miller, Kalhy 162, 168, 460 Miller, Renne 186, 190 Miller, Morgi 350 Miller, Marian 162, 172. 366 Miller. Mary 384 Miller. Mary Jane 57 Miller. Mickey 444 Miller. Norman 414 Miller. Paul 404 Miller. Rich 420 Miller. Robert 87. 442 Miller, Sherry 344 Miller, Vichie 370 Millhollond, Diane 374 Millicon. Jim 418 Milligan, Frank 436 Millikon, Ann 362 Million, Diane 87, 196 Millman, Paul 442 Mills. Bill 170. 422 Milner, Al 43, 416 Milstein, Marilyn 43 Mindess, Harriet 378 Mingori, Tinto 404 Minovich, Mike 200 Miranda, Lou 342 Mirkov, Ted 414 Michra, Pom 87 Mitchell, Carolyn 208 Mitchell. Spence 418 AAitsuyoshi, Mary 87 Mivro. Carol 464 Mizukomi. Celeste 190 Moot. Roberta 188 Moowad, Adel 468 Mochizuki, Alsusin 43 Mohr, Rosalia 178 Moise, Bev 196 Molstead, Diana ....167, 204, 352 Monaghan. David 450 Monray, Henry 446 Monson. Cormo 340 Montog, Ethel 344 Montgomery, Diana 376 Moody, David 436 Moore, Beverly 151, 340 Moore, Bill 424 Moore, Bob 436 Moore, Carolyn 368 Moore, Dick 424 Moore, Douglas 170. 408 Moore, Johonne 157, 168, 358 Moore. Phyllis 372 Moore. Ray 424 Morcus, Carole 460 Morcus, Irene 382 Morehead, Grace ....196, 338. 376 Morelond. Molly 380 Morgan. Doug 418 Morgan. Edgar 88 Morgan. Pat 370 Morill, Don 436 Morris, Art 400 Morris, Loro 364 Morris, Mark 408 ■ Morris, Ronnie 384 Morrison, Joanne 350 Morrison. Roger 162. 396 Morrissey. Jim 404 Morrow. Ann 346 Morten, Kay 360 Morten, Modeline 352 Mortensen, Arnold 402 Morthland, Pat 352 Morton, Ida 88 Moskowitz, Stuart 428 Moss. George 426 Moss. Howard 398 Moss, John 404 Moss, Jon 452 Moss, Stevely 370 Molt, Bill 420 Motver, Robert 406 Mowder, Kathy 208. 386 Mrozek. Joan 358 Muckey, Nino 166, 200 Mulder. Joanne 168, 368 Mullrew, Dorothy 388 Muller, Clorie 374 Mulligon, Terry 58, 414 Mullins, Ginger 460 Mullins, Pat 88, 166, 196 Mummert, Sherrly 342 Munatones, Conrad 410 Mundell, Myron 364 Munitz, Rick 422 Munro, James 68 Murakami, Kikuko 356 Murokomio, Miyako 356 Murphy. Joni 166. 348 Murphy. Patricio 88 Murphy. Sharon 342 Murray, Sharon 464 Muus, Ardis 338, 358 Myers, Monica 372 Myers, Norma 462 Myers, Roberta 364 Myers, Stanford 434 N Nacif, Ernest 416 Nodel, Morlin 58, 444 Nodelle, Bob 442 Nadler, Bernice 88, 124 Naftaly, Stan 88, 430 Nogomi, Joyne 256 Noirin, Bob 176 Nakodate, Sella 166, 356 Nokohiro, Yoshiko 58, 189 196, 356 Nakoi, Jane 356 Nokai, Margaret 356 Nokomuro, Louise 189 Nokoshimo, Cherri 356 Nakata, Grace 356 Nokoyama, Susan 356 Nosh, Bob 169, 408 Nosh, Dick 446 Nosh, Judy 360 Nassir, Donald 402 Nathan, Norman 161 Naylor, Jim 162 Nazer, Hishoom 88 Neal, Janice 37 0 Neary, Jeanne 374 Nebron, Jerry 454 Needels, Lido 460 Needle, Jory 422 Neel, Charlotte 380 Neely, Al 436 Netf, Tom 446 Neil, Eleanor 340 Neilson, Elaine 208, 366 Neiman, William 430 Neister, Donna 352 Neiter, Rich 430 Nelligan, Mory 88 Nelson, Borboro 372 Nelson. Bill 436 Nelson. Carl 416 Nelson, Doris 352 Nelson, Ed ■ 10 Nelson, Edwin 450 Nelson, Gail ' )65 Nelson, Jerry 422 Nelson, Jo Ann 386 Nelson, Ken 412 Nelson, Margie 362 Nelson, Morito ' . 460 Nelson, Patricia 342 Nelson, Pete 424 Nesbit, Dick 410 Nesbitt, Fred 440 Neubouer, Chuck 436 Neumon. Bob 396 Nevarez. Leonard 400 Neve, Valerie 374 Nevin, Solly 362 Newcom, Jim 161, 424 Newell, Ken 436 Newhouser, David 176, 125 Newkirk, Bill 420 Newnes, Judy 462 Newton, James 422 Newbill, Melbo 380 Nichols, Frank 402 Nichols, Rose Mory 372 Nickmon, Nancy 348 Nicolson. Nora 342 Nighmon. Judie 350 Nishimura, Kay 180. 189, 190 Nishioka, Borboro 189 Nissen. Susan 370 Nissenson. Doris 378 Noble. Doug 432 Noeggeroth. Andre 396 Nomuro, Shirley 465 Noonan, James 404 Noone, Tom 58, 176, 179 No:d. Mary 358 Nordin. Don 410 Norell, Mary Jane 362 Norfleet. John 404 Normonly. Joanne.... 172, 204, 362 Norsworlhy. Stan 408 North, Al 442 North, Fred 186 Northbrook, Morcio 368 Norton, Dick 468 Norton, James 196, 152 Norwood, Angela 360 Nounon. Randy 404 Novak, Bill 432 Novino, Soro 44, 188 Nowoki. Beo 460 Nugit. Martha 378 Nusboum. Bill 418 Nussboum, Robert 153, 191 Nystrom. Diane 354 Obermon. Jeff 413 O Brien, Joon 372 O Connell, Penny 376 O Connor. Carol 362 O Connor, John 150 O Day. Linda 172, 366 O Donnell. Douglas 436 O Donnell, Jim 410 Ogden. Dee 366 Ogi, Sokiko 356 Ohoro, Momoyo 356 Ohiano, Bob 422 Okomoto. Amy 356 Okowoushi. Nancy 356 O Leory. Michael 436 Olssen. Gory 404 Olf, Glenn 430 Olins, Evon 430 Olins, Joy 430 Oliver. George 402 Oliver Judy 370 Oliver. Ken 170. 436 Oliver. Nancy 348 Olivieri. Ellen 360 Ollestod, Norm 169. 170. 408 Olmsteod. Jerry 432 Olson, Harvey 428 Olson, Barbara 386 Olson, Don 408 Olson, Jon 454 Olson, Mory 338, 370 Olson. Sue 200, 340 O Molley, Joseph 165 OMolley, Sharon 360 Oman. Solly 358 O Moro, Marty 338, 370 Ono, Phyllis 189, 192, 466 O Reilly, Aloro 196 Oretsky. Martin 434 Orfilo. Tony 440 Orman, Roger 408 Orozoo, Alonzo 406 Orsi, Dick 459 Ortgier, Nancy 200, 462 Orvis, Chorles 186 Osbond, Marvin 176 Osburn, Gladys 362 Oshiki. Joy 356 Osterlund, Chuck 440 Ostlund, Pot 465 Ostro, Elaine 384 Ostrom, Bob 436 Otero, Joe 408 Otis, Honk 432 Overstreet. Monte 124 Owen. Gerald 398 Owyong, Georgie 468 Oya. Yoyako 44 Oyoma. Nancy 356 Ozowa. Galen 161 P Pobin. Al 428 Pascal. Carole 208. 352 Podelford, Erie 440 Podrick. Deon 420 Pods. Worren 436 Padveen, Ken 444 Padveen, Shelio 168, 384 Page. Dione 358 Poggeot, Sharon 185 Paine, Pot 380 Painter, Chuck 450 ' ainter, Mike 444 Polodino, Noncy 362 Polorz, Herm 173, 452 Polfrew. Ronald 420 Polik. Shirley 186, 467 Palmer. Donno 99 Palmer. Pot 188 Ponkope. Brad 420 Ponster, Rita 89, 460 Poperny. Stanley 444 Poris. Slonford 162, 173, 428 Parker. Borboro 89. 366 Porker, Dick 191 Parker, John 436 Parker, Sheila 188 Parker, Steve 438 Parle, Roy 410 Pormley, Charlene 168, 390 Porolo, ■ Vivian 386 476 Parr, Ed 153, 200 Parr, Ted 121 Porrion, Lois 188, 196 Porslow, Phil 418 PasTarelti, Lena 352 Potor, Chris 360 Patrick, Bill 89, 432 Patterson, Barbara 370 Patterson. Carol 360 Polterson, Potricio 168, 348 Pattin, Lcran 382 Patton, Carol 366 Paul, Bob 402 Paul, Marjotie 90 Poulenko, June 208 Poulon, John 420 Paulsen, Carol 390 Paulson, Ted 402 Pouly, Jim 404 Paxson, Dick 162 Payer, Michael 59, 432 Payne, Barbara 360 Poyne, Yvonne..! 66, 204, 355, 468 Pearl, Sonny 452 Pearl, Yvonne 386 Peorlman, Eleanor 344 Peorre, Josephine 355 Pearson, Gail 346 Peorson, Jerome 450 Pearson, Pomelo 90, 157, 370 Pearson, Susie 374 Pease, Lynn 362 Peck, Bob 446 Peddicord, Betty 466 Peddicord, Corole 167, 172. 458, 466 Pedersen, Sara 467 Pegenner, Nancy 208 Peirovich, John 169 Pelrson, Dove 90, 153, 156, 196. 436 Pekus, George 90 Peltzman, Edward 68 Pengilly, Rita 360 Penner, Jim 406 Percivol. Marilyn 200, 368 Pereselenko, Loumtll 463 Perez, Arvid 438 Pertlmuter, Sondro 364 Perkins, Barbora 154, 362 Perkins, Bob 404 Perkins, Joan 158 Perkins, Rolph 450 Perret, Joe 408 Perry, Al 59, 442 Perry, Jock 402 Perry, Jonis 358 Perry, Normon 404 Peters, Diane 458 Peters, Eleanor 340 Peters, Jocque 389 Peterson, Carol 360 Peterson, Diane 459 Peterson, Joan 374 Peterson. Lee 360 Petkus. George 176. 196 Petlock, John 468 Petrov, Gory 408 Phoffenberger, Dick 450 Phelan, Ginny 372 Phillips, Carrie 346 Phillips, Joanne 384 Phillips, Jono 384 Phillips, Lynn 344 Phillips, Patricia 386 Picher. Stan 434 Pickord, Judy 370 Pickering, Gary 90, 196 Pickup. Joyce 166, 480 Picovsky, Diane 364 Pierson, David 436 Pihl, Richard 410 Pilmanis, George 414 Pinder, Bob 436 Pine, Jimmy 406 Pine, Marshall 430 Pine, Stan 430 Pines, Ann 90 Pinker, Pat 340 Pinson, Cynthia 358 Prper, Jim 414 Pitluck, Stan 434 Pittler, Burton 59. 428 Pittman. Sue... 168. 196, 188, 372 Plagge, Jolene 164, 346 Plamandon. Bob 448 Plot. Henri 59, 176 Pleasant, Harry 382 Plechner, Al 430 Plerovich, John 404 Pletcher, John 204 Pletcher. Robert 152, 200 Plumb, Nancy 350 Plumb, Susan 380 Plummer, Duone 44 Plummet, Margie 355 Plunkett, Bill 400 Pobonz, Carol 380 Pobonz, Fred 418 Pobonz, Jim 432 Podolny, Al 430 Poehler, Chick 436 Pohnmonn, Priss 366, 208 Polk. Midge 208, 346 Pollock, Jim 410 Pomeranz, Ruth 90 Ponder, Margaret 384 Ponve, Tamara 378 Pope, Jim 418 Popelko. Steve 426 Porovac. Sonja 342 Popovich. Loddy 440 Porter, George 396 Porter. Pauline 151, 376 Porter, Sally 90, 151, 181 Posell, Jerome 59, 442 Posen, Harlan 442 Possey, Ellen 459 Posner, Lorry 428 Post. Pete 436 Posfhuma. Janet 342 Postol. Jim 432 Postalow, Gengie 368 Potter, Marilyn 342 Poulos, Christine 44 Power, Lee 460 Power, Ona 90 Power, Paula 200, 467 Poyner, Roger ..90, 152, 196, 432 Proger, Alby 165, 444 Pratt, Bill 404 Pratt, Russ 436 Presee, Barbara 463 Presler, Phil 176 Preston, Don 396 Preston, Donald 434 Price, Bill 200 Price, Michael 191 Price, Sterling 176 Prior, Barbaro 358 Prior, Mary Jane 374 Proctor, Phil 432 Prod, Jerold 344 Propper, Morcia 382, 459 Proven, Rose 208 Pryor, Bill 436 Ptitsin, Lyddia 200 Puckett, Kothy 167, 376 Puckett, Rose 59 Purcell. Joe 450 Purciel. Larry 436 Pyke, Chuck 400 Pyle, Linda 436 Pynes, Robert 59 Q Quandt, Emmo 186.208 Quanstrom, Lauree 390 Quorness. Sue 358 Quine. Norma 168. 172, 340 Quinn, Gerard 165. 170. 196 R Racy, Terry 466 Rodevich, Carol 180, 185, 459 Radvitz. Paul 442 Roffetto. Tom 414 Rohim, Vessal 468 Roiden, Elinor 44 Roiney. Bob 440 Roiney, Gloria 168, 374 Roizmon, Sandy 378 Romello, Dick 416 Rondo, Frank 408 Randall. Johanna 380 Rondel, Pinky 346 Ronkine Jim 414 Rappoport. Mel 442 Rosmussen. Mary 368 Rothmon, Jane 374 Rothsom, John 176, 178 Ratkovic, Dick 408 Rotner, Sondro 346 Rau, Rosemory 342 Rousch, Carlo 352 Rowlings. Dorolyn 368 Rowlings. Joan 338 Ray. Susan 350 Raymond. Beverly 462 Reals. Don 448 Reames, Linneo 180, 185, 196 Rector, Valerie 162 Reddy, Tom 440 Redler, Judy 344 Redmond. Eleono 366 Reed, David 450 Reed. Denise 459 Reed, Money 168, 380 Reed, Norm 416 Rees, Nancy 151, 372 Reese, Pom 460 Reeve, Marie 348 Regalado, Carlo 348 Reichord, Harvey 398 Reid, Harold 170, 448 Reid, Kathy 44 Reidel, Barbara 366 Reif. Fred 400 Reifsnyder, Carol 164, 352 Reilly. Sheron 360 Reineck. Rich 407 Reismon. Ed 398 Renfree. Paul 404 Renter, Bonnie 372 Reny, Thomas 418 Resle, Jim 454 Resnick, Gary 398 Resnick, Stu 398 Rettig, Honna 168, 352 Revell, Bill 432 Rexrode, Sondro 157, 368 Reynolds, Ralph 414 Rhein, Frances 446 Rhoades, Rick 393 Rhodes. Diane 420 Rhodes, Dora Lee 370 Rice, Edward 404 Rice, Evelina 362 Rice, Marilyn 459 Rich, Anita 384 Rich, Bill 176, 179 Rich, Charlotte 462 Rich, Dolores ..151, 192, 200, 460 Richard, Murelo 346 Richards, Cythea 376 Richler, Judy 341 Rickert, Barbara 374 Ricks, Ruth 190, 196 Riegel, Barbara 378 Riepe, Richard 424 Rikhof, Allan 448 Rikhof, Ann 390 Rileo, Barbara 44 Riley, Jean 358 Rimel, Jackie 348, 164 Riners, Eileen 378 Ristity, Janet 466 Ritzhaupt, Emil 44 Roach, William 150 Robbins, Bette 167 Robbins, Elliott 179, 193 Robbins, Judy 154, 362 Roberts, Mary 458, 463 Robertson, Art 418 Robeson, Ross 422 Robidoux, Gene 438 Robins, Roeloine 364 Robinson, Patricio - 348 Robinson, Patt 162, 200 Robinson, Ralph 193 Robinson, Stu 167, 430 Robinson, Sue 176 Robinson, Ted 410 Rockwood, Sue 386 Rocky — the dog 418 Roddo, Mary 389 Rodriguez, Dick 408 Rodriguez, Peter 161, 420 Roen, Bill 430 Roesner, Barbara 366 Rogoes. John 440 Rogers. April 45 Rogers, Mike 432 Rogers, Nancy 45 Rognlien, Bruce 432 Rohrbough, Bob 420 Rohrer, Helen 368 Rohrer, Lynne 346 Rokos, Jerry ..179, 186, 193, 196 Rolle, Lorry 45 Roomoff, Kotree 186 Romonowitz, Cathy 186, 204 Rona, Jerome 439 Ronan, Mary 190 Rone, Sue 151 Ronson, Leonard 440 Roose, Jeannice 342 Roper, Jim 432 Roschko, Myron 444 Rose, David 436 Rose, Evelyn 200 Rose, Fred 398 Roselund, Karen 354 Rosen, Marcio 384 Rosenberg, Judy 460 Rosenberg, Nancy 344 Rosenberg, Rich 428 Rosenberg, Stephen 434 Rosenberg, Tessa 364 Rosenblatt, Sid 179, 193 Rosenfield, Horold 442 Rosenfeld, Ron 454 Rosenich, Arlyn 384 Rosenstone, Bob 160 Rosenthal, Dole 398 Rosenthol. Donald 170 Roshwald. Gerald 45 Rosin, Alan 152, 156 Rosin, Buzzy 384 Rosinsky, Marilyn 378 Rosoff, Sara 382 Ross, Betty 352 Ross, Clyde 398 Ross, Clunis Gay 158 Ross, Tanya 176, 460 Rossi, Frank 448 Rosslow, Felice 382 Roth, Jim 418 Roth, Lenord 186, 196 Rothberg, Mike 430 Rothe. Juliet 45 Rothstein, Beverly 160 Rothstein, Margie 384 Rotsel, Chris 168, 358 Rowe. Susan 366 Rowen, Don 452 Rowlings, Annette 386 Rowlings, Joan 340 Roybork. Joyce 45 Rubenstein. Sidney ..176, 193, 179 Rubin, Barbara 384 Rubinstein, Jerry 452 Ruby, Lou 125, 150 Rucher, Esther 388 Ruckman, Joanne 172, 346 Ruckman, Joyce 151, 338, 352 Rude, Nancy 360 Rudnick. Sondro 378 Rudolph, Annette 384 Rudolph. Eugene 125 Rudolph, Gene 434 Rudolph, Judith 370 Ruedy, Donna 374 Ruedy. Peggy 340 Ruenz. Lyn 366 Ruettgers. Joyce 352 Ruhl, Gloria 350 Ruikka, Audrey 45 Ruman, Dick 428 Rumble, Rodney 408 Rundle, Herm 424 Runnels, Marilyn 45 Runyon, Adriene 376 Russ, Mory Ann 168, 368 Russell. Connie 184 Russell, Lorna 462 Russell. Nancy 466 Russell. Paul 153, 400 Rust, Gardner 191 Rutledge. Bill 448 Ruttenberg. Sam 442 Ryan, Sharon 368 Ryan. Wilhelmino 464 Rylonce, Bob 424 Rynes, Beverly 467 Sochse. Jorgine 374 Socklin, Ston 452 Socks, Don 452 Soder, lyndn 360 Sadler, Barbara 355 Soffren, Sally 364 Soito, Bill 189 Sakoto, Koy 161 Salibo, Deonne 342 Solk, Lorry 442 Solkin, Barbara 378 Solkow, Judy 188, 204 Solvinger, Marie _ 352 Solzberg, Horriet 92 Sample, Don 92 Sompson, Orwyn 418 Sampson, Pot 454 Samson, Mike 422 Somuelson, Bob 69 Sanders, Rick 432 Sanders, Stephen 69, 120,402 Sondin, Roger 448 Sandler, Murray 434 Sandstrom, James 450 Son Miguel. Tony 69 Sapper. Alberta 125, 378 Sarkission, Sarkis 448 Sossoharo, Amie 458, 466 Sosson, Rochelle 384 Soto, Aron 161 Soucie, Dolnes 386 Saul, Ed 150, 173, 264, 452 Savage, Mike 416 Sovenkov, Lioia 459 Savvon, Helen 204 Sawyer, Barbara 384 Sox, Diane 168 Scolir, Sandra 384 Scavone, Mary Sue 390 Scelloro, Angela 164, 166, 204, 340 Scellers, Gloria 172 Schaberg, Dick 439 Schocter, Bob 428 Schochter, Dick 398 Schachner, Lynne ....167, 204, 366 Schochtsiek, Anne ..124, 128, 200 Schode, Helen 151, 185, 376 Schofer, Fred 418 Schaenkopf, Moxine 384 Schell. Gory 448 Schenke. Dolores 196 Schenkmon. Bob 434 SchifF, Al 161 Schildmeyer, Diane 172, 466 Schilling, Robert 165 Schlerfer, Susan 468 Schley, Dot 360 Schleifer, Susan 468 Schlobohm, Jon 432 Schmerin, David 398 Schmidt, Sue 340 Schmiesing, Sandra 374 Schneider, Dolly 467 Schneider, Sally 462 Schobock, Tom 432 Schober, Donna 460 Schochet, Leo 434 Schoelen, Lawrence 60, 193 Schoenmon, Judy 462 Scholer, Gerald 398 Scholl, Al 92 Scholz, Fred 92, 153 Scholz, Kate 92 Schops, Shelio 378 Schostok, Sylvia 466 Schraier, Richard 442 Schreiber, Leonne 344 Schretber, Gloria 378 Schreiber, Leanore 46 Schrolder, Jonet 380 Schrumpf, Stan 59, 176 Schultz, Arlene 370 Schultz, Edward 402 Schultz, Lynne 370 Schuman, Bob 169, 430 Schwartz, Don 161, 191, 434 Schwartz, Elliot 59, 398 Schwortz, Herbert 428 Schwartz, Judy 378 Schwartz, Mel 452 Schwartz, Sherwin 434 Schwortzmon, Len 452 Schilling, Bob 92 Scotr, Antoinette 463 Scott, Barbara 372 Scott, Bnjce 410 Scott, Elaine 99, 159, 468 Scott, Jim 404 Scott, Larry 436 Scott, Raymond 432 Scudder, Janet 208, 374 Scuster, Cothy 1 86 Seaman, Bob 156, 170, 440 Seaman, John 440 SeorJes, Charles 400 Sechrest, Leoro 151 Seddon, Celia 350 Seeley, Doris 1 88 Seller, Rita 344 Seiberf, Gordon 101, 196, 414 Selle, Glenda 99, 157 Sellers, Shirley 390 Sellstrom, Joy 154, 168, 366 Seltzer, Sylvia 162 SengI, George 41 3 Senik, Jack 416 Senn, Larry 170 Seright, Raymond 408 Sepkowitz, Irv 170, 444 Setoguchi, Yoshio 156 Seulberger, Jane 380 Sevlian, Armen 424 Seward, Al 396 Seward, Janet 374 Sewell, Pat 342 Shoevitz, Murray 434 Shaevitz, Mort „...434 Shafer, Shirley 45 Shoheen, Barbara 463 Shanahan, Mary 464 Shannon, Norma 348 Shapiro, Roberto 466 Share, Richard 41 3 Sharpies, John 208, 426 Shottuck, Forrest 396 Shay, Margaret 362 Shea, Mike 446 Shean, Fred 418 Sheeler, Phil 434 Shelby, Louis 92 Sheltoon, Don 191 Shenas, George 1 56, 41 6 Shenemon, Barbara 380 Sher, Barbara 344 Sher, Robert 430 Sheridan, Don 432 Sheridan, John 420 Sherin, Sid 92 Sherman, Charles 60, 428 Sherry, Melinda 350 Sherry, Roberta 45 Shefrone, Harry 426 Shifren, Norman 428 Shin, Adriene 188 Shinnerl, Peter 414 Shipp, Phil 418 Shodford, Beverly 390 Shollenberger, Carol 340 Shotthafer, Steve 438 Shugard, Art 406 Shull, Worren 446 Shumon, Eric 93, 1 60 Shupper, Lin 378 Sichels, Carol 366 Siegfried, Chris 204 Sieger, Roy 398 Siegler, Lorry 434 Sigal, Barton 69 Silberberg, Suzy 344 Sildermon, Arlene 378 Silsby, Wilson 422 Silver, Shelly 378 Sigman, Harry 428 Silverman, Bernie 430 Silverman, Debbie.... 1 24, 200, 382 Silvermon, Harriet 384 Sttverman, Herman 1 28 Silverman, Owen 60 Silverman, Sherman 430 Si meal, Morita 344 Simking, Delnes 364 Simon, Judy 384, 459 Simmons, Carmel 465 Simmons, Lillian 460 Simonson, Roxana 164, 386 Simpson, Celeno 340 Simpson, Jean 93 Simpson, Jerome 446 Simpson, John 436 Simpson, Horry 450 Simpson, Ruth 200, 464 Simpson, Sally 350 Sims, Carol 382 Sims, Matilda 93 Sinay, Honon 414 Sindler, Harold 424 Singer, Borboro 378 Singer, Fred 428 Singer, Helen 93, 382 Singer, Sandy 444 Singleton, Rita 178 Sinkule, Gail 380 Sins, Marlene 168, 386 Sirken, Sheila 364 Siroto, Alan 93, 162, 428 Sisselle, Joan 358 Skodron, Erwtn 1 80 Skadron, Sandra 344 Skoer, Dick 41 8 Skeels, Dick 414 Skelsey, Jackie 154, 340 Skiles, Susan 340 Sklar, Leslie 364 Sloyden, Joan 362 Slayton, Al 430 Slobodkin, Norman 413 Sloon, Peggy 352 Sloon, Mory Ann 374 Small, Bob 452 Small, David 93, 422 Small, Ken 432 Smart, Bob 432 Smart, Carter 408 Smart, Gary 422 Smeltzer Gary 454 Smith, Bernard 434 Smith, Bill 416 Smith, Carol 390 Smith. David 408 Smith, Diane 340 Smith, Donna 164, 342 Smith, Eleanor 465 Smith, Ellen 93, 157, 344 Smith, George 422 Smith, James 170, 200, 396 Smith, Jerome 60 Smith, Jim 420 Smith, Jim 125, 186 Smith, Joan 208 Smith, Joan 458, 467 Smith, Jo Ann 346 Smith, Joe 412 Smith, Judy 164, 352 Smith, Lee 432 Smith, Luis 448 Smith, Mol 93, 156, 170, 196, 404 Smith, Mike 418 Smith, Paul 410 Smith, Paul 404 Smith, Ray 424 Smith, Robert 446 Smith, Rufus 454 Smith, Sally Anne 366 Smith, Skip 41 8 Smith, William 161 Smooke, Barry 168, 452 Smotrich, Marvin 398 Smut, Lou 342 Smythe, Sandra 464 Snitz, Burton 153, 196 Snyder, Carol 366 Snyder, Judy 378 Snyder, Ledo 462 Snyder, Kent 422 Soores, Barbara 380 Solomon, Elaine 390 Somers, Don 176 Somerville, Stu 432 Songerman, Carmen 389 Sonneborn, Sue 368 Soodholter, Jackie 93, 162 Sorrensen, Beverly 204 Sorensen, Dixie ...,112, 154, 168, 196, 358 Sorensen, Phyllis 162 Sornstein, Ed 93, 430 Soule, Carol 166, 460 Sounders, Cliff 418 Souso, Judy 364 Southord, Beverly 1 88 Souzo, Annette 93, 466 Sponder, Art 434 Sponje, Doris 466 Spa rks, Ino 200, 368 Sparling, Tahien 380 Speck, Bill 436 Spector, Donna 362 Speed ie, Carolyn 362 Spence, James 402 Spence, John 402 Spencer, Betty 465 Spencer, Bob 410 Spencer, Ernie 446 Spencer, Lowie 41 Spencer, Richord 1 96 Spencer, Shirley 346 Spicer, Carolyn 340 Spickler, Dole 1 86 Spitzer, Roselyn 364 Spivok, Bill ....94, 156, 196, 424 Spizer, Michael 173 Sprogue, Gordon 41 8 Spray, Ron 152 Sproul, Nancy 360 Sproul, Bill 191, 396 Sproul, Robert 410 Stadley, Carol 168, 200, 372 Stagen, Thomas 444 Stoker, Jean 1 72 Staley, Diane 208 Stolher, Joan 390 Stomler, Judy 167 Stansberry, Walter 436 Stontial, Tom 152 Stanton, Joan 372 Storkey, Don 69, 196 Starr, Priscilla 460 Staybaldt, Janice 354 St. Claire, Frank 438 St. Claire, Sheri 362 Steel, Beverly 46 Steele, Audrey 354, 459 Steele, Frances 346 Steele, Rennee 384 Steel man, Eleanor 376 Stefono, Donna 466 Steffen, Sue 346 Stein, David 430 Stein, Jackie 364 Stein, Sandra 200 Steinberg, Bobbie 378 Steinberg, Iva 344 Steinberg, John 430 Steiner, Nancy 342 Stephens, Borboro 465 Stephens, Brendo 388, 465 Stephens, Herbert ....60, 160, 176 Stephens, Wick 165 Sterlin, Annette 94. 380 Stermon, Barry 444 Sternberg, Richord 41 8 Sterner, Adrienne 384 Sternhill, Frieda 344 Stevari, Jim 426 Stevens, Jerry 422 Stewart, Charlotte 354 Stewart, Don 200, 452 Stewart, Forrest 422 Stewart, Mary 368 Stewart, Norm 69, 396 Stewart, Solly 360 Stickney, Gene 46 Stilwell, Gory 454 Stipanov, Robert 69, 196 St. Louis, Carolyn 380 Stoddard. Terry 410 Stoever, Thomas 60, 436 Stakes, Dean 169, 440 Stoller, Phyllis 458, 467 Stoll, Ralph 450 Stone, Bob 416 Stone, Gory 452 Stone, Maria 184 Stone, Marie 376, 460 Stoops, Emerson 152 Storey, Arlene 468 Stout, Noel 410 Strong, Pot 348 Strang, Virginia 360 Straus, Joe 452 Street, Thelmo 188 Streibich, Ronald 446 Strickland, Marie 368 Stroebel, Debbie 368 Stroh, Joan 366 Strong, Joy 169, 408 Strong, Virginio 94 Strutt, Jon 346 Stuart, Joseph 161 Stubin, Charles 452 Stuken, Phil 434 Stumon, Dick 408 Sturtridge, Dick 408 Stutsman, Betty 360 Such, Peggy 372 Sujjopunthu, Sue 460 Suloimon, Mohmo 170 Sullen, Walt 432 Sullivan, Kathleen 46, 178 Sumi, Ahiko 356 Surness, Linda 344 Susmon, Ben 398 Suss, Arlene 460 Sussmon, Allen 442 Sussman, Sylvia ..382 Susol, Alan 428 Sutherland, Alaine ....46, 151, 196 Sutter, Harold 422 Suttles, Bonnie 348 Sutton, Beatrice 340 Sutton, Ellen 340 Sutton, Gordon 420 Sutton, Solly 166, 338, 366 Swoney, Lido 366 Swanson, Linda 358 Sworzman, Judd 452 Swortzel, Sandra 380 Swengel, Gail ..368 Swenson, James 41 6 Swerdloff, Ron 434 Swickard, Beverly 390 Swiden, Shvonne 458, 463 Swimmer, Michael 444 T Tabar, Patricia 360 Tabor, Sharon 389 Takedo, Keiko 356 Tokido, Jeanne ' 356 Tolifer, Henry 384 To I ley, Surae 386 Tollman, Sandra ....188, 264, 467 Tamuro, Sadako 356 Tonoka, Kenny 161 Tang, Helen 182 Tang, May 46, 196 182, 184 Tannohill, Joanne 360 Tonnas, Lorry 204, 454 Tanner, Joanna 94 Tanigoshi, Carlene 208 Toylor, Carol 46, 196, 366 Taylor, Carole 162, 390 Taylor, Gretchen 374 Taylor, Keith 440 Taylor, Lynn 162, 208, 460 Taylor, Marjory 46, 196, 342 Taylor, Scott 394 Taylor, Yvonne 358 Teogue, Margie 370 Teitler, Lou 428 Tellander, Jock 94, 408 Teller, Richard 413 Temkin, Bill 452 Temples, Morgie 352 Tempi eton, Ben 424 Tenenbaum, Cecilia 378 Tenner, Alvin 94, 150 196, 442 Tenner, Dorlene 384 Terry, Philip 408 ferzolo, Frank 416 Thocker, Alice 376 Thau, Bob 452 Thayer, George 1 70 Thies, Richard 408 Thomas, Carolyn 154, 360 Thomas, Diane 200, 376 Thomas, Doug 69 Thomas, Gory 420 Thomas, Joan 362 Thomos, Leonard 162, 170 Thomas, Michael 434 Thomas, Tom 41 8 Thome, Joe 450 Thome, Mary 94, 196, 362 Thome, Shoron 166, 368 Thompson, Bob - 418 Thompson, Hugh 69, 162 Thompson, Joan 1 64, 370 Thompson, Kathleen 162 Thompson, Neol 420 Thompson, Penny 346 Thompson, Phil 410 Thompson, Sue 463 Thompson, Virginia 352 Thomsen, John 396, 173, 204 Thomsen, Sam 94, 153, 156 196, 396 Thormann. Hans 161 Thornton. Jack 420 Thorpe, Paul 400 Thrasher, Tom 448 Throop, Marilyn 376 Tiono, Norm 444 Tichenor, Deirdra 208 Tidmarsh, Sollie 342 Tieghi, Morielo 370 Tiller, Mary 355 Tinglof, Ebba 168, 368 Tinker, Roy 414 Tinsley, Claude 420 Tinsley, Don 60 Tipton, Bette 350 Todd, Roger 424 Tolmos, Ed 452 Tomarken, Ed 452 Tomito, Aki 60 Tomito, Mary 178 Tom I in, Sylvia 370 Tomlinson, Marilyn ..125, 167, 390 Tompkins, Brooke 167, 352 Thompkins, Emmett 95, 440 Tomkinson, Bruce 408 Tonai, Yutori 189 Toomey, Dan 95, 191, 422 Topper, Gory 430 Topping, Dan 404 Torley, Margaret 370, 460 Torrence, Walt 169 Tousch, Carolyn 350 Towne, Dennice 376 Towne, Louis 496 Townley, Don 170 Tracy, Leslie 191 Troiger, Morilyn 162 Troiger, Michael 60 Traners, Noido 389 Trarger, Mike 428 Treodway, Sharon 386 Treanor, Cordelia 372 Tre idler, Edmund 416 Tremblay, Don 95, 196 Trever, Carolyn 346 Tribo, Ron 418 Tripeny, Louise 157, 340 Tritt, Nancy 362, 460 Troiger, Fran 384 Trout, Ben 418 Trout, Everett 60, 418 Trueblood, Mark 416 Trunick, Janet 386 Tsoo, Modeline 182, 208 Tsukido, Yoskiko 356 Tucker, Keith 408 Tucker, Norm 442 Tucker. Suzanne 352 Tucker, Richard 420 Tudor, Clare 166, 167, 204 Tudor, Mary 390 Tugend, Fred 406 Tukemon, Moulyn 364 Tulich, Krys 162 Tullar, Dick 410 Tunick. Nancy 384 Tuplin, Tonya 380 Turk, Joan 384 Tormell. Beverly 200, 346 Turner, Anne ' 88, 167 204, 346 Turner, Gerald 396 Turner, Julio 200, 352 Turner, Rubin 430 Turtledove, Cindy 378 Tuttle, Mark 432 Twersky, Arnold 60 Tyson, Barbara 388 Tyson, Robert 46 U Ucetti, Andre ' 6 Udell, Dick 430 Ulick, Herbert 208 Ulrich, Paiti 362 478 Ulrich, Sheryl 99, 192. 366 Ulrick, Ron 26 Umino. Norma 208 Underbill, Rolond 404 Underwood, Jonef 360 Ung, Gene 189, 196, 182 Unruh. Toby 167, 360 Upton, Mary Jane 366 Urboch, Alex 452 Urrutio, Theresa 46 Ury, Monique 204, 460 V Vocho, Pierre 407 Vochon, Sandy 370 Vail, Diane 358 Valentine, Ruth 46, 196 Van Buren, Jean 380 Von Cleef, Marilyn 186, 208 Van Corder, Carolyn 340 Van Horn, Jo Ellen 362 Van Klooster, Frans 95, 196 Vann, Lonnie 47 Van Ness, Boyd 410 Von Niman, Janice 366 Van Pelt, Marie 370 Vanwyk, Garry 448 Vorgas, Roger 416 Vaughan, Gay 352 Vaughn, Jack 398 Vaughan, Muriel 346 Vaughn, Sylvia 340 Veden, Noel 125, 410 Vena, David 414 Vena, Sam 416 Venable, John 416 Vendley, Ken 420 Venton, AI 440 Verdesca, Ed 424 Verity, David 416 Verity, Peter 416 Viani, Larry 450 Vicini, Barbara 376 Vickmon, Myrna 95, 378 Vine, Lynn 402 Viscarra, Reynaldo 446 Vitalich, Kathrine 160, 200 Vitsut, Ullar 406 Vogelsang. Tom 454 Voiles, Dick 436 Volkmann, Caryl 340 Volkmann, Susan 340 Vollmer, Judy 466 Volpe. Joe 424 Von Muller 460 Von Berg. Clifton 446 Vonderscher. Joe 448 Von Guilleoume, Mike 436 Von Hagen, Ron 404 Vos, Gail 360 Vosen, Leonard 95, 196 W Woehu, Jean 376 Waekow, Gwen 344 Wagner, Barbara 366 Wagner, George 60, 414 Wagoner, Bill ' 50 Waite, Carol 368 Waldman, Bette 162, 208 Waldorf. Bob 428 Walker, Bab ' 52 Walker, Becky 360 Walker, Charles 60, 414 Walker, Jim 436 Walker, Joan ' 51, 386 Walker, Larry ' 53, 186, 196 Wallace, Fred 402 Wallace, Jim ' 69. 408 Wallace, Louise 368 Wallad, Vol ' 67, 344 Waller, Dovid 434 Wollen, Dick ' 69 Wallis, Ron 200 Walrod, Ranny 424 Walsh, David 432 Walsh, Maureen 360 Walter. Nancy 366 Walters, George 418 Walters, Ray 414 Womser, Debbie 374 Wamsley, Gary ' 52 Wang, Larry 47, 125. 179 Worburton, Ed ' 62 Ward, Art 402 Ward. Joan 362 Ward, Rheda 354 Word, Sharon 370 Waring, Mary 60, 151, 386 Warner, Betty 370 Warner, Gary 101, 442 Warner, George 412 Warner, Laurel 386 Warren, Beverly 186 Warren, David 416 Warren, John 95, 404 Warrick, Kenneth 60, 176. 193 Wasserman. Diane 364 Wasserman, Janet 378 Waterman, Phil 414 Waters, Pat 355 Waters, Ron 420 Wattenberg. Bob 422 Weakley, John 408 Weaner, Carolyn 368 Webb, Barbara 160, 178 Webb, Bob 450 Webb, Dick 169 Webb, Eloise 355 Webb, Judy 360 Webb, Judy 340 Webb, Kay 162, 208 Webb, Linda 374 Weber, Linda 466 Weberg, Janet 208, 360 Webster, Mary 368 Weeler, Sylvia 386 Wegahrt, Paul 398 Weidlien, Sally 342 Weiland, Ted 422 Wein, Tom 452 Weiner, Louis 96 Weiner, Myra 378 Weinslock, Barry 444 Weisbrod, Linda 342 Weisdarf, Dick 165 Weiss, Joon 344 Weiss, Mourice 434 Weiss, Nolo 168, 368 Weissman, Jerry 428 Weitzman, Lewis 169, 452 Weitzman, Stan 452 Welch, Tom 396 Welkening, Barbara 390 Welker, John 410 Wellers, Shel 434 Welley, Roanne 374 Wells, Art 402 Wells, Barbara 348 Wells, Clifford 68. 440 Welzenbach. Barbara ....166, 360 Wendland, Lois 342 Wentz, Leon 420 Werling, Wayne 410 Wernes, Marilyn 386 Werra. Barbara 376 Wesson, June 366 West, Jo Anne 346 West, Marilan 350 West, Steve 422 Westermon, Mary 376 Westland, Ronald 152 Wettsein, AI 200, 407 Weybright. Gail 462 Weyman, Peggy 382 Wheaton, Dick 404 Wheeler, Jeff 414 Wheeler, Martha 380 White, Barry 96 White. Bob 424 White, Connie 167, 352, 460 White, Herbert 47. 152 White, Jud 100 White, Kathryn 355 White, Nancy 124, 164 204, 372 White, Pat 346 White, Robert L 61, 193, 414 White, Volery 348 White, Vermito 151, 340 Whitfield, Anne 372 Whitmore, Dorrelyn 386 Wickstrom, Charles 400 Widener, Tom 153 Wieman, Lynne 362 Wiener, Marsha 382 Wikoff, Toni 204, 368 Wilbur, Dick 170, 450 Wilde, Midge 360 Wilder. Jack 434 Wiley. Ken 454 Wilhelm, Jeane 348 Wilkening, Barbara 124 Wilkerson, Robert 61, 176 Wilkin, Bill 428 Wilkinson, Conrad 448 Wilkinson, J. L 374 Wilkinson, Mahlon 362 |AA) Willard, Lee 396 Willens, Judy 364 Willey, Roanee 208 Willfong, Don 176, 179, 193 Williams, Andrea 378 Williams, Anne 352 Williams, Audrey 47 Williams, Bonnie 200, 348 Williams, Caldwell 61 Williams, Chuck 394, 414 Williams, Jere 47, 178 Williams, Joan 172. 372 Williams, Judy 166 Williams, Kathy 346 Williams, Marilyn 47, 196 Williams, Merritt 404 Williams, Odessa 460 Williams, Shelby 372 Williams, Wallace 61 Williamson, Judy 368 Willis, J. T 176 Willoughby, Dick 454 Wills. Gory 424 Willson, Susie 380 Wilse, Doris 346 Wilson. Flora 344 Wilson, Eleanor 368 Wilson, Gail ' 88 Wilson. Jo 358 Wilson. John 186 Wilson, Kirk 420 Wilson, Margie 340 Wilson, Mary 167. 350 Wilson, Monte 390 Wilson, Nancy 342 Wilson, Pat 151, 208 Wine, Cathy 362 Winkur, Ork 465 Winston, K. Jerry 398 Wise, Phyllis 344 Wiseman, Ed 438 Wishon, Mel 452 Witas, Carl 442 Witt, Barbara 96 Witt, Stephanie 340 Wolensky, Leona 382 Wolf. Marilyn 434 Wolf, Robert 428 Wolfberg, George 162, 430 Wolfe, Dick 452 Wolfson, Michael 96 Wolkow, Gwen 96, 196 Wollen. Berger 424 Woo, Charles 468 Wood, Jim 420 Wood, Joan 188 Wood, Judy 350 Wood, Loretta 366 Wood, Marilyn 167, 358 Wood. Ron 408 Woodliff, Frank 406 Woodruff, Bill 406 Woods. Barry 400 Woods, Sam 438 Woods, Wayne 450 Woodward, Margie 358 Woodward, Merhling 420 Woolener, Roberta 358 Woolperf, Horry 96, 416 Wooldridge, Rosemory 96, 153 157, 196 Worchell, Marvin 448 Work, Kothy 153. 154, 168 Worthington, Nancy 386 Wright, Betty 468 Wright, Harold 396 Wright, Marie 459 Wright, Ted 422 Wylie, Russell 436 Wylie, Sue 360 Wynn, Arlen Gary 410 Wynn, Bob 422 Wynne, Corolyn 350 Y Yamada, Helen 356 Yanav, Phil 402 Yee, Jim 182, 196 Yeomon, Harold 434 Yefo, June 97 Yoder, Dorothy 342 Yoshii, Margaret 97 Young. Barbara 172, 204 Young, Claudia 200 Young, Glen 69, 152 196, 408 Young, Herb 404 Young, Norma 97. 196, 344 Youtan, Norman 428 Yurisich, Collette 386 Z Zabola, Teresa 460 Zachary, Mary 99, 192, 196 Zager, Sheryl 460 Zaidi, Manmood 181 Zaroff, Murroy 413 Zeigner, Howard 404 Zelinski, Morilynn 200 Zeller, Elaine 192 Zeman, Mickey 166, 386 Zeman, Steven 61, 196, 428 Zide, Bob 428 Ziegler, Dana 151 Ziff. Judi 384 Ziff, Ronald 398 Zifkin, Walter 413 Zinn, Leonard 193 Zinzer, Frank 432 Zipperman, Stan 434 Zipser, Sandra 188 Zlafnik, Don 416 ZIotkin, Evelyn 47 Zolkoner, Adrion 344 Zollotuchen, Shorron 364 Zommick, Ken 128, 428 Zopelis, Kay 348 Zublick, Tom 440 Zuchowski, Dick 424 Zwirn, Willy 442 479 EDITORIAL STAFF SALES STAFF KATHE KNOPE, Editor KEN BRYANT, Business Manager BARBARA WEBB, Designer DICK KITZROW, Associate Editor LINDA LEVENE, Engravings Editor JAN HUMBLE, Copy Editor SALLY HASELTON, Organizations MOLLY BROWN, Photography Editor CHUCK PAINTER, Sales Manager MINA BALLS, Contracts Manager BARBARA BROWN, Senior Reservations DONNIE CLEMENSEN, Office Manager ART STAFF Johnny Bond Rick Danne Dave Lang June Smith COPY STAFF Jean Van Buren, assistant Joan Averre Mike Cahan Pat Crail Dick Crouch Kent Lewis Doug Moore Bob Rainey Sylvia Seltzer Anne Whitfield ORGANIZATIONS STAFF Dick Foster, assistant Sherry Linn PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Dixie Graham, assistant Peggy Such Stan Troutman, informal photography Ray Cipperly, assistant photographer Ming Chen Ed Damon Stretch Hussey Bill Knox Dale Spickler Herb Stephens Bill Woodruff, Frank Manning, formal photography Bennie Benson, publicity Carolyn Adams Ray Anderson Donald Bailey Bruce Beegun Paul Bonnet George Bruggeman Kenneth Chotiner Judy Ellison Lee Gatov Ruby Gee Barbara Golden Virginia Gomez Bonnie Hanson Berta Hernandez Judy Hoffman Frances Hostetter John Jackson Kathryn Kasel Nancy Keating Mary Kirkland Letha Joan McDowell Janice Maupin Donna Lee Messinger Diana Montgomery Joanne Mulder Doris Nelson Gladys Osburn Barbara Prior Sheran Reilly Ralph Reynolds Eugene Rudolph Sherman Silverman Diane Carol Smith Judy Stolley Sandra Tollman Bette Tipton Beverly Turmell Caryl Volkmann Debbie Wamser SECRETARIAL STAFF Pam Andrus Abbie Arnold Pat Averill Thelma Culverson Dorothy Currul Nina Day Nancy DeGenner Bonnie Hanson Sherry Linn Joan Maring Nancy Oliver Carlo Regolodo Borbora Wells Volerie White SENIOR RESERVATIONS STAFF Jon Bloomfield Irene Lopez Diane Peterson Georgio Powell Penny Smith Ann Yingling Marilynn Zelinski CREDITS portraits by MANNING STUDIO engravings by WILSHIRE ENGRAVING COMPANY, INC. printing by FASHION PRESS, INC. cover by HENDERSON TRADE BINDERY binding by HENDERSON TRADE BINDERY informal photography by STAN TROUTMAN 480 SWAN SONG Over the foaming falls ond onto the angry rocks below . . . with high hopes and few doubtful moments we set out to produce a yearbook larger than any other in the history of UCLA that was scheduled to appear on the campus as early os June. The success of this endeavor is due to scores of staffers who kept their eyes on on April deodline and their hands in glue pots, files and copy paper, and other sundry materials in KH 304. KEN: you sure kept a watchful eye on our accounts ... no more beer, after much pleading a 37c Thesourus, and only twenty dollars left in the budget for a dinner meeting? I ' m sorry the ears fell off Potty; I did my best. WEBBIE: thanks for put- ting up with me who didn ' t know the difference between a honeycomb and a ghost. Oh, those helpful hints ond " Webb originals! ' Next time you, Dick, and I stay in KH post midnight I ' ll remember my key, OK Teacher? Flying saucers in the dead of night, summer with the Brooklynites, posting repro in the parking lot . . . so many good times to remember. DICK: thirty-five names and only thirty pictures? Mordi Gros meetings in your debris-lit- tered corner of the office. And off for crackers, cheese and other goodies. Directing committees from MC 414 while we all tried desperately to rescue you from the white-coats. Hope no one ever steals your special glue pot . . . mokes a guy cranky. Hove fun next year, Dick. Just don ' t lean too far out the third story window . . . you had my poor nerves worn to a frazzle this year. LINDA: how did you ever manage to patch those bleeds so well? Getting the boards cleaned while HEM paced the floor, dropping the glue all over the street, planning weddings and banquets, notes from the phantom ... in all a busy year for you. Won ' t it be great to settle down to married life? JAN: dogs named Pi, coughing up far-fetched literary interpretations, Sunday after- noon parties with canned lemonade to odd to the flavor, and a million laughs. For a guy who started out on the staff only to look over the crew pages, you certainly out-did yourself in pulling us through the rough spots. As usual Our Year in Sound is par excellence. Great work, FRED, MORRIE and HALE SPARKS. STAN, RAY, and the boys; did we really give you so much trouble? One hour notice is too-oo-o short? Let me know if I can offer my cheap labor again. FRANK: it was a great year; have fun in Hawaii . . . recuperating. We should have cheeseburgers more often. ROSE: CLIFF, and AUNTIE MAME: after this year you probably feel the need to recuperate, also. HARRY MORRIS: I don ' t need to explain how much help you were to all of us . . . driving copy downtown every day, even giving some of your life ' s blood. You certainly hove a way of keeping staffers on their toes! LEE: you need a larger desk. And about those lost-minute meeting reports, how do you do it? MR. A: really ' predate your help and encouragement. STAN REEL: you sure we ' re out of the red? KARMI: you ' re the very best. Working night and day to keep us in good shape . . . often unable to suppress your amusement at our endless questions and confusions. ROLLIE WUERTZ, DAN, WARREN LEWIS: your patience is unbelievable. Our spurts of ambition were many times harder on you than our slow, steady-stream work. So much to soy, so many good times to remember, and so little space to put it in. The after-hours parties, and adding to our trophy collection on the wall, the case of the disappearing exocto knives, the phantom strikes again in KH, Manning complaining about steak for dinner, Jan slipping in the bros, hate notes, Jackson taking core of the Phis, racing for parking spots in lots four and nine. But it ' s not the events, but the wonderful people that have made my four years on So Cam something I ' ll never forget. Thanks to MY FOLKS and to BILL for being so understanding and helpful during the many months of creating my monster. No, I ' ll never, never forget this year. P over the foaming falls another hectic year is over SALLY: you ' re a wonder! You realize you ' ve made it tough for future organ- izations staffs, turning in such a dazzling record? If Albert Aberg ever knew and This girl needs ... " And the day you went swinging from the office noose. What would we have done without you? DICK F: never figured we would get you, too, in the bargain. You ' re quite a team. It was rather grim when you went wild with the exocto knives; you may carry the scars for life, my blunt-fingered Foster father. Somehow you always found time to do much more than we asked of you. MOLLY: gal on the run . . . dashing in and out of Kerckhoff meetings, the familiar cry of " 1 need you " directed at many a be- wildered committee chairman, terrorizing the councils. What a frantic year you put inl Don ' t think those extra hours at night phoning from Mr. A ' s office weren ' t appreciated. BARBARA: juggling the layouts, filling in missing data cords, all those posters, and a secret glee of doing Linda ' s paste-up in the Applied Arts section. Your work goes to show that seniors can be bigger than ever. CHUCK: do you suppose the administration will ever forgive us for your " obnoxious " booth? Duncan do curls inter chili water wurnt furry gud idear. Your occupation, sir? Crazy Southern Campus sales manager. Mid grit regressions ve run outten de opening horse sinking ship. Thanks again. DONNIE: where did you ever find all the time this year? Your filing " systems " really paid off. Doing the entire index in five days will never cease to amaze me. Greek Week, Spring Sing, Mordi Gros, house president, in the election race . . . and a fine job on the book. MINA: a sunny smile and on irrepressible laugh . . . you brightened up the gloomiest situations! You, too, had to go and set a big record on your job. We sure hated to see you take off so early in the year, but many happy land- ings to you. DIX and PEG: you were great! I ' m sure you two wore out more thon one switchboard operator. JEANNIE: your prolific prose and eagerness were indispensible. Running around to get information was no problem for you. SYLVIA: so buried in work you were never on time for your ride home. DICK C: 1 hod trouble keeping up with your fabulous sports jargon. ANN, DIANE P, MARILYNN: such an efficient staff; you were all a great help. NANCY D: no wonder Donnie ' s files were always in order. DAVE: thanks again, great snaggle tooth phantom. You ' ll go far. BENNIE: a fantastic publicity campaign! JOHNNY B: meeting places were always o problem, but you came through with terrific work. Again, was a neat post-mortem party. JUNE: those extra hours in the darkroom were indeed a salvation. DICK TUMIN, DON, BRUCE: what would we hove done without Porcoo and Joyne? We ' ve had it . . . another hectic and strenuous year is over . . . the youthful, healthy, smiling staff which began in September is now on anemic group of clods . . . great burdens have been carried to their end and many interesting events have happened . . . time I guess to make a few parting comments and many thank you ' s . . . the business staff had on office for most of the year until Kothe, in her senility, gave it away to the Westwood Literary Magazine . . . but it was to our best interests . . . the business end of this organization shouldn ' t be tied down, especially toward the end of the year . . . actually we were a financial success ... a minimum of 500 requisitions for devious mate- rials were slipped by my nose without a signature . . . Kothe ' s agility at this is unsurpassed . . . she ' s to be forgiven for she ' s the queenliest of all edi- tors. KATHE: thanx for the cigarettes and for inserting Parthenia ' s puss on the Sigma Nu page. DICK: the most courageous, lionheorted man on the staff, how you ever popped out of bed ond carried on with your inflamed liver is amazing. MOLLY: too bad you never tracked down the volleyball team, they ' re the only squad to win NCAA this year. LINDA: your boyfriend Davy created superior posters, especially the oof with the Bruin cap . . . next to Kathe you should hove the golden apple for the most hours spent in the office. CHUCK: you never did shape up, I guess it was Titus that robbed you of the incentive that all pigeons and soles monogers need . . . the last campaign was zany, the Dixieland music is still ringing in Flo ' s ears. FLO: thanks for pushing all those tardy requisitions through; how do you tolerate it year after year? HARRY: I think you were screaming for more volume on the P. A. system just to irritate Flo and Don . . . Harry, you ' re the backbone of this loose organization ... if you weren ' t tough the book would never moke it. LEE: goodness! what a ball of fire! the ablest of the group . . . thanks for the HM signatures and mention of business activities in the staff minutes. BARB: senior reservations always seem to save the soles staff! You ' ve done wonders. FRANCIS and all of the ticket staff: thank you for the co-operation. FRANK: you ' re gaining weight, no more steps to climb, the tuxes look great, let ' s hope Dedricks pigeons again. DONNIE: two years running, it ' s a shame the soles staff couldn ' t steal any of your secretaries. It ' s time to join the degenerate ranks of old business managers and dejected White Rose Queens. 481 produced by the rodio-felevision department- of theater arts wm ' (■■ . ' y. OUR YEAR IN SOUND . , y, r.nH Staff RICHARD TUMIN, director FRED GERBER, writer MORRIE WAKEFIELD, engineer HALE SPARKS, nmmtor t-udent staff DON PARMALEY, awrdinhtor BRUCE HARRIS, coordinator PHILIP BROWN LEONARD CHASSMAN JIM COLLIER DAVID GRIEVE TED KULP GILL McGEE HOWARD OSTROFF ROBERT TYSON 1 c . ' i jv ■■yi - rm


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, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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