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

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 490

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 490 of the 1959 volume:

E i 40th anniversary edition VOLUME FORTY COP«IGHT..jHM BY THE J«CIATED STUDElBS UflllERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, LOS»NGELES 1959 IGIE SCELLARS, AS»CIATE EDITOB TONY gIiON, BUSHESS MANAGER ABE GURVIN, ART EDITOI . { 1 1 L 1 m ..-y I FORTY VOLUMllS have told the story . . . forty years of growth and progrpiss m 1920 BEING A RECORD OF THE COLLEGE YEAR 19IS -1920 MnitiprBttg of Olaltfornta 0autl;rrn Sranrl; UCLA-RAMA ACROSS AN ILLUSTRIOUS HISTORY . SPANNING THE CAMPUS OF THE PRESENT NEW STRUCTURES RISING TO MEET THE WESTWOOD SKYLINE COLOR PHOTOS MIKE PORTER y -jt ' ■T-i ' .: ' ' ' V-I- S . ' ,I- I » ' ■ i!Pi8S; $ f; ' ' ;- ' ' ?» ' i. B ' j ! 2i E. ii ' S-r -v?;- -;. ' -- :i:si r ' g TOOLS. . . WHAT ELEMENTS OF CONSTRUCTION HAVE PROVIDED THE GREATNESS THAT IS UCLA? jf 1 OBSERVATION, ANALYSIS, COMPREHENSION. KNO VLED(;E. SKI 1.1, -PI 3 I - ' H 4 " ■ ».« «», Ak 1 1 S iWf ' ■ p . % « INTEREST. ENTHISL SM, SPIRIT. FELLOWSHIP, IDEALISM, ALTRUISmIJ DEVO ; -w.,j|pr .-. ' 1 " " - DEVOTION I, ' « ji " ,,- DFDirATEl) TO IH0--1 I.T H 01 H WHO HWE COMRIBUTED TO OUR PROGRESS. Ilr THO E TO WHOM OL IHI H VMI ' l H S BEEN ' DFDK.ATED IN THE P STr Jfs.f I ' . «mis|jaupti •• El ru-l Carroll Moore • b) p Holnu- Mitlci • W illiam H. SpauWins • Charier Henn Rit-Ler |)t. Paul F iKon! • Slu ' ppard hoiv Franz • Hcif-n Matt lieu ■-on Laugiilin • J an Jovc»» Miller • l ' rtMl( ru P. Wociinpr Earle R. Ht ' tlrkk • Rol»fn Gordon Sproul • Wrn O. k mukcn » Hmi an) Scott NoWt- • Demiiiji G. A1a ' ]i-t ' MM ' atn C. Ackerman • Edward A. Dickson • Beit La Btu -hfti • llairv E. Worris • Joe E. Brown • Glan-nre A. Dykstra Miltrtn E. Efahn Claude E. Jone« Hfnry R. Sanders r,uv W. Buckincbai ; RnTimond ? , -VHimi tr «»s HONOR AWARDS 1959 ANNARTMAN • ALAN CHARLES • JUDY ELLIS • MIKE FLOOD • DICK " ' ' ISf f,, Jvn. HOWARD HARRISON • DICK HIRSH • RAFER JOHNSON • KEN KENNEDY • D(iN LU.yi; • LOL MIKANDA JIM NEWCOM • TED PAULSON • ANGELA SCELLARS • SUE SKILLS • B( B TAKEWCHI CARYL VOLKMANN • SUSAN VOLKMANN • DICK WALLEN • LEW WEITZ. IAN • |0M WELCH William Ackerman • Adolph Borsum • George Brown • Leigh Crosby • Leslie Cummins • Pauline Davis • Zot Emerson • Paul Frampton • Fern Gardner Thelma Gibson • Ediih Griffilh • Joseph Guion • Helen Hansen • Burnett Horalson • Granvyl Hulse • Arthur Jones • Fred Moyer Jordan • Robert Kerr Franklyn Minck • Alvin Montgomery • Irene Palmer • Attillio Parisi • Joyce Turner • Jerold Weil • Walter Westcott Fern Bouck • John Cohee • Leo Delsasso • Alice Early • Dorothy Freeland • Mary Margaret Hudson • Wilbur Johns • Bruce Russell • Theresa Rustemeyei Harold Wakeman Frank Balthis • Vickers Beall • Horace Bresee • Waldo Edmunds • David Folz • Earle Gardner • Margaret Gary • Druzella Goodvrin • Cecil Hollingsworth Betty Hough • Fred Houser • Helen Jackson • Harold Kraft • Sylvia Livingston • Marian Pettit • David Ridgeway • Marian Whitaker Ralph Bunche • Louise Gibson • John Jackson • Helen Johnston • Ned Marr • Elizabeth Mason • William Neville • Ben Person • John Terry Scribner Birlenbach • Barbara Brinckerhoff • Thomas Cunningham • William Forbes • Griselda Kuhlman • James Lloyd • Laura Payne • Kenwood Rohrer • Arthur White Frank Crosby • Gerhard Eger • Jeane Emerson • Hansena Frcderickson • Ruth Gooder • Stanley Gould • William Hughes • Stanley Jewell • Joseph Long Georgie Oliver • Kenneth Piper • Mabel Reed • Marion Walker • Evelyn Woodroof • David Yule Waller Bogart • Audree Brown • Carl Brown • Jack Clark • Lawrence Houston • Robert Keith • Lucille Kirkpatrick • Don Leiffcr • Charlotte McGlynn Laurence Michelmore • Louise Nichols • Joseph Osherenko • Dorothy Parker • Marshall Sewall • Helen Sinsabaugh • Margaret Soper • Earle Swingle Robert Baldwin • Beatrice Case • Virgil Cazel • Betty Franz • Lucy Guild • Webb Hansen ♦ Howard Harrison • Edward Hathcock • Carl Knowles ♦ Fred Kuhlmao Alan Reynolds • Carl Schaeflfer • Carl Schlicke • Sally Sedgewick • Ethel Tobin Martha Adams • Dorothy Ayres • Mart Bushnell • Elsie Frieberg • Fred Harris • Ruth Leslie • Richard Linthicum • Dean McHenry • Alen McRitchie Ida Monterastelli • Maxine Olsen • Howard Plumer • Arthur Rohman • Walter Stickel • John Talbot • Leonard Wellendorf Bijou Brinkop • Harrison Dunham • George Elmendorf • Franklin Fiegenbaum • Gordon Files • Durward Graybill • Wanda Haydcn • Porter Hendricks Jeanne Hodgeman • George Jefferson • Phil Kellogg • Don McNamara • Homer Oliver • Robert Page • Betty Prettyman • Madelyn Pugh • Mary Clark Sheldon Josephine Thomas Arnold Antola • Florence Blackman • William Bradford • John Burnside • Lee Coats • Katherine Faber • William Gray • Martha Grim • William Hensey Emily Marr • Marion McCarthy • Alice McElheney • Jack Morrison • Gene Nielson • Arnold Peek • Irene Rambo • Robert Shellaby • Jack Tidball • Jeannetta Yerxa Louis Blau • Frances Brady • Lloyd Bridges • Margaret Duguid • Jack Eagan • Tomlin Edwards • Bernice Garrett • Andrew Hamilton • Chandler Harris Albert Hatch • May Hobart • Beverley Keim • Robert McHargue • Joy Mae Parke • Betsy Pembroke • Judith RykofF • Betty Seery • Alice Tilden • Howard Young Francine Becheraz • Jean Benson • Stanley Brown • Helene Colesie • Frank Dooley • Adele Gratiot • Maury Grossman • Kathryn Hertzog • Jean Hodkins Thomas Lambert • Charles Leinbacb • Marjorie Lenz • James LuValle • Grace McGillan • Jackson Stanley • Frank Wilkinson Jeao Bardeen • Shirley Brady • Gerry Cornelius • George Dickerson • Phyllis Edwards • June Hallberg • Gilbert Harrison • Jack Hastings • Joan Hill Delbert Hobbs • James Lash • Kathryn Mattioli • Arthur Murphy • Stanley Rubin • Robert Schroeder • Doris Ward Marvin Berenzweig • Norman Borisoff • Martha Brady • Donvel Ferguson • Georgette Foster • Lee Frankovich • Helen Freeman • Mary Howard James Johnson • Ella Lyman • George Marx • Wilfred Monroe • Helen Punch • Mary Ragan • Carroll Welling Don Brown • William Brown • Everett Carter • Margaret Dumont • Florence Greene • Richard Hayden • Harold Hirshon • Virginia Keim • Milton Kramer Robert Landis • Dorothy McAllister • Vi ' illiam Newman • Martha Otis • Mary P nc • John Ryland • Ralpha Spotts • Margaret Wilson Alison Boswell • Milton Cohen • Frederick Koebig • Mary Lee • Viriginia Lindsey • Mary McClellan • Henry McCune • George Miller Norman Padgett • Richard Pryne • Frank Simons • Robert Streeton • Lucretia Tenney • Kenneth Washington • Virginia Wilkinson James Devere • Tom Freear • Grace Fox • Wolfe Gilbert • Jack Hauptii • William Irvin • William Kuehne • Harriet Luke • Stephen Melnyk • Carl McBain Ruth Nelson • Robert Park • Ayleen Searl • Virginia Schmissrauter • Harriet Stacy • Billie Mae Thomas • John Vrba Robert Alsholer • Robert Barsky • Bruce Cassiday • Antonia Churchill • France Conrad • Marie Dashiell • Dorothy Dodge • Hanford Files • Marcelle Fortier Mary Funk • Douglas Harrison • Marjorie Middlemiss • Dorothy Renfro • James Rose • James Thomas • Hltoshi Yonemura Patricia Darby • Jane Eklund • William Farrer • Anne Gillespie • Osceola Herron • Margret Karl • Daniel Lee • Jack Lescoulie • Stewart McKenzie John Singlaub • Leslie Swabacker • James Wallace • Robert Weil • Mary Welch • Elizabeth Whitfield Charles Bailey • Willard Beling • Bob Cooling • Leon Cooper • Betty Dobbs • Janet Dunn • Gloria Farquar • Hellen 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 Wallerstedt • Barbara Welch • Virginia Wellons Jean Bauer • Patricia Campbell • Anita Chester • Julia Colyer • Patricia Cooper • Frank Foellmer • Sieglinde Henrich • Donald Hitchcock • Neal Hospers Robert Jalfie • Harland Johnson • Myrick Land • Jean Lapp • Helene Licht • Barbara Millikin • Rayle Palca • Herschel Peak • Margaret Ramsey William Rankin • Frieda Rapoport • Mary Rawlings • Peggy Robertson • Barbara Sheriff Hannah Bloom • Jack Bovd • 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 Symons • Jacquelme Towers Burr Baldwin • Ernie Case • Ruth Clark • Eleanor Finch • Mary Holser • Lyn Jackson • Ken Kiefer • Dorothy Kimble • Richard Logan • Steve Muller Richard Perry • Eleanor Robinson • Connie Rook • Bertram Sherwood • Ann Stern • H. M. Wammack • Ralph Witt Barbara Bodlev • James Daw • Kenneth Gallagher • Rosemary Gorman • Rima Grokowsky • Gloria Harrison • Robert Haves • Robert Hindle Sheila Hope • ' Richard Hough • Shirley Jacobson • Alice Koestner • Raymond Maggard • Don Paul • Roger Riddicfc • John Roesch • Barbara Savory James Thayer • Russ Torrey • Ernest ' olfe Nancy Baker • Robert Berdahl • Marv Brininger • James Cook • Jan Craig • Robert Cuyler • 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 • Alvin Anderson • Donald Armbruster • Donald Barrett • Bobette Camp • Philip Curran • Robert Franklin • James Garst • Bob Hight Kathleen Holser • Ernest Johnson • Kenneth Karst • Louise Kosches • David Leanse • Frank Loy • Sherriil Luke • Irwin Rickel • Frank Tennant Jacquelyn Wagoner • Walter Whitaker • Dorothy Wright Baldwin Baker • Stan Berman • Jov Bullard • Dorothy Crawford • Herb Flam • Gene Frumkin • Howard Hanson • Frank Hewitt • Bedia Jamil Bud Jones • Rodger Karrenbrock • Margaret Kester • Mary Anna Muckenhirn • Fred Nelson • Lou Sackin • George Seelig • Ed Sheldrake • George Stanich Bob Strock • Marshall Vorkink • Harold Watkins • Char Weiss - Marcia Borie • Nancv Brown • Joyce Burn • John Chandler • Chris Christensen • Jim Davis • Herb Forth • Danny Gallivan • Peter 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 • Warcia Tucker • Julie Weisstein ; Robert Baker • Beverly Baldwin • Harry Brissacher • Rue Corey • Doris Dolfer • Irv Goldring • Bill Holland • Joan Meyersieck • Tom Mintz Benton Minor • Donn Moomaw • Jean Nelson • Bill Roberts • Marty Rosen • Bob Salin • Dick Schenk • Dick Stem • Liz Stern • June Tanner Jack Weber • Jean Wilcox • Richard Wilke Brent Bowen • Steve Claman • Basil CIvman • Janice Cushing • Diane Donoghue • Janet Hale • Jean Hunt • Patricia Koenekamp • Lewis Leeburg Ronald Livingston • Sharon McLean • Robert Nagamoto • Jerry Nagin • Ronald Patterson • Eleanor Peterson • Bruce Rice • Robert Seizer • Bernard Segal 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 Ishizaki • Norman Jacobs • Bernard Nebenzahl • Mona McTaggart • Ralpha Melaragno • Curt Owen • John Peterson • Gene PrestoD Ruth Reiter • Jeanne Ross • Bonnie Shrubar • Barbara Taylor Richani Borun • Jovce 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 Robmson Marty Sklar ♦ Robert Stein • Betsey Warwick 7 Donald Atherton • Mina Balls • Edward Baum • Donald Chatelain • Joseph Colmenares • John Drapeau • Fredric Halperin • Stanley Hughes • Willard Johnson Lois Kenison • Kathe Knope • Allan Lasher • Richard Levin • Norman Ollestad • David Pierson • Sue Pittman • Tanya Ross • Ma lcolm Smith Gary Walls • Barbara Webb • Michael Wolfson • Rosemary Wooldridge Christopher Breiseth • Anthony Bnibaker • Donnelle Clemensen • Patricia Coltrin • Ronald Duba • DeAnne Field • Marilyn George • Dave Gorton • Joy Johnson Richard Kitzrow • Gerald Measer • John Michelmore • Robert Neilson • Caria Rausch • Marcia Rothstein •. James Smith • Elaine Solomon • Robert Seaman Carolyn Thomas • Irving Stolberg • Marilyn Traiger • Richard Wilbur • Kathy Work I I THE 40th year Aiiuunislration • Faculty Hr The C!av,.-s in- BBHHpmm io tee A cv H - ' l H Hj .. p I Z ™ H B - " ' ' ' S m Pp ' - . «:-il .m LIFE 69 Leader ' -Iup 193 The A ' rts 1 ■fl H tm ' ' ■n B ATHT .KTICS Fa 9 IP Fall 223 l p M Spring 257 pB HBfe i " B organizationIT H Sororities ■ H 337 Fraternities II H 401 Dormitories II P 415 Honor Service |N 1 441 Academic CuItural H 1 455 Credits Index II NTENTS O S - Susan Adams Leroy W. Allen David E. Carter Howard Cook Will C. Crawford David W. Creason Phillip Fishberg Donald Lindsley Arthur P. McKinlay Katherine L. McLaughlin Donald Park Frank Peabody Henry R. Sanders John Thompson Samuel T. Yuster I i S :SS¥:¥:S;xv :: . S s z FALL The (•am[)us-wiile events of a I (.LA scIiddI year are many, as one looks back. In 40 years, several events have been added while others have expanded in size and importance. And today, more events are i)lanned and more students are participating than at any other time. The fall semester brings the colorful football season, starting even before the first class is held. Then come the activity-filled Homecoming Week and traditional Junior Prom., to name but a few. The usually quiet halls of the Administration Build- ing were buzzing with ac- tivity when all new stu- dents lined up to pay their registration fees. - It Registration and Enrollment Start Year " Bewitched, bothered and bewildered " aptly described over 3000 incoming Bruins as they went through the unforgettable process of registration and enrollment. All possible doubts about schedules were cleared away by expert faculty counsel- ing, and the student made life-long friends as he waited from dawn to sunset to file his registration packet. During enroll- ment there were dark and uncertain hours as the Freshman wandered through a maze of everlasting lines only to find his sections closed. But he ended up with his 15 units even if he had to enroll in Chinese instead of French and English lA Tuesdays and Thursdays at 6 p.m. A thorough examination in the Medical Center was an interesting experience for the new student as he wondered what condition he would be in at the end of the semester. There were books, notebooks, slide rules and rooters caps to be bought in a crowded book store, and finally there was a picture to be taken for the student- body card. All-in-all, it was a very confusing week for him, but he knew that when he started school on Monday, it couldn ' t be as trying as that horrible Registration Week! (And sure enough, classes started on Monday.) It seemed everyone on campus wanted to buy books at the same time as the student store did a booming business. Harried clerks were glad the book-buying spree came but once a semester. 26 " Won ' t they ever stop asking us silly questions on these forms? Of course, I ' m a male. " Hope was given up that the lines would ever end when students filed their registration packets. Many found out the hard way that the lines were much shorter the first day than they were the last. Blood pressure tests were one of the ways that the Health Service made sure new Bruins were in good form. Entering Students Face Usual Maze of Red Tape Rush eek started off with open houses when the rushees visited all the sororities for a few minutes. There was a flurry of excitement and anticipation as the girls picked up their bids for Presents Night. Annual Rushing Season Brings New Pledges to The Houses on The Rows At last the long and exciting week was over, and it was time for a new pledge class to be welcomed into each sorority. 28 Vacation was over, sun tans were facMng and it was again time for Rush Week on the rows. Over on Hilgard Avenue, the girls were busy decorating their houses and planning parties for the hectic week. Open houses and theme and entertainment parties led up to Preference Night when the rushees finally chose their new home. On Presents Mght families, friends and campus groups greeted and honored the new pledges. On Gayley Ave- nue, the fraternities assumed a more casual atmosphere in their rushing. There were lunch dates, dinner dates, smokers and entertainment for the prospective pledges as rushing was carried on both inside and outside the houses. The week ended with Bid Night when rushees chose their fraternities and had dinner with their new brothers. And everyone was ready to settle down to a long semester of studying . . . and parties. The rushees were always asked to slay for dinner, when the president presided as introductions were made. The houses used many inducements to persuade rushees to take the big plunge into joining a fraternity. 29 New President Kerr ' s address concluded the inauguration ceremony, which was held at UCLA for the first lime. Gathered together before the ceremony were, from left. Harvard University President Nathan Pusey, Regents Chair- man Donald McLaughlin, Dr. Kerr and Chancellor Allen. Campus Hosts Inaugural Ceremony for Dr. Kerr Educators from around the world assembled here to pay- tribute to Clark Kerr in his inauguration as the University of California ' s 12th president. The occasion marked the first time in UCLA ' s history that a university president had been inaugurated on this campus. As the orchestra struck up Beethoven ' s " Military March. " a colorful processional of faculty members, international delegates and university officials marched from Royce Hall into Dickson Court. After the invocation, representatives of the Regents, students, alumni and faculties congratulated Dr. Kerr on his appoint- ment. Chancellor Allen, who presided over the event, then introduced the day ' s principal speaker. Harvard University President Nathan Pusey. After Dr. Pusey " s address, " Utility and the American University, " ' Chancellor Allen introduced the new president, who concluded the program with an in- augural address in which he made the challenge: " Let us build rapidly, as we must, but solidly ... in a world more dependent upon intellect than ever before. " ■ ' A colorful processional of educators from around the world began the inauguration of the University ' s 12th president. A seemingly endless line of students was greeted at the event by Dr. and Mrs. Kerr. Student Reception Follows Inauguration One of President Kerr ' s first official duties was the tradi- tional President ' s Reception, which gave UCLA students the opportunity to meet their new president. Included in the reception line were President Kerr and Chancellor Allen, who were assisted by their charming wives. Also partici- pating in the memorable occasion were the deans and faculty members who accompanied the students along the reception line. Student leaders were on hand to meet the Bruins and to acquaint them with school activities. Concluding the pro- gram was a dance for those attending; and the event, de- signed to belter acquaint the students both with their own leaders and with university officials, ended successfully. Among student leaders extending a welcome to visit- ing Bruins were Rafer Johnson and Priss Pohlniann. .Students were given the opportunity to establish and renew acquaintances at the dance held during the reception. 31 Frosh and Soph Classes HostAnnual Barn Dance The Crestwood Stables was the fun-filled scene of the first joint class activity of the year . . . the annual Frosh-Soph Barn Dance. The casual aflfair gave city-dwelling Bruins a chance to enjoy themselves in a real country atmosphere. Students and their dates danced to the invigorating music of the 65.5 Gayley Quartet, and entertainment was provided by the comedy team of Bart Patton and Dick Theis and the ATO comedy group. Featured attractions of the evening were presentation of frosh class office candidates, square dancing and moonlight hayrides every half hour. The dance was a great success, as any worn-out " not so young as I used to be " Bruin who attended the event will testify. = , There was nothing like an old fashioned hot dog to hit the spot for the crowd on the cool October night. Party-goers joined hands for a rol- licking square dance at the caller ' s invitation to " grab your partners. " ses m Some of UCLA ' s loveliest coeds were anions tl finalists who vied for the coveted honor of ruling over Homecoming festivities. The girls were feted at a luncheon in the Kerckhoff patio. Year ' s Busiest Week Filled With Activities HOMF.COMIN ; COMMIITEF Fir i r» . from left. l;in Chiirle- . Dean Am- bro e, Murilyn florid a. Kent I.pwis iind Kim Sirull ; -.pron l rti . Itrftta I iet- rlch, Judy llellypr. I orky ilberi anil Keilli lianiet; third row. Denny Hender- Bon. Joel Wach . Mlkf Kdclen. an l te e l.timaH. Dean Ambrose jrt the chairman. Stiirlent organizations replenished their supply of coffee and iNoDoz as they worked holh day and night stu fling erepe paper into their eolorfiil floats for the big parade. 36 Alpha Epsilon Phi and Phi Sigma Delta launched a real winner in their parody of the Parcoa system as they walked off with grand sweepstakes award. Homecoming Ends With Parade and Game " Launching the Bruin Moon " was the theme for this year ' s Homecoming festivities as its spirit pervaded all the activities of the week. Even the threat of rain could not keep UCLA ' s students and friends from attending the Homecoming Parade in which Joseph Kaplan, professor of physics, was a fitting choice for grand marshal. In the colorful parade. Bruins showed they were forward-looking as rockets, satellites, moons and visitors from other planets decorated the many floats which depicted life on this and other worlds. Later, several hundred students gathered at a rally where spirit was aroused for the Stanford game the following day. The game was the only disappointing point in an otherwise wonderful week, as the Bruins lost another close one, 21-19. Even the rival Stanford Indian gave in to the charms of the UCLA song girls during the thrill-packed game. The Chancellor ' s .Award was presented to Alpha Oniicron Pi and Zeta Psi as they " Launched a New Era. " Zeta Tan Alpha and .Alpha Sigma Phi ' s " View from t lie Bruin Moon " received the award for the most beautiful float. 37 President Kerr addressed students from six campuses in the ceremony in Dwin- elle Plaza Friday morning. Student body presidents and student bands also took part in the program. Bruins Journey North for All-U Weekend Hundreds of enthusiastic Bruins left books and studies far away in West wood as they flocked to Berkeley to enjoy the many festivities of All-U Weekend. Included in the activities was an address by President Kerr to students from all six campuses and a nighttime rally in the Greek Theater. High- lighting the weekend was the big game between Cal and UCLA, who was cheered on by a tired though ever-vigilant rooting section . . . even if the score was disappointing. Yet there was always the fascination city of nearby San Fran- cisco where Bruins found many amusements which left them breathless; but most of them returned home to their own campus just in time for those Monday mid-term exams. San plan The All-U Rally, for inler-campiis unity, was held by the light of a roaring bonfire in the campus Greek Theater. Sorority girls received royal welcomes from their northern chapter houses duing the trip for the big weekend. 38 Participating; in half-time events were, from left, Cal ' s Don Bowden and Rafer Johnson, present and past All-U Athletes of the Year, Ca Chancellor Glenn Seaborg and President Kerr. Close Loss in Game The Only Sad Note in a Gay Trip Away From Home The Alma Mater echoed over the dusky stadium from a defeated, though loyal, rooting section at the game ' s close. San Francisco offered many fine restaurants and eating places where hungry Bruins could feast like gourmets. UCLA students overran San Francisco in their attempt to see and to do everything in just one short weekend. 39 Sue Raines was crown- ed Global Ball queen by last year ' s winner. Corky Gilbert. Other members of the court included, from left, Delores Stene, Phyllis McGowan, Terry Hunt- ington. Carole Losey, Kathy Pell and Patty Risk, the princesses. Bruins FromMany Lands Gather for Global Ball Mid-November was highlighted by the presentation of the Global Ball, sponsored by the International Students Asso- ciation. The annual event was held in the Satellite Ballroom of the Miramar Hotel in Santa Monica, with all proceeds going to the Fall Drive. Al Walker and his combo provided the music for party-goers. Highlight of the evening ' s festivi- ties came with the crowning as queen of beautiful Sue Haines, who was chosen by a ballot vote at the dance. Dancing continued through the night to Al Walker ' s music. Conversation provided a pleasant interlude to the dancing. Congratulations were given to Queen Sue by ISA president, Manny Phillips. 40 Getting the annual Men ' s eek under way in November were the Pledge Class Auctions, held at noon Monday. A large crowd gathered in the KH patio as auctioneers strived to bring the highest sorority house bids for their pledges. Pledge Auctions Get Men ' s Week Rolling An important time for UCLA men was Men ' s Week, held during November. This week, sponsored by AMS, featured many colorful events ... the Soph-Frosh Mud Brawl, a Soap Box Derby, rugby and football matches, and a spirited rally before the SC-UCLA football game. Getting things rolling was the annual pledge auction, held at noon in the Kerckhoff Patio. This event gave sororities the opportunity to make better use of the fraternity pledge classes by purchasing them by competitive bidding. At this scene of high finance, ambitious auctioneers netted 262 dollars for Fall Drive. The house receiving the highest bid was Sigma Nu. which was bought by the Sigma Kappas for 53 dollars. Other houses bringing in large returns were the Phi Kaps, purchased by the Gamma Phis, and the Betas, bought by the DGs. The auction proved to be a profitable occasion for everyone except, undoubtedly, the pledges. » ■ Pledge classes were " bought " by the sororities right at the Auction. All proceeds went to the Fall Drive fund. Keeping the crowd in laughter while bringing in bids for their pledges were the auctioneers, holding the microphone. . 41 « ' f4fc :« . Sophs Top Freshmen In Annual Mud Brawl Sophomores triumphed over the freshmen at the dirtiest event of the week, the Frosh-Soph Mud Brawl. Held on a sloshy Trotter ' s Field, contests between the two lower divi- sion classes included a circle fight, hat spin, tire steal and men and women ' s tugo-war. Also featured in the afternoon ' s program was a pie eating contest which was won by Fresh- man Secretary Dianne Farrow. Following tradition, the officers of the victorious Sophomore Class. Mel Najarian and Roy Anne Terry, smashed pie into the faces of the not-so- fortunate freshman officers. Craig Palmer and Eva Brainin. , ' Twasn ' t all sweetness and light at the Brawl but now and then the boys felt they should give girls a helping hand. A Wf Freshmen and solJhonlore iiiuv be ihe best of friends on the campus, but such is not the case at the annual Mud Brawl. One of the boys had a little trouble with mud in his eye, but he quickly found a few friends eager for his recovery. Even the Theta Delt dog, surprised at his masters ' actions, felt an obligation to join in on the big mess. As a climax to many days of preparation, drivers moved out on the runway just to the north of Janss Steps. Tri Delts, Pi Lams Victorious in Derby Top Bruin drivers turned out for the exciting Soap Box Derby, which was held on the raceway just north of Janss Steps. When the dust had lifted, it was discovered that the Tri Delts had won in the women ' s division and the Pi Lams in the men ' s competition. Since both winning houses had used the same racer, they were unable to compete with each other for the sweepstakes trophy, and so they received it jointly. A special attraction of the afternoon was the appear- ance of Starlet Vikki Dougan, Derby Day queen, who had the pleasant task of presenting awards to the victors. Hollywood ' s Vikki Dougan made a hit with the crowd before awarding trophy to driver of Pi Lambda Phi ' s winning car. Many races were close, but the Tri Delts and Pi Lams were named joint sweepstakes award winners. .Some drivers didn ' t quite make it to the finish line but, fortunately, no injuries were reported. 43 1 Crosstown rivalry was off to an early start as the Delta Sigs, UCLA inter- fraternity rugby champs, met SC ruggers on Spauld- ing Field Friday, emerg- ing victorious, 14-3. Men ' s Week End Near As Mural Games Held « ABOVE — A !.c(ond hall of Fri(lay " double bill on Spaulding Field. UCLA ' s intramural all-stars topped Loyola in Hag football, 20-0. RIGHT — A loyal crowd of rooters cheered the winners on. Announced at SC game as winner of Men ' s Week Belle of UCLA contest was Diane Schildnieyer. Attendants, Ann Bixler, left, and Vicki Crosby. Crosstown rivalry came to a climax on the Friday before the SC-UCLA game. Trojans started off the day by substituting a fake Daily Bruin on the Westwood campus, and Bruins retaliated by dumping a present of fertilizer on Tommy Trojan on the crosstown campus. There was a " Beat Troy " rally at noon and the intramural games in the afternoon. Delta Sigma Phi, UCLA interfraternity champions, defeated SC ' s rugby team, 14-3. and the UCLA all-stars were victor- ious over the Loyola all-stars in the flag football game by a score of 20-0. The big game on Saturday ended the week on a thriUing note with a tied f core of 15-15. Pcilfu ft ' Suuk Public vf. Private Highly Spirited SC Rates Wide Choice Student Quits School ; : I In Huff Over Facilities: L ' CLA in t hull lod»i o- ' r -r inidrqualr Irirh.ni tUtI «ni1 Trojans Get Slight Nod in Bruin Poll SC may have pulled the cleverest trick of the crosstown rivalry session preceding the game when they printed a fake Mflrrrno Wlsr " ivlk.lt out |k«..( .... . i. v«nii ' 4 kt ■»«» (lid -ut " ' ' ■ ' « - - k " i to llw unlortiim iiHl .«llf(H lit Ih v W InlOTi, Ik l r of f- ij . ? i Pan., in.- .- " I- «!.... II. «-iw..rt B..-. , Pui..»k . " «. VM-l l ii " .1.- ' . ; ' • " ' • ; • " ' rL ' ru-:;:, " ; " :....-!.-.-.-., " . ;;r:; ' ,- ' ' ir. " " ' " " ™ " " ,c,:r.i:. " ' .-. :-i ' i " i: ' -; ;p- " j.v;, " .: " . " " ;.. ' r. Z. IlHr ' J.::;r. " . ' .ir.™ " ii; 1 ■■— -TiSvlr r ' ' " " " It ' --, ' tr,. ' .. ' ,llf. ' .. , . ' ' o !•. ' " ' =■• lh» » C ••• ' • ' ! »- ' Co " 0=- " »» ATTENTION UCLA .ill ►,, . - iop ' Iflt. t..l. .1 «ll-. OOd -r h., ,Ki.l«.. .,n. bO ' h ' .- ' — te " «.Hl ri, " o«io Cet »ot ».- " De» " .n.- Ci..k Hod. " H-i ' t ' d ►•■ " •■■jI ' o- tt . ' " Ml •« it-B-i n. ' .iii.. I. .: f ■( i«p V- -1 ..-.i »■ t H V: 1 t..o-«J " " if •o-we,. t i . IhH tl ' iH WullOO " ! «tlhe..» " t " nlO ' -.l POM t " ■. C ' t fc.. ' " I ' t " " « 1 •• Ind IDt __ GRINS AND GROANS HOMECOMING ' " " ■■ ' • ' • ' i " " •-■ " •• " «■ .■.;;-;; ' ;...- " ; " .. ' . ' . ' ..s v.. ! « " £ " " " i ;rr. ' - " " ' i Tr. ' z QUEENS!! ' ■ ' ' ' - •■ ■■ ' 1 »»i.»i » " " ■«»«, " 1 ' I- ' •-■ ' ioi-ih.™i«r AntJ-Natwr • Do you h vt trouble getting dltii? i( Do you lit d th»t UCIA men •void you? •if Aro you always « bridesmaid ind never e groom? •if Do you lom mei wi»h for rooting Mdioni Mgregeted by Unl t- ■I ' .l i .« ■•lll- 11 1 -.-t ■ .■, 1 h... M ATTENTION UCLA MALES!!! IF THE ANSWFR IS YES. VOU SlIOUI.DOOOtI Wim MORE S(: MEN. JUSI AS YOU DID ithree: ok VOU at leash DURING OUR IIOMECO.MINC WEEK. OM.V 1 tIK ERESMMAN QI:E EN CHOSE A UCl.A MAN AS IIEROFIK lAI Est ORE. KEEP litis IT AND aR TOPl ' l AR- IIV Wtl t SOAR t! We Nw 75 Hwt r titti . . . SAE (SmmMy, AiiyMr, EveryMy) l«» ■• d n» W.H nn t. 1 1 ••H.«f Mtt l ' nJk•»W- , ir. kFMdr r....tf. ..II 1 to issue of the Daily Bruin, distributing it on campus Friday morning. Sliown are pages one and two of four-page issue. Rivalry Increases With ' 58 SC Game Irvina Seppy did her part to raise spirit for the game as she followed Tommy Trojan on field as " Helen of Troylett. " The UCLA banner appeared upside down on far side of Cxili- seum during the game but was quickly rescued by the Kelps. J f if«4 " ii ' l - — — Kft--- " i — " — 45 Named queen of the Prom was Shirley Henrikson, cenler. Attendants were, from left. Valerie Neve. Claire Groger. Sharon McEIroy, Jeanelte Rhoades. Moulin Rouge in Hollywood Scene of Gala Junior Prom Highlighting the winter social season was the Junior Prom, held at the Moulin Rouge. In addition to viewing an elaborate floor show, over 1000 prom-goers danced to the music of Dick Stabile and were entertained by Singer Peggy Lee and the Bernard Brothers comedy team. A breathtaking mo- ment came when Shirley Henrikson was crowned queen l y Football Coach Bill Barnes. Specially feted were the members of UCLA ' s all-opponent football team, guests of honor at the dance. And the Ugliest Man on Campus contest winner. " Killer Karl " (Carlos Rodriguez), was presented to the audience. Doors to Frank Sennes ' Moulin Rouge in Hollywood opened to Bruins at 9. Dancing, dinner and complete floor show followed. Humorous acts, part of the complete show- given at the Prom, kept the crowd laugh- ing. Singer Peggy I ee also entertained. Columnist Dick Hyland introduced all-opponent team, including Joe Kapp, left, and Jack Hart of Cal. Joe Easley. right. Alpha Phi Omega presi- dent, presented Carlos Rodriguez at Prom as winner of APhiO ' s Ugly Man Contest. Appearing at the Prom to crown Oueen Shirley wa s Billy Barnes, the varsity football team coach. 46 Social highlight for mid- year graduates was the an- nual Mid-Year Aloha Ball, held right after the campus graduation ceremonies, at the Beverlv Hilton Hotel. February Grads Feted With Hilton Hotel Party February graduates gathered at the Aloha Ball, held at the Beverly Hilton, to celebrate their graduation. Sponsored by the Senior Class, the mid-year dance was an AU-U event for the first time this year. Attending the ball were Dean Hahn and his lovely wife. And Homecoming Queen Peggy Weyman and Senior Attendant Mary Lou Lee served as honor hostesses. High point of the evening was the announcement of Nancy Ferguson and Dick Wallen as outstanding seniors of the class. Included in the evening ' s entertainment were the Henrv Beau Band, the Royal Velvets singing group, folksinger Buck Martin and Russian singer Askenazy. Dean of Students Milton Hahn made presentation of out- standing senior awards to Nancy Ferguson, left, and Dick ' allen. Also shown, from left, Peggy Weyman, honorary hos- tess; Ken Kennedy, senior class president; Mary Lou Lee, honorary hostess, and Duilio Tonini-Lepori, Ball co-chairman. Interpretive dancers from the theater arts department en- tertained graduates during intermission. . lso included on the program were singers of blues, folk and jazz music. Midshipmen from the Swedish INavy were honored guests at the Ball, escorted by members of the Anchors. Navy was on tour of world, enjoying brief stop-over in Los Angeles. 47 ««l y y «« » i BARBARA GUSTAFSON ?i Beta Phi • " all Southern Campus Queen MOxNIQUE URY Hershey Hall Spring Southern Campus Queen SHARON BURNS Chi Omega Fall Attendant LINDA DILL ' Briu Phi Fall Altciidaiil 50 Mid-year graduates entered Royce Hall Auditorium to music of " Po np and Circumstance " during the Observance Ceremony held Jan. 28. Mid -Year Graduates Honored at Ceremony An important occasion for the January graduates was the impressive Mid-Year Observance ceremonies held in the Royce Hall Auditorium. A capacity audience of friends and relatives attended the program, which incUided notable guest speakers . . . Paul ellman. noted author: Admiral Charles C. Hartman. commandant of the 11th Naval District; John Vaughn, president of the Alumni Association, and Dick Wallen. football star and graduating senior. The Senior Class officers wer e also introduced to the audience. Highlighting the event was the induction of ROTC officers and the recogni- tion paid the seniors graduating with honors. Immediately following the ceremonies, the Bruin Belles hosted a reception in front of Royce Hail, where graduates received well-earned congratulations from their families and classmates. RIGHT — Bruin Belle members were on hand for tradi- tional role of serving coifee to graduates after the Ceremony. Noted author Paul I. Wellman was featured speaker at the event. Admiral Charles Hurtman. coni- mandanl, lllh Naval District, commissioned ROTC graduates. John Vaughn, president of the Alumni Association, extended congratulations to graduates. Dick Wallen. outstanding as a U(XA athlete and scholar, was senior speaker for his class. SPRING The 40th spring brought to tlie campus once again the many and varied activities which round out each school year. Progress was shown with the return of the well attended Religion in Life Week and with the advent of Senior Occupation Day. Other events included the traditional Dublin Ball, Blood Drive, Elections, Spring Drive, Mardi Gras, Greek Week and Spring Sing. And to top off the 40th year, the Senior Class bowed out with the Graduation Ceremony and Aloha Ball. II was from Fact ' 1 ) iil hi Kitb s will Iw " " Hvlfl nuiii ' s w ill W Tlos l for .SO minutes tiiir- Iiii ' oiiulioil. i working :,: uo p.rii. flUcloIH ' : i -|jni - tt will iM K»s and s that 4 unt o r-f tiie ck fur Hex MANKl ' .OrM ! ' Jill IE ArjD ' U ws MV PAIR I AfV ndine » " fliolaf. • hi- ' ' ■ MI7 3 3 4 23 7 3i ■ I J3 7 14 9 4 J2 7 17 10 4 22!7 37 M 4 22|7 38 1 1 J 2jl7 18 ' »■ • ■• I • ill •rj . -. 1- • •••. ' i .-y ' • ' •5,- f;%v. •. •i (Coiitiiiu Xl on Page l ■ n-,so!itat ives lo , i t th$ Section 8 is simply » .Tt ' strng eiytlung Jogs and .. ' lo Cub- ilso bo tween the , .- Kamitz to Keynote Charter Day invents !• i%f -ent for H ' .-. ' e-a-tv ; piovidfl l»y Hob . , . • , , -i, ,|,p anrp. will bp the principle si eakt ' r a ies i( be upiri ai-JtO . " a m. IflflftY ia ' Doctor RcinlLird Kamitz, Au.stiia ' a, itf The Rt. Rev. James A. Pike, featured RIL Week speaker, spoke to RH crowd on, " Can You Make Your Own Religion? " Dr. Pike ' s Speech Highlights RIL Week if Jpr Jap Dr. Pike, the Episcopal bishop of California, met students during a cotfee hour in the KerckhofT Hall Men ' s Lounge. The observance of Religion in Life Week on the UCLA cam- pus was highlighted by an address by the Rt. Rev. James A. Pike, Episcopal bishop of California, on March 4, in Royce Hall Auditorium. Bishop Pike ' s topic was the question which served as a theme for the week, " Can You Make Your Own Religion? " In the course of his talk, he concluded that " mak- ing " a religion is virtually inevitable, since religion may be defined as the perspective from which one views life. The talk was followed by an informal coffee hour in the KH Men ' s Lounge. Other events of the ASUCLA-LIRC-sponsored week included visits to living groups by clergymen of various faiths, who spoke on the week ' s theme. I I RIL WEEK COMMITTEE — From the left. Al Rabin. Bob Amonick, Cjirol Mzarek Russ Wiley, Jerry Bowles, chairman, and Diane Schildmeyer. Not pictured, Mike Flood. Spokesmen in the (icld of religion visited the rows Monday night. Included were Dr. John Van de Water, above, at Sigma INu, and Dr. Luther Olnian. below, at the Chi Omega house. At I; 54 ISA Group Sponsors Spring Festival, Two Supper Events Giving a cosmopolitan touch to the campus vere the Sunday Suppers and the Spring Festival, sponsored by the International Students Association. Pre- sented for the 13th time this year, the Festival represented the culture and customs of 30 different countries to L CLA and the commuiiitv. The Kerck- hoff Patio was alive with booths and exhibits which included music, folk- dancing and food displays. The Indian supper in November had an inter- national flavor as many students came dressed in their native costumes. And Italian music gave atmosphere to the Italian dinner held during March. RIGHT — Among the more than 30 foreiiin countries represented at the ISA Spring Festival of 1958 were, from top to bottom, the Philippines, Ethiopia, Japan, Mexico and, from left, Scotland, Israel and Czechoslovakia. Sunday Suppers featuring the countries of India and Italy were sponsored by the International Students Association. Shown is Italian supper event at URC, with guests enjoying Italian food, above, and authentic Italian music, below. :v 4 Hundreds of students attended the traditional event, held at the Ambassador. Three ballrooms were opened for dancing. Dublin Ball Event Held at Ambassador The 1959 Dublin Ball, held in March at the Ambassador Hotel, furnished a rendezvous for hordes of spirited Irishmen who climaxed a week of Gaelic festivities with an evening of entertainment and dancing. Sophomore Helen Reiss was crowned Campus Colleen, and celebrants cast their ballots for Smiling Irishman Earl Goldberg. MC Roger Carroll presented such performers as folksing- ers Budd Dashiell and Travis Edmonson. Roger Ralph and his Dixieland Dynamite, and song stylists Peggy Sands and Harriet Kane. Three orchestras provided dance rhythms, and the " Green Bomb " was raffled off. ABOVE — Disc jockey Rofier (Uirroll presented Helen Reiss, winner of f ampiis (.oleen contest. Ri ht, OIlie Lessin, dance cliairnian. BELOVS — Jiidj Stein, new president of Sophomore Sweelliearls. with Marshall Segal, chairman of Soph CoiiniiPs card sales drive. The lengthy entertainment intermission included song stylist Peggy Sands, above, and the famed guitar duo of Budd Uasliiell and Travis Edmonson, shown below. - «S •„ Queen contestants filled the stage during intermission. A queen was named for eacli of the Army, IVavy and Air Foree ROTds. ROTC Groups Step Out in Style for the Joint Military Ball Students enrollecl in UCLA ' s ROTC flepartmeiits stepped out in high style April 10 for the second anruial Joint Military Rail in the Grand Ballroom of the Beverly Hilton Hotel. Not content to have just one queen, each unit. Army, Navy and Air Force, announced the winner of its own queen contest from its own group of finalists, all of whom gathered on the stage during the intermission. Many digni- taries were present at the event, including the deans of several of the colleges as well as commanding officers of many armed forces units in the area. In addition, cadre officers from each ROT( unit w ere jiresent. All were introduced in the reception line. RIGHT. ABOVE — Honored guests present at the Ball Included, from left, Mrs. Lawrence Ballard and Mr. Ballard. estwood Kiwanis Club president : Col. W ' il- liani S. Bodner. professor of military science and lac- tics, and Mrs. Bodner; Mrs. John T. Honeycutt and Brig. General Honevcutt. commanding general of the Army ' s 47th AAA Brigade. RIGHT — Held at the Beverly Hilton, the event attracted many students from each of the campus ' three ROTC units. 57 Hundreds Attend Mardi Gras J, .aStf : ■ ' infp ' ' ■ :- iHi ■J) •Y. M ' Mardi Gras a brightly lit scene of shows, dancing girls, cotton candy, miniature golf and everything else that makes a carnival. From all corners of the campus students swarmed to Mardi Gras, one of the year ' s most fun-filled events, on the warm spring evening of April 17. In addition to spending an enjoy- able evening, those attending could look with pride on the fact that all proceeds were going to Uni Camp, an ASUCLA-URC- sponsored summer cam|) for under])ri ileged children. Campus organizations and living groups sponsored about 60 booths; prizes were awarded in four divisions. The BruVets ' penny- pitch booth, being the most profitable, captured the sweep- stakes after taking in over 650 dollars. Among other attrac- tions were miniature golfing, cotton candv sales, a cartoon carnival and a panda-pitch booth. Events were further high- lighted fiy a Mardi Gras king contest, featuring a faculty race for the honor of coronation liy the amply endowed actress Javne Mansfield. Emerging winner was Prof. E. H. Taylor, a memiier of the faculty of the School of Engineering. i Tlieta i and Alpha Chi Omega joined forces and presented ex- citing Bowery Show, lop winner in the entertainment division. r i [ 58 ,iiinfr inning panda bears proved very popular as Bru-Vet entry won sweepstakes. Joyous Uni Camp Benefit Highlights the Spring Drive LEFT — Top to bottom, Jayne Mansfield charmed crowd and crowned Mardi Gras King E. H. Taylor of the engineering departnieni : Betas braved hazards in throwing booth; costumes and clowning were part of evening ' s gaiety; and Phi Kaps and DGs put on a show and won first in most enjoyable division. MAKDI GBAS COMMITTEE — Seated, Kent Lewis, chairman. Standing, from left, Sharon Leeds, Ann Driimm, Kay Mann, Karen Kaub and Les Pinchuk. 59 Fashion Board Trains Models, Holds Shows An important part of AWS is the Collegiate Fashion Board, which puts on every major fashion show for UCLA in an effort to promote fashion on campus, geared toward a col- lege budget. At the beginning of the year, 25 models were chosen for participation on the basis of poise, beauty and model characteristics. Among the various events was a show for high school orientation held during the fall and a sports show during Women ' s Week. The Board also offered pro- fessional modeling courses for women and advice on charm was given by such beauty experts as Mary Webb Davis, Frank and Joseph and the House of Westmore. With its emphasis on wise wardrobe planning, the advice given by the Board was an asset to many fashion-minded coeds. 60 61 Delta Sigma Phi (right) won chariot race sweepstakes from previous champ Phi Deha Theta, perhaps hampered by Sir Studlej (front). j [M Eventful Game Day Greek Week Highlight UCLA ' s traditional Greek Vleek officially Ijegan the night of Ajiril 22 with exchange dinners at the fraternity and sorority houses. Each fraternity received five groups of coeds from different houses for dinner and an exchange and sent their own members to soro- ritv houses for similar activities. Those members sufficiently re- covered from ' ednesday night ' s socializing roared onto Trotters Field Thursday afternoon for a round of contests and games. Sororities participated in egg-throwing and keg-rolling while fra- ternity men centered their efforts on the traditional 125-yartl chariot race. Sorority girls furnished an additional area of com- petition in sponsoring their choices for the " eek of the week ' from the virile ranks of the campus ' fraternities. Handsome Ernie Vargas emerged victorious. Carol Sickels. Panhellcnic ])resident, and Ron Hadfield, IFC president were chosen outstanding " Greeks of the year " ' for service to the University and the system, and they ruled over festivities. The ucek ' s chairman was Dave Lilly. m H|V|i - ' i Bi Sl " I H BwfliH ' - f- iuli j B s Fraternity men dressed up in their (ireek symbols and paradeil be- fore the crowds as part of the " eek of the week " contest. .Vh nfi with the jonlhs in the sack drcs and with the featlicrcd h ok, royally was well reprcscnicil in the person of Oedipus Rex. 62 i y (from). Alpha Delia Pi won first place in e§:g-thro» ing contest, which turned into a hazardous and sometimes scrambled-up pastime. The GREEK WEEK COMMITTEE — From row. Iioni lell to right. Ron Cloon, Melainie Fredricksen. Lindsey King. Barbara Brookins, Jerri Johnson, co-chairman; Joan PavlolT. Barbara Horn and Mickey Shapiro. Back row. from left to right. Kent Redelings, Mike Corn- well. Dave Lilly, co-chairman : Dick Gertsen and Art Leeds. Contests Include Tossing Eggs Rolling Beer Kegs lal l vard irea of com- e week " Iron id-ome Ernie nif president ilinf " Cwb lenundlleT Ernie Vargas (with a hole in his head) smiled hi prettiest, went on to become the winning " eek. " Keg-rolling contests were among the activities engaged in by the sororities, with Alpha Delta Pi emerging victorious in the back-breaking process. ojllieff ()(diP» J look ' Rti " To victor belongs the spoils, " so winning ' " eek " claimed his due from not-too-exuberant recipient. Competing in a special backwards race with the fighting Greek spirit were the " eeks of the week. " Phi Kappa Psi was victorious and claimed the laurels. 63 Acacias, Gamma Phis Cop Sing Sweepstakes ini Ir COMMNIIJ p..l.-ir. In. Ml If-lt. Miki- f.l.-.i-on. Bea Layman. Jim Newc-om. Jan cudik ' r. Elelt StulNUian. lf llav le.v. eroniI row. Laurel Wrighl. Ortlell Margolin. Kathy Milchell. Carole Keppler. Jacie A Irachan. Pauline Purler. Carol llannum. :arol Kullirk. Frank Obien. Dirk Calil . Tom EclrinRlon. Karen Kaub. Bark row. Mike Rothberp. Keri Davidson. Kent Redelings. Dave Lilly, Jim Fiedler. Kd Lipniek, Pat Smilh. ic ealero. Itob Horning. Led by Dolurc; Hiillon, Delta Delia Delta Mon first in the women ' -s quartet division for their " We ' re Up in the Air. " Triumphant moment (lop) for winning leader Don Richards was receiv- ing of sweepstakes trophy. He was surrounded by, from left, John .Smith, emcee; Jim .Newcom, Sing chairman, and Jan Scuddcr and Dick Galitz, committee members. Traditional celebration followed (below). t " I Want to Linj . lpha Epsilon, ;er " and " Get Happy " were men ' s ([nartel winner, led choices of Sigma by Garv Sneed. 11,000 Witness Hollywood Bowl Climax to Weeks of Preparation Captivating a crowd of over 11.000, Gamma Phi Reta and Acacia won the sweep- stakes award at tlie 14th annual Spring Sing, May 8. Held under the stars at Holly- wood Bowl, the program featured the efforts of 25 groups entered in eight divisions . . . mixed, women ' s cjuartet. men ' s quartet, men ' s, women ' s, novelty, instrumental and oddhall. The event was dedicated to Barney Atkinson, associate dea n of students. Acting as emcee was TV actor John Smith, while Kelly James and his Varsity Band provided background music. All proceeds went once again to the AMS scholarship fund. An added attraction was sweepstakes winner from Loyola ' s Spring Sing. .Associate Dean of Sludenls .Atkinson re- ceived Sing dedication from Jim IVewcom. i. f flIVX ra tm t iJ imi? Kim Strutl directed Lambda Clii Alpha in " Selections from Carousel, " men ' s winner. ABOVE, TOP — Alpha Tau Omega, led by Lance Richbonrg, placed first in instrumental group with their rendition of " Sinner Man. " .ABOVE — Delta Sigma Phi. led by INorm OUestad. captured the odd- ball division with " The Biggest Aspidastra in the World. " LEFT — Novelty division went to Alpha Chi Omega and Kappa .Sig- ma for " Monster Television. " Their songleader was John E. Brown. An impressive nionienl in the morning ' s event was the procession of the faculty members dressed in their colorful academic robes. Dr. Malik Address Keynotes Charter Fete Ceremonie? held in Uickson Art Patio in March commemorated the 91.«t liirthday of the foiindiiig of the Ur iversity of Califor- nia. Four thousand UCLA students joined with faculty and alumni in the observance of Charter Day. The ceremony hegan with an academic procession, led Iiy guest speaker Dr. Charles Malik of Lebanon, president of the United Nations General Assembly. Dr. Clark Kerr, newly appointed president of the University, delivered the annual message, a progress report of the L ' niversity ' s eight campuses during the past year. Acting Chancellor Vern 0. Knudsen jiresented a review of UCLA ' s specific contributions. Highlight of the program was an address by Dr. Malik, who spoke on " The University in an Age of Crisis. " Dr. Malik stressed the importance of recognizing and combatting the inroads of Communism and anti-intellectualism in the modern world and charged students lo clarifv their con- cepts of freedom and human dignitv. President Kerr, aided by Acting Chancellor Knudsen, present- ed featured speaker Dr. Charles Malik with honoray degree. " The University in an . ge of Crisis ' " was topic of address by Dr. Malik. United Mations General Assembly president. 66 » I » Friends and uell-wisliers of the gradiiitlin;; seniors lilled Dickson Art Patio. Traditional Graduation Held as Seniors of June Bid Farewell As the June graduatp filed gratefully ]ia t President Kerr, the culmination of any- where from four to innumeralile years of presumahly intense intellectual effort was represented in th e folds of a small square of sheepskin. Clutching this treasure tisihtly to his breast, the graduate found himself once and for all at the end of a distinct period of his educational career. Whether he planned to go on to further graduate study, embark immediately in his chosen field or enter the service, this was a traumatic moment for the graduate as he bade farewell, at least for a time, to his halcyon days on the UCLA campus. Addressing the graduates was President Kerr. On hand to congratulate was Chancellor Allen. Dickson Art Patio was the scene of commencement exercises which ended mdergraduate days for about 4000 class of " 59 seniors. s 1% w r ' ! ' ti m - -» j.xte 4 ;sv ADMINISTRATION Accommodating the most rapidly growing student body in the West while at the same time bringing the name of UCLA into nation-wide prominence are the accomplishments of the campus ' capable administrators during 40 years. And a look at the future can only assure a confidence in the future, as the campus enters into another decade of growth, certain to be its period of greatest expansion. ?l " •• ' r? c X OB lU X J T UMSY -£AD INf- ' ' HAD INPUT Af) INPUT rMY«7SUWV ' ONTINUE ' CLARK KERR President Dr. Clark Kerr, 12th U of C President In choosing Dr. Clark Kerr as 12th president of the Uni- versity, the Board of Regents has chosen a man truly capa- ble of guiding the many campuses during the coming years of unprecedented growth and development. Dr. Kerr brings with him a distinguished record as an administrator, pro- fessor, governmental servant, industrial relations expert and author. Born in Pennsylvania, the president graduated Phi Beta Kappa from Swarthmore College, returning there sev- eral years later to receive his doctor of laws degree. He joined the University faculty in 1945. soon becoming a noted professor of industrial relations. In 1952, he was named the popular chancellor of the Berkeley campus, a position he held until assuming the presidency last July. As chancellor, Dr. Kerr showed a great interest in the maintenance of academic freedom as well as remarkable ability to be in contact with the many students on the campus. During his inauguration at I ' CLA in September, the new president also showed he truly understands what confronts the University, as he said, " Let us build rapidly, as we must, but solidly, so the Uni- versity may continue to serve as a symbol of the high regard of the citizens of (California for intellect in a world more dependent on intellect than ever before. " President Kerr c-hats with Chancellor Allen (above) and , ASUCL.4 President Rafer Johnson (below) at the impressive I inauguration ceremonies, which were held here in September. Governor Edmund G. " Pal " Brown talks with ASUCLA President Johnson during visit to campus in the fall. Governor of California. Regents of The University BOARD OF REGENTS Sealed, from left, Howard C. Naffziger, Mrs. Doro- thy B. Chandler. Victor R. Hansen, Mrs. Catherine Hearst. Chairman Donald H. McLaughlin, Edward W. Carter, Cornelius J. Haggerty. Arthur J. McFad- den and Jesse H. Sleinhart. Standing, Luther H. Lincoln, Philip L, Boyd, Thomas M. Storke, Gerald H. Hagar, Edwio W, Pauley, President Kerr, John E. Canaday. Gus Olson. UCLA Alumni President John V. Vaughn, Jerd F. Sullivan, Roy E. Simpson. Not pictured. Governor Brown, Lieutenant Governor Glenn Anderson, Samuel B. Mosher, William C. Merchant. 75 RAYMOND B. ALLEN Chancellor Dr. Allen Guides Campus ' Development VERN O. KNUDSEN and WILLIAM G. YOUNG Vice- Chancellors 76 Guiding UCLA through this period of its greatest develop- ment is Chancellor Raymond B. Allen, who is ably assisted by Vice-Chancellors Vern 0. Knudsen and William G. Young. Assuming his present position of chancellor in 1952, Dr. Allen has had a distinguished career as a humanitarian, educator, medical specialist and administrator. Taking time out from his busy schedule, he holds popular discussion hours with students in an effort to achieve a closer understanding between them and their administrative leaders. Under Dr. Allen ' s leadership, UCLA is successfully solving those enor- mous problems, both physical and academic, connected with the growth of a large university. In the position of vice- chancellor. Dr. Knudsen oversees academic affairs and serves as the chief link between the faculty and the administration. Associated with UCLA for many years, he also is former dean of the graduate division and has had a distinguished career, both as a scientist and author. Vice-Chancellor Young is primarily concerned with school planning and de- velopment. Ho has served on the university faculty since 1930 and is former dean of the division of physical sciences in the College of Letters and Science. li MILTON E. HAHN Dean of Students Deans ' Office Concern Is Welfare of Students One of the men most interested in the welfare of UCLA ' s students is Dean of Students Milton E. Hahn. Among his many duties is overseeing such student personal services as counseling, housing, activities and foreign student programs. Filling the position of associate dean and dean of women is Nola-Stark Cavette, who heads the student life activities program for college women and works closely with the wom- en ' s housing groups. Always ready to help students with their problems is the popular associate dean and dean of men, Bryon H. Atkinson, who has long been associated with the University. Completing the list of deans is Assistant Dean Adolph T. Brugger. who coordinates student activities and is presently working on a new orientation program. NOLA-STARK CAVETTE Associate Dean of Students BYRON H. ATKINSON Associate Dean of Students ADOLPH T. BRUGGER Assistant Dean of Students 77 ■ji ' tf " " ' ■ PAUL C. HANM ' M Business Manager LAWRENCE C. POWELL Librarian WILLLAM T. PUCKETT Registrar Administrators Provide Student Services UCLA students have for their convenience and use a wide range of special services to help them in such areas as health, education, employment and personal adjustment. One of the most outstanding of these services is the Student Health Service, which gives physical examinations to all entering students and treats the injuries and illnesses of regularly enrolled students. The Counseling Center aids students in finding educational and vocational objectives and with social and personal problems. The center also administers special tests for departments and colleges. Special counseling and guidance is given in the areas of veterans ' affairs, selective RAYMOND T. EDDY .Supervisor. Special .Servires DONALD S. MacKINNON Direrlor. .Student Health Service service, adjustment of the physically handicapped and for- eign student counseling. Helping students to find part-time jobs and permanent employment upon graduation is the Bureau of Occupations, which keeps a vast file of informa- tion on available jobs. One of the most important buildings on the campus is the main Library, one of the most complete college libraries in the country. Its special departments in- clude the Reference Room. Periodicals Room, Reserve Book Service and the Undergraduate Library. The Library also has extensive branches in many of the different colleges and departments located throughout the campus. VERN W. ROBINSON Associate Director, Relations with Schools 78 Registering over 16,000 students !s the large task that must be tackled at the beginning of each semester. The Studtiil Health Service is available to the stu- dents for their major and minor injuries and sicknesses. Students and teachers alike use the many facilities of the campus Library for studying and research projects. ANDREW J. HAMILTON Manager, Public Information DONALD P. LaBOSKEY Manager, Bureau of Occupations AUBREY L. BERRY Manager, Bureau of C«llege and Teacher Placement EDGAR L. LAZIER Associate Director, Admissions 79 Vigilant campus police- men see that law and order is preserved. Services ' Work Involves Constant Aid to Student The Bureau of Occupations helps students to find that all-important full-time or part-time employment. i Too many cars and too few parking; places, one of the prob- lems facing Student Services. CLIFFORD H. MacFADDEN Foreign Students Advisor GLADYS M. JEWETT Manager, Counseling («nter J. D. MORGAN Assistant Business Manager ■f M 80 Marv Brown, managing editor of the Alumni Magazine; Tom Wilck. administrative assistant of the Alumni Association. Contact With Campus for Graduates Provided by Alumni Association Founded in 1934, the UCLA Alumni Association now pro- vides the contacts and promotes the interest in the University for a growing number of former students and graduates. Its busy office in Kerckhoff is the center of many services to aid the Alumni Association member. According to President John Vaughn, the Association provides an Alumni Records Bureau of Bruin Alumni, an Alumni Magazine, special mail- ings to inform alumni of reunions and other activities, re- duced football season tickets, free library privileges, fresh- man scholarships, job placement information, and repre- sentation on the Board of Regents. Among the events of the year, highlights for the Alumni Association were the recep- tion for President Kerr following his inauguration, the house party at Ojai Valley and numerous class reunions. HARRY J. LONGWAY Executive Secretary Alumni President John Vaughn and Executive Secretary Harry Longway visit the queen and court at the annual Asso- ciation Homecoming Banquet in October. One of the most gala occasions honor- ing President Kerr during his inaugura- tion in September was afternoon recep- tion given by the Alumni Association. 81 Eight Campuses Make U of C World ' s Largest The eight campuses of the University of California offer one of the most complete and varied programs for higher edu- cation and advanced research in the world. Rapid growth and expansion have characterized the University since its founding in 1868. The center of this vast institution is lo- cated on the Berkeley campus, which offers instruction in a wide range of specializations from forestry to optometry. Second largest of the campuses is the Los Angeles one, which was moved to its Westwood site in 1929 and is rapidly gaining top recognition. Most of the land on the 3000-acre Davis campus, in the heart of the Central Valley, is used for teaching and research in agriculture and farm animals. The San Francisco branch of the University is devoted solely to study and research in the medical sciences and offers majors in such major fields as dentistry, medicine, pharmacy and nursing. Famous for its excellent astronomical equipment is the Mount Hamihon campus, which contains the second larg- est telescope in the world. Containing the famous Citrus Ex- perimentation Station, the Riverside campus has recently opened a limited-size College of Letters and Science. Santa Barbara, offering an extensive liberal arts program, overlooks the sea on a 408-acre location. Home of the Scripps Institu- tion of Oceanography, the La Jolla campus is recognized as the largest institution of oceanographic research in the world. THE EIGHT CAMPUSES — Background, Los Angeles. Fore- ground, from left, Berkeley, Davis, La JoHa, Mount Hamilton. Riverside, San Francisco Medical Center and Santa Barbara. 83 Plans were being completed during the year for the first structure of West Medical Campus, to house department and laboratories of nuclear medicine and radiation biology. New campus will be west of and adjacent to the Village. Campus Engaged in Vast Expansion Plan Rapid growth is the keynote of the UCLA campus as several large construction projects are arising to meet the needs of an expected 26,500 full-time students by 1967. Adding im- portant space to the University for research, recreation, in- struction and living quarters, these new buildings are part of a long-range development program. Bordering the Court of Sciences is the vast new Engineering-Physical .Sciences Build- nig, which will contain modern facilities for the departments of engineering, mathematics and meteorology. Overlooking the Botanical Gardens will be a new Botany Building; and home of the IBM electronic computer is the recently com- ple ' .ed Western Data Processing Center. The Life Science Graduate Instruction and Research Building will provide laboratory and research facilities for the departments of zoology, biochemistry, bacteriology, psychology and home economics. Other planned structures include an addition for geophysics to the Geology Building, service and yard ex- pansion. Neuropsychiatric Unit for the Medical Center. Kindergarten-Nursery Unit of the University Elementary School, student union, faculty center and residence halls. First of the several residence halls to be built on the hills above Gayley Avenue are Sproul Hall, left, with living facilities for over 800 men and women students, and the massive 10-story Dykstra Hall, to accommodate over 800 men. MilltilUMrir ■.•„?; " ■ ' • " .■ J ■nntrr 84 SCHOOLS COLLEGES Growth of the campus ' academic scope over 40 years has of course been rapid but at the same time thorough. Today, 11 schools and colleges taken together offer courses in practically every possible field of study. And the prospect of rising enrollments promises not to deter the high quality of teaching for which UCLA is noted, if the past can be taken as an indication of the future. mmti if . S O 1 1 is IMm n T r - %,r t XSliMOS »90J klUI ' ■ DAVID F. JACKEY Dean Applied Arts Strives to Combine Liberal Arts and Specialized Fields The College of Applied Arts, founded in 1939, provides courses for all students on campus as a part of their profes- sional, intellectual and culture experiences at the undergrad- uate and graduate levels. For Applied Arts majors, a mas- tery of the fundamental disciplines of one or more scholarly fields is emphasized. Participating experiences as well as enjoyment for the students and the community are encour- aged through programs and performances in music, theater and art, through dance and sports activities and through lectures and exhibits on nutrition and dietetics. While the student is provided with a thorough foundation in his field, the emphasis is to provide a liberal education coordinated with the student ' s choice of a specialty. The School ' s phi- losophy can be seen in the words of Dean David F. Jackey: " Today it is not enough to know our profession. In addition, the individual must have an understanding of our heritage and society of which we are a part; a knowledge of the world about us, psychologically, geographically and politi- cally; a knowledge of the physical and biological world; a knowledge and understanding of others and their cultures: and, finally, a knowledge and understanding of our inheri- tance in philosophy and religion. We must have a direction, a belief in man. and a philosophy of life. " n WILLIAM W. MELNITZ Assistant Dean and Acting Chairman, Department of Theater Arts COL. VINCENT J. DONAHUE Chairman, Department of Air Science LESTER D. LONGMAN Chairman. Department of .Art DEAN LLECE 86 Theater Arts sludents sain practical experience by produc- ing, directing and perfurniing in tlieir own productions. ,4rl students have the opporliinilj to learn theory as well as techniques as part of their crowded schedules. Students perfect their techniques by many hours of practice in the mod- ern facilities of the Music Building. SAMUEL J. WANOUS Chairman, Department of Business Education GLADYS A. EMERSON Cliairman, Department of Home Economics COL. WILLIAM S. BODNER Chairman, Department of Military Science 87 Ceramics is one of the many mediums students can experience in the classroom. Setting the scene for a play to be seen on Broadcast Day ar e students studying television production. 9 Departments In Applied Arts Scope Tlie importance of keeping physically fit is stressed in the physical education department, one of the nine departments in Applied -Arts. ROBERT U. NELSON Chairman, Department of Music CAPT. ANTHONY H. DROPP Chairman, Department of Naval Science BEN. W. MILLER Chairman, Department of Physical Education i 88 Seniors in Home Economics put into practice their niany coiirses in theory in the Home Management Laboratory. Cool and relaxing;, the window-paneled Music Library pro- vides abundant lighting for studying and listening booths. The students in Business Education are given first-hand experience with the newest business machines on the market. In addition to theory and field drill, advanced ROTC students supplement their training by observing field models. 89 NEIL H. JACOBY Dean Replacement of the College of Business Administration in 1950 saw the establishment of the School of Business Admin- istration. As a primary aim, the School ' s objective is to provide professional education for careers of administrative responsibility or for staff specialists in business enterprises. Realizing the proximity to many of the greatest industries in the nation, every opportunity is taken to maintain cor- dial and mutually valuable relationships with them and to draw upon them for data, guest lectures and research prob- lems that will enrich the program. The School is distin- guished this year by the addition of the Western Data Processing Center. This is the first computing center in the nation to be built on a university campus, specifically organ- ized to support education and research in the field of business data processing, a rapidly growing area of study. Business Adds Data Processing Center ) The BAE Industrial Relations Library provides students in the business fields with study space and much valuable research material. Students interested in computing ma- chines now have the modern facilities of the Western Data Processing Center. 90 The most modem computing machines are available in tlie Data Processing Center, com- pleted during the fall. n All students in the Business School are required to take a basic course in the techniques of production management. The Business Administration and Eco- nomics Building . . . home of Bus Ad. In step with the times, the School is placing increased emphasis on study of personnel management. In advanced personnel classes, students sit in a group formation to discuss problems m the field. 91 HOWARD E. WILSON Dean Three Study Fields Offered by Education Gaining practical experience, a student teacher cuniliiclK class at UES. The School of Education, founded in 1939, offers professional training in three fields, ft provides the undergraduate prospective teacher with a rich background for elementary and secondary school training. L nique in this program is the opportunity for the elementary education student to observe latest educational methods at the elementary school. Experienced personnel interested in administration can graduate with a highly recognized standing. Finally, gradu- ate students in research or working toward advanced degrees can be assured of a well developed program. In concord with the School ' s purpose to advance the frontiers of knowledge about education is the development of a new course engaged in by the entire staff. The course concerns the effe ct of college or university size upon student life and politics and will be offered in seminar form to the students. The Education Library, new and roomy makes studying a pleasant experience (?) 92 sional gduale fnlary m is enl to iclool. n can jraiiii- lejrees ■Jt ' illi M ' ct nga eij Ifttof After constructing airplanes, the children will test principles used by flying their models on the lawn. From participating and observing in neighborhood schools and UES, students return to summarize in Moore Hall. Students gather in a close group al the front of the room to see what ihe song to be sung is all about. 93 L. M. K. BOELTER Dean Engineering Grows With Its Importance Taking down data on tlic performance of an engine is part of the work of a freshman in the Engineering School. 94 The old Engineering; Building will be used for research and teaching labs now that the new building is completed. [e The College of Engineering, founded in 1945, offers a pro- gram which emphasizes the major disciplines fundamental to aeronautical science and engineering. In many instances students have the opportunity to use their ideas in original group projects. This year one group of students is engaged in the design and construction of a solar energy power plant to collect the heat of the sun with a large parabolic mirror. The heat will be used to generate steam which in turn will generate electricity. Problems in meeting the continual need for fresh water are the concern of a new experimental pro- gram to obtain fresh water from the sea by using algae, a salt-absorbing plant. Facilities to make available new re- search projects have been completed in the form of a second engineering building, which was constructed adjacent to the Math Sciences Building on the Court of Sciences. In the energy conversion laboratory, engineering students learn the different ways to regulate the engine load. Students take notes froni the network analyzer, simulating a system to aid in the solution of difficult problems. 95 PAUL A. DODD Dean L S Largest College on The Campus At the top of the University in size of both students and faculty, the College of Letters and Science stands as the foundation from which all other colleges have emerged. Letters and Science, accommodating almost a fourth of the student population, is divided into four general departments — humanities, social, physical and natural sciences, which provides the lower division student an acquaintance with and background in many subjects before he begins to spe- cialize in one ])articular department. Changes are continu- ally being made to meet the demands of the changing world. This year has seen great strides in the development of the Institute of International and Foreign Studies. Offerings have been strengthened at both the undergraduate and graduate levels, especially with res|)ect to the natural sciences in this day when this need is so great, witliout neglect in emphasizing the great humanistic contributions made by the humanities and social sciences. Students will be ()leased to see the ever-present need for facilities jjartialiy met as they watch a social sciences building and a new college librarv rise to serve the north campus area, whii h will in- clude the humanities, the social sciences and the fine arts. J. WESLEY ROBSON Associate Dean Mil irii FRO 96 IS The home of the philosophy and English depart- ments, the realtively new Humanities Building pro- vides libraries and numerous modern classrooms. Students walk from class to class on the popular Quad » . . the traditional center of the college and university the world over. FRANKLIN P. ROLFE Assistant Dean, Humanities Division ROY M. DORCUS Assistant Dean, Life Sciences Division P 1 FRANCIS E. BLACET Assistant Dean, Physical Sciences Division J. A. C. GRANT Assistant Dean, Social Sciences Division 97 4 Divisions, 8 Departments Included in L S College The chemistry lab. a home away from home, makes solving the problems interesting for the science student. I UCLA students have the opportunity to participate in one of the finest journalism programs to be offered in the country. DONALD R. CRESSEY Chairman, Department of Anthropology-Sociologj- JAMES B. RAMSEY Chairman, Department of Chemistry JAMES E. PHILLIPS Chairman, Department of English I UCLA ' s noted polilicul M-ieiue department is a part of the College. In one of Professor Charles H. Titus ' classes, students analyze political activity with emphasis on the techniques of leadership. W P 1 iM M l l 1 IfenQ W 1 [ i j» The anthropologist examines each de- tail that distinguishes the skull. Professor Joseph Kaplan, national chairman for the Inter- national Geophysical Year, lectures to his physics class. (fILTO I ROBERT E. G. HARRIS Chairman, Department of Journalism ANGUS E. TAYLOR Chairman, Department of Mathematics WINSTON W. CROUCH Qiairman, Department of Political Science HOWARD C. GILHOl SEN Chairman. Department of Psychology iMiS 99 ROBERT W. HODGSON Dean Research Work Key to Agriculture ' s Activities The College of Agriculture, established in 1930. has the distinguishing characteristic of gearing most of its funds and time to research rather than to educational training. Serving the community and the world, its eight depart- ments and staff of 125 members are now engaging in over 60 odd projects ; the most striking perhaps is in the depart- ment of entomology, whose members made the extraordinary discovery of the non-toxic, non-harmful insect spray, " silica aerogels. " Attracting students from as far away as the Philippines to the Middle East and Europe, this cosmo- politan college offers fine training in the three fields of botany, floriculture and ornamental horticulture and sub- tropical horticulture. Recognizing the lessening need for the individual farmer, the College has instituted a new pro- gram, entitled Agricultural Business Management. The agriculturist views minute particles of plants through microscope photographs. I Agriculture students treat plants as a part of research programs designed to improve plant quality and fight plant disease. 100 Law School Continues Rapid Rate of Growth RICHARD C. MAXWELL Acting Dean The School of Law. established in 1949. strives to prepare its students for the practice of law and provide for re- search in legal problems. Working on an improvement of curriculum and an extension of faculty, the School has recently added a course in legal aid. which allows senior students to gain experience in interviewing and counseling clients at the Legal Aid Clinic of Los Angeles. A program of lectures on medical subjects, in cooperation with the School of Medicine, is another innovation, and plans are being formulated for further cooperation between these two professional schools. With the addition of new faculty members, the School is extending oflferings of seminars and specialized courses to the potential lawyer and is rapidly gaining recognition as one of the top institutions of legal education in the entire United States. Housing all his classes, libraries and discussion rooms, the Law Building is a complete school for the law student. Receiving a break in their class schedules, law students compare notes in study facilities offered at the School. lOl Since the first class was admitted to the School in Sep- tember, 1951, the School of Medicine has rapidly developed in national significance. Through its laboratory for nuclear medicine and radiation biology, it is providing the United States with the first complete study of atom bomb fall-out in the world: simultaneously, the School is laying the groundwork for the present civil defense program at the state, county and city level. This gain in prestige includes an expansion of the existing medical school facilities to accommodate 100 students per class as well as a new con- struction project — the Marion Davies Children ' s Clinic and Rehabilitation Unit. This unit, including a 64-bed hospital section, will provide classes and practical training for medi- cal students and for those students who plan to go into the rapidly expanding field of rehabilitation. STAFFORD L. WARREN Dean School of Medicine Plans New Additions Modern laboratories and equipment provide medical stu- dents with countless opportunities for practical learning. Medical students, studying cardiology, work at the hospital gaining practical experience checking patient ' s cardiograph. 102 Nursing School Grows As Region ' s Outstanding Pre-training offered in the School in- chides filling the hypodermic needle. LULU W. HASSENPLUG Dean Proud to have the distinction of being the first nursing school to develop a baccalaureate program built on the same academic calendar and standard as the rest of the Univer- sity, the School of Nursing stands as a high achievement for its profession. It is today recognized as the regional center for the preparation of teachers, administrators and supervisors of nursing at the masters level. As an integral part of the University, the School accepts the philosophy that its major functions are teaching, research and service. With this in mind, professional nursing service goes beyond the care of the sick in hospitals and homes. Rather, it includes various activities in vk ' hich the nurse works with others in promoting, conserving and restoring individual, family, and community health and gaining a better under- standing of herself as an agent in this program. Cheerfulness of the student nurses can often make a stay in the Student Health Center a pleasant one for the patient. 103 Public Health Works To Aid The Community I LENOR S. GOERKE Dean Relatively new to the campus, the School of Public Health, established in 1945, is rapidly making its importance felt throughout the community. Increased population, urbaniza- tion and industrialization have created special needs for the prevention of environmentally induced diseases and dis- abilities, requiring physicians and non-medical people with specialized training. To meet these needs, curriculums are being developed under the areas of occupational health, industrial medicine and mental health. There is a close working relationship between the Schools of Medicine and Public Health similar to the work of the potential graduate. This is strengthened by joint faculty appointments and sponsorship of certain areas of teaching and research. Equally important are the opportunities for work with local health departments, hospitals and voluntary agencies. In a coniforlable discussion class, public lieallh stu- dents discuss and look over plans for coinnmnily projects. Concerned with community health and welfare, students learn the importance of a check-up to prevent tuberculosis. 104 Wide Research Aid to Social Welfare School The L ' ES, above, is one of many agencies al which social welfare students put to practice what they are learning. Free discussion sessions, below, are a phase of the effort of the School to bring out as many ideas as is possible. DONALD S. HOWARD Dean One of three such graduate schools in California, the School of Social Welfare is noted for efforts to maintain a scientifi- cally up-to-date curriculum. Research is a major part of the School ' s program and findings are incorporated into lectures and practice situations in which students participate. Many community volunteer child and family welfare agencies and medical and psychiatric hospitals and clinics serve as prac- tice centers for the students. Of major aid in this program are the UES. Medical Center and Senior Citizens ' Ser ice Center in Los Angeles. Dean Donald S. Howard ' s regular conferences encourage a continual flow of ideas. Of current interest is his recent journey to Tokyo for the International Conference of Social Work, followed hy a trip around the world as educational director for the Conference ' s study tours program, which is continually growing in scope. Findings of the School ' s extensive research program are related to students during their on-canipus class sessions. 105 FINE ARTS COMMITTEE From left, William Melnitz. Fredrick Wight, Robert Nelson. Francis Ingles. Giistave Arlt, chairman; Andrew Hamilton, David Jackey, Jack Morrison, George Jamieson and Robert Rogers. FOREIGN STUDENTS COMMITTEE From left, Charles Schroeder, Edward Taylor, chairman ; Ralph Beals and Gustave Arlt. Not pictured. Cyril O ' Donnell. ClilTord Pralor. Paul Far ringlon and ClilTord MacFadden, foreign students advisor. SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE Clockwise, from left. Richard Morris. Clifford MacFadden. William Liicio. Waldo Piirgason. Mildred Smith. Carlo Golino, chairman: Paul- ine Walsh, (iordon Nunes, Paul Kirclier and Frank Wadsworth. 106 ' IS THE CLASSES I ' lobably the most rapid and important growth in an individual who attends college is attained during the years he spends on the campus. From the tim.e he asks for directions to orientation events during his first days on the campus to the time he shakes the president ' s hand and receives his diploma at graduation, quite a change can be noted. And such change continues to be, and could well always be, recorded along those time-honored lines. . .Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior. AllL itker, loWi 4 TEE JDBATH. ANYONE? Frosh-Soph Brc Staged Five Fr;,ialisfs Chosen In vA Jun!0 ' Prom Queen Rac ' » ' eni football team. Other higliliijnts of thf will be ihe coroiiatioa ot n c; nipus. c KE! KENNEDY President NANCY McCLOY Vice-President JILL ERIKSMOEN Secretary DICK EDIC Treasnrer Seniors Bid Adieu to 4 Eventful Years As graduation loomed ever larger on the W estwood horizon. Senior Class Council niemliers cooperated in supervising a program of social events, climaxed, of course, by mid-year and spring graduation ceremonies. Mid-year graduates were feted at the Mid-Year Aloha Ball, held at the Beverly Hihon. And Mid- Year Observance ceremonies were held at Royce Hall Auditorium, followed by a reception hosted by Bruin Belles. A second Aloha Ball highlighted the spring semester in honor of the spring graduates who formally bade goodbye to undergraduate status in Dickson Court. In addition, the Class Council sponsored the Senior Brunch at the SC game, and senior newspapers at the close of each semester. Career Occupations Day was an innovation on the L CLA campus this year. For the first lime, top alumni in their career fields were available on campus for discussion and questions by interested seniors, who received nuidi up-to-date information. SEMOR C.OiyCIL: Glori:i y arez Ken Cliotiner ene Crvarich Ralph Culhbert Falriria Evan« Oirk Galitz Keilh Cumet Robert ( ottwaUl Rirhard Ceorge Uran ly Clenn Julianne Grace ' r iny Guion Juily Huughtun Gail Kahn IVd Katzaktan James Keema Mary Kingsley Manny KlauiJiner Ilpirdro Knipp Mrnry I isle Huh Mennell lban Niles Diane N ' ystrom Sue Rhodes Carlo!4 Rodriquez Helen Savvon Aron Salo ic Sralero Kathleen Vitalich lleverly ' Warreo SENIOR COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Senior Brunch Jim Christenspn. Sandy Vaclion Senior Social Reji Board Joan Eckart Mid-Year Aluha Ball Dulio Tonini-Lepori, Cairi Wynne Mid-Year Observance Felicia Cramer Senior-Alumni Career Day Alan Charles Baccalaureate Tony Guion, Jill Eriksmoen Aloha Ball John Moss Seniors arrived early for llie SC football game, enjoy- ing enlertainnieni, food and rest at the Senior Briineli. Following the ceremony at right, mid-; ear grads cele- brated with an Aloha Ball, below, at Beverly Hilton. Captain Duane Wills receives trophy from rugby Cx)ach Ged Gardner after Delta Sigma Phi, intramural rugby champs, defeated USC all-stars, 14-3, on Men ' s Week senior day. Many Special Evenfs Honor Class of ' 59 February grads were honored at the annual Mid- Vear Observance, held in Royce Hall Auditorium. 109 22 Given Honor Editions Honor Editions of the Southern Campus are awarded annually by the Associated Students of the University of California. Los Angeles, to those graduating men and women who have best distinguished themselves as truly outstanding in scholarship, loyalty, and unselfish ser ice to their Alma Mater. This year, twenty-two deserving members of the Class of 1959 have been added to this Honor Roll, which appears on page 21. ANN ARTMAN Pres.. .Assoc. Women Stu- dents; Panhel Wonian-of- the-Year; Secretary. Fresh- man Class: Song Leader; Cal Qiib; Prytanean; Spurs; Trolls; Kappa Kappa Canima, ALAIV CHARLES Rallies Director; Stadium Exec. Comm.; Chnin., Senior Occupations Day; Homecom- ing Conim.; Spring Sing Cx)mm. ; Men ' s Wk. Conini. ; Gold Key; . lpha Tau Omega. Clirni ball; Meml lamp JUDY ELLIS Vice Pres.. Assoc. .Stu- dents; Pres., Chimes: Vice Pres.. Freshman (Jass; Member. Mortar Bd.: Mem- ber. Prytanean : Member. Cal (Jub; .Alpha Epsilon Phi. MIKE FLOOD Religion in Life Week ( onini.; Junior Prom Exec. Conim.; Varsity Swimming Team; Varsity Water Polo Team : Varsity Club ; Yeo- men ; Phi Delta Theta. DICK GALITZ Clirmn.. Rally Conim. ; Sta- dium Exec. Comm.; Election Comm.; Spring Sing Comm.: Homecoming t onim.; Men ' s Week Cxjmm.: Scabbard and Blade: Gold Key; Yeomen. JIM GERHART Editor-in-Chief, Southern Campus; Copy Ed.. South- ern Campus; Member, Gold Key ; Member. Sigma Delta Chi: Member, Scabbard and Blade; Member. Student Bd. ■ pnj; Pre., llifl A abe HOWIE HARRLSON Head Counsellor, Uni-Camp; Chrmn., Project India; Stu- dent-Faculty Comm.; Fall, Spring Drives; Human Rela- tions Comm.; Gold Key; Cal Uub: Phi Gamma Delta. DICK HIRSH Treas., Junior Class; Bd. of Cxintrol: Prelims Chrmn., .Spring Sing: Finance Comm.; Pres., Gold Key; Pres.. Yeomen ; .4MS Exec. Bd.; Pi Lambda Plii. RAFER JOHNSON Pres.. .Assoc. Students; Capt.. Varsity Track Team ; Member. State Recreation Comm. ; Varsity Basketball Team; t old Key: Varsity Club; Pi Lambda Phi. KEN KENNEDY Pres.. Senior Class; Spring Sing Comm.: J«mior Prom Comm.: Uni-Canip Bd.; Greek Week (x)nim.: .Stu- dent Bd.: Rugby Comm.; Gold Key ; Beta Theta Pi. i ifti i«« Pm, Sou ' w 110 1 iJioiii ' ■• Sfflior Sins ' onini,: II Omegj, DON LONG Chrnin.. L ' ni-Canip Drive; Alt. C»jpl.. Varsity Foot- ball: Vice Pres.. Gold Key: Member. Cal Club: Member, Student Bd.: Uni- Camp Bd.: Beta Tlieta Pi. LOU MIRANDA Secretary. Sophomore Class; Finance Comm.; Secretary, I House: International Stu- dents Assoc. : Vi ' omen ' s Rep Bd.: Prvtanean: Bruin Belles: Alpha Delta Pi. JIM NEWCOM Chrnin.. Jr. Prom ; Chrmn., Spring Sing; Homecoming Conim.; Member. Gold Key; Member. Delta Kappa Alpha ; Member. Scabbard and Blade: Phi Kappa Sigm:i. TED PAULSON Pres., Assoc. Men Students; (Chrnin., Spring Sing; Chrmn., Men ' s Week; Vice Chrmn., Rally Comm.; Gold Key; Cal Club; Pres.. Alpha Tau Omega. :r hem «niilli- r. ( M ra Dflli iird and lenlBd. ANGIE S CELLARS Assoc. Ed.. Southern Cam- pus ; Mortar Bd. : Women ' s Press Club: Chi Delta Pi: Theta Sigma Phi: Collegiate Fashion Bd. ; Shell and Oar; Sabers ; Alpha Chi Omega. SUE SKILLS Pres., Prytanean: Chrmn.. AWS Collegiate Fashion Bd.; Phi Beta: Trolls: Greek ' k. Comm.; Women ' s Week Comm. ; Orientation Comm.; Alpha Chi Omega. BOB TAKEUCHI Upper Div. Rep., Student Legislative Council; Chrmn.. Fall Drive: Sec- retary. Gold Key ; Member, Cal Club: Member. Scabbard and Blade; Pi Lambda Phi. CARYL VOLKMANN Co-Chrmn.. Junior Prom All-Opponents Team Comm.; Homecoming Comm.; Greek Wk. Comm. ; Member South- em Campus O ' lP ns Court; Wings; Alpha Chi Omega. Junior inipBJ. sill- ini.; ,ri, SUE VOLKMANN Co-Chrmn., Student-Faculty Comm.; Co-Chrmn., Junior Prom All-Opponent Team Comm.; Wings; Member, Southern Campus Queen ' s Court; Alpha Chi Omega. DICK WALLEN Outstanding Senior Award, Class of Jan.. ' 59; Senior Speaker, Mid-Vear Obser- vance; All-American, Var- sity Football; Gold Kev: Kelps; Beta Theta Pi. LEW WEITZMAN Men ' s Rep., Student Legis- lative Council; Pres., Gold Key: Pres.. Sophomore Class; Chrmn., Dublin Ball; Student-Faculty (ximm.; Cal Club; Zeta Beta Tau. TOM WELCH Editor. Feature Editor and City Editor, Daily Bruin; Chairman, URC Student Bd.; Member, Pi Gamma Mu ; Member. Gold Key; Mem- ber, Cal Club; Acacia. Ill sm TRADITIONAL RALLY followed 20-9 win over SC in ' 58. Students gathered in front of Ad Building, moved down Hilgnrd en masse ending at W ' ilshire Boulevard Graduates Leave Behind Them Four Event-filled Years BI{i!I. VARSITY put up fine showing in ' 56 Buui game, only to be edged in final seconds, 17-14. Strong penalties placed on players and teams after sea.son led to later P(,C break-up 112 TENSION AND interest in student government reached perhaps all-time high in spring ' 56. SLC faced more crucial issues in space of few months than in entire four years taken together ' 55 BRUIN football team suilJiised the experts and resoundingly captured PCC crown. Huge rally in rain on If ilshire celebrated win over .SY. ' and announcement that team would play in Rose Bowl ABBOTT, ACKLEY, AGIN, AKIYAMA, ALSTON, ANDERSON. FRAN 1. Bokersrield Business Educotion Phi Mu; Pi Omego PI; BRUCE E. MARJORIE R. TAKOKO, N. GILBERT C. ALIDA B. Los Angeles Ids Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Accounting Recreation Mothemotics Economics Home Economics Associated Business Stu- Sigma Delta Tou, Greek Chi Alpho Delta; YWCA Flying Club. Home Economics Club; Shell Business Education Assoc; dents; Accounting Society. Week Comm.; Fr , So. and Oar; Glee Club. AWS Philanthropy Comm. Councils. ABELMANN, ACOSTA, AGNEW, ALEXANDER, ALVAREZ, ANDERSON, RONALD A. MARTA O. WILLIAM W. WADE GLORIA A. DIXIE L. Los Angeles Los Angeles Lowndale Los Angeles Notional City Downey Applied Physics General Elementary Ed. Production Manogement Finance Sponish Apparel Merchandising Soccer; Rugby; Cricket; Treas., Soc. for Advonce- Treos., Industriol Relati ons So., Sr. Counci ' s. Sigma Koppo; Fr,, So. Mens Athletic Bd.; ment of Management; Club; Soc. for AdN ancement Councils. Varsity Club; Rugby Club. Alpha KappQ Psi Business Students Assoc. of Manogement, ABOR, ADAMS, AIKEN, ALFORD, AMBERS, ANDERSON. ROBERT FRANK H. JERRY H. GARY S. SHIRLEY J. DORIS A. Los A ngeles Riverside Von Nuys Glendale Los Angeles Arlington, Mass. Marketing Finance. Zoology. Geology Education English Alpha Kappo Psi; Market- Koppa Sigma, Delta Upsi on Fr., Jr., Sr. Councils; Alpha Delta Pi; Wings; ing Club; Assoc. Business Chapter; Geologica 1 Soc. of Tsf., UCB: Phi Sigma AWS. Students Newsletter; UCLA. Sigmo. Campus Theoter. ACKERMAN, ADAMS, AINLEY, ALKER, AMPHLETT, ANDERSON, BYRON D. HUGH G. GLENN O. WINIFRED E. BEVERLY R. LORETTA A. Chicago, III. San Fernando North Hollywood Escondido Los Angeles Westchester History Engineering. Personnel Mgmt., Ind. Rel. Delta Gamma; Bru n Bel es. Home Economics Education Health Education History Club; Campus Alpha Delta Pi; Shell and Zeta Tou Alpha; Newman Theater; Campus TV; Oar; Fr., Jr. Councils. Club; Young Democrots; Oratory Squad. So., Sr. Councils. Il . 113 fi i ANDERSON, MARY L. Vancouver, Wash. Music Alpha Xi Delta; Mu Phi Epsilon; A Capella Choir; Opera Workshop; Anchors; Jr., Sr. Councils. ANDERSON, MILTON Los Angeles Political Science Cal Club; National Student Assoc; International Stu- dents Assoc.; Project India. ANDERSON, VIRGINIA Los Angeles Letters and Science. ANDRE, WILLIAM A. Los Angeles Geology Zeto Psi, Geological Soc. of UCLA; Class Councils. AOKI, JACK T. West Los Angeles Production Management Chi Gam mo loto; Nisei Bruin Club. AOKI, NANCY ANN E. Lincoln English, Speech Y-Coop; Nisei Bruin Kories. ATWATER, DIANE L. La Crescenta Office Management Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Chi Delta; Shell and Oar. AUBREY, THAIS MARY Los Angeles I nternotional Re lotions. BADT, FREYDA K. Los Angeles Education Phi Sigmo Sigma; Mortar Board; Pi Lombda Theto; AWS Leadership A word; Fr., So. Councils; Hillel Bd. BAILEY, ALLEN D. Costa Mesa Geology Phi Kappa Psi; Geologlcol Soc. of UCLA; A Capella Choir; Glee Club; Crew; Basketball; Rifle Team. BAKER, DAVID L. Hawthorne Personnel Monogement Society for Advancement of Management. BAKER, MARILYN W. Sherman Oaks Theoter Arts, Radio, TV Sigma Kappa; Zeto Phi Eto; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Trolls; Frosh Exec. Bd.; YWCA; Soph Sweetheart; Campus TV; Campus Theater. - sm tt«Ni In At •olio, ' Hi ANDERSON, RITA C. Walnut, III. Gen. Elementary Education Pi Lombda Theta. ANDREWS, DONALD S. Los Angeles Business Education Delta Sigma Ptii; Business Education Assoc; Football; Rugby. ARTMAN, ANN W. Long Beacti Theoter Arts Pres., AWS; Vice Pres., AWS; Sec, Freshman Class; Panhel Woman. of-Yr.; Cal Club; Spurs; Trolls; Song Leader; SoCam Queen. AVIIA, VERJEAN S. Los Angeles Physical Education. BAILEY, ROBERT E. Columbus, O. Zoology. BALLARD, ELLEN J. Los Angeles Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi. ? WllttH N fliflj Ml, D,,, ANDERSON, ROBERT E. Gory, Ind. Electronics UCHA; Conning Tower; ESUC. ANDREWS, JAMES R. Los Angeles Political Science Sigmo Pi; Model UN; Hu- man Relations Comm.; Mock Political Convention; Daily Bruin. ASSUNTO, ANNA RAE New Orleans, La. Apparel Design Phi Mu; Trolls; Apparel Club; So. Council. BA8AGIAN, BAKER, STEVE H. BRUCE P. Los Angeles Azusa Marketing Psychology. Assoc. Business Students; Marketing Assoc; Society for Advoncement of Mon- ogement. BALLARD, JAMES LARRY Bakersfield Accounting Sigma Pi; Kelps; Homecom- ing Queen Contest Chrmn. 114 June ' 59 . . . now were on out own. As a I cIqi h BALLY, BARKER, BARRY, BARTON, BATES, BAUS. JOANN P. GRANT H. JOANNE M ROSEMARY J. BARBARA D. JEFFREY W. San Pedro Altadena Los Ange es Los Angeles Orange, Tex. Los Angeles History Physical Educat on Physical Ed JCOt on Nursing Philosophy Phi Kappa Psi; NROTC; Twin Pines. Varsity Track. CAHPER. Alpha Tau Club; Ski Delta; Bruin RN Club; Jr. Prom Alpha Delta Pi; Belles; Vice Pres Bruin ., Wi ngs; Crew; Rowing Club. Comm.; Jr. Council. AWS Coord. Bd. H ' Co ming Prom. Comm.; Swim Shov Comm.; Jr. Prom Princess- BANUELOS, BARKER, BARRY, BARTON, BATTU, BEACH, JOANNE M. RICHARD H. JOHN D. STUART JOYCE M. DONALD E. Los Angeles Los Angeles Santa Monica Los Ange es Los Angeles Los Angeles Italian Economics Music Zoology Apparel Design English Alpha Mu Gam ma. Alp ho Theta Delta Chi Men ' s A Capella Cho r; Mar ching Cat Men; P re-Med Assoc.; Gamma Phi Beta ; Appcrel Chi Gammo loto; Men ' s Chapter. Glee Club. Band; Glee Clu b. Fr., So. Co jncils; Judo Club; Fr., So., J r. Cou n- Glee Club; A Capella Club; Frosh Water Polo. cils; Theto Detto Chi Choir; Univ. Chorus. Little Sister. BARBOUR. BARR, BARSAMIAN BASS, BAUCHIERO, BEAIRD, MARILYN M. DARLA 1. SANDRA J. JOSEPH B. WALLACE J. EMILY M. Los Angeles Pasadena Los Angel es Compton Burbank Los Angeles Nursing Psychology Business Edi cati on Theater Arts , Motion Pic. Mathematics. English, Speech Delta Delta Delta; Sp jrs; Anchors; Jr., Sr Counc Is. Sobers. Pres., Delta Koppo Alpha; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Class Alpha Lambdo Delta; Pine Conning Tower; Compus Councils; Anchors; Women ' s Panel. Theater; Theater Arts Rep Bd.; Elections Comm.; Productions Photographer. Soph Sweetheart; Leader- ship Troining Comm. BARRETT, BARTLETT, BASS, BAUER, BEAMAN, SALLY A. MARIE A. SIDNEY MARJORIE L. NELL D. San Ferna ndo Fontana Los Angeles Canoga Pa rk Rol ing Hills Finonce Psycho ogy Adver ising A rt Nursing Registered Nursing Pres., Zeta Tau Alpha; Theta Upsi on; Shell Pres., Masoni : AfFiliate Alpha Phi; S BC, Chimes; Alpha Tau Delta; Rally Comm ; Trolls; end O ar. Club; Art Clu b; Jr., Alpha Lam bd Delta; AWS Bruin RN Club. Anchors; Gl ee Club. Sr. C auncils. Exec. Bd.; Spurs; Pre-RN Club; Dubl n Ball; Women ' s Wk.; Mard ' ■ Gras. class, we came from far and wide, learned 115 BEARD5LEY, BECKER, BEHR5TOCK, BELLO, BENSKIN, BERGREN, JAMES E. ROBERT B. ROGER W. THOMAS L. ORVILLE H. PATRICIA L. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Son Luis Obispo No. Hollywood South Pasadena Polrtrcot Science Production Monagement Finance Business Administrot on Public Relotions Bocteriology Phi Delta Theta ; Pro ect Tau Alpha Epsilon. Glee Club. Delta Tau Delta. Phi Kappo Sigma. Delto Gamma; Shell and India; Varsity Crew; Oor; Women ' s Intromurol Debole Squad; Oratory Bd.; Class Councils. Squad. BEATTIE, DAN E. Los Angeles Physical Educot Phi Epsilon Kap BEDRI, BEIM, BEIT, BENSON, BERGSTEN, AHMED A. FLORINE R. GERALD A. EDWARD J. NANCY E. Omdurman, Sudan Los Angeles Springfield, O. South Gote Pasadena on Horticulturol Science Elementory Educotion Phi Koppa Psi; Varsity Zoology Home Economics Y-Coop; Alpha Zeto; Sigma Delta Tau; Boseball. Phi Etc Sigmo; Jr. Prom; Zeto Tau Alpha; Anchors; ' 1 House; Cosmos Club. Panhel Council. Daily Bruin; Hillel; Pre-Med Notional Student Assoc. Assoc; Jr., Sr. Couns. BECKER, BARBARA M. BEELICK, BELL, BELZER, BENSTEAD, BERKE, VICTOR JR. PATRICIA A. BARBARA A. ROY W. SHEILA K. Los Angeles Posadena Taft Los Angeles Inglewood Los Angeles Kindergorten-Pri Sigma Delta Tc mary Ed. Applied Physics Nursing Psychology Physical Education Psychology u. Sigma Pi Sigmo. Chi Omego; Pre-Reg. Stevens House; Elections Varsity Footboll. Fr., Sr. Councils. Nurses Club; AWS Philan- Comm.; AWS Rep. Bd.; thropy Comm.; Univ. Winslow Sociol Chr ■nn. Chorus; Closs Councils; So. Sweetheart. BECKER, BEHNKE, BELLE, BENNETT, BERCUTT, BERMAN, HENRIETTA E. BARBARA J. CAROL A. MARY JANE ROBERT M. JACK Long Beach Los Angeles Von Nuys Burbonk Los Angeles Gordena Recreolion. Nursing Physical Education Business Education Psychology Educotion. Alpha Tau Delta; Spurs; Deons List; CAHPER. Alpha Delta Pi; Alp ho Chi Alpha Phi Omego; Vice Pre-Reg. Nurses Club; Delta; Business Edu cotion Pres., Internotional Students Rally Comm.; CIcss Club; CSTA. Assoc; Chrmn., Global Councils. Boll; Chrmn., Sp ' in g Fes- tlval; Bruin Rifles. ' xx 9„ttolei ' I.-. A Holt tc .... i„ 1 116 i i BERNARDO, RAYMOND S. Sherman Oaks Psychology Phi Kappa Tau. BERTON, ROBERT J. Los Angeles Marketing Pres., Alpha Epsilon Pi; Chrmn., Greek Week Community Project. BILLER, ROBERT P. Pasadena Sociology. BIANC, SERGE L. Los Angeles Electronics Tau Beta PI; Treas., BLOOM, MARLENE R. Los Angeles Elementary Education Pi Lambdo Thelo. BONSACK, ROBERT A. Arcadia Production Management Acocia; Society for Ad- vancement of Monogemenl. 1; Antlof,; " Alloc. BERNSTEIN, STUART N. Los Angeles Gen. Elementary Phi Delta Kappa. BHANG, SAMUEL W. JR. Los Angeles Advertising Art Varsity Gymnostics. BINGGELI. RICHARD L. Los Angeles Pre-Medical AFROTC Drill Tearr BLANKENBAKER, PENNY ANN San Gabriel Nursing Alpha Tau Delta. BOES, ADRIENNE E. Los Angeles English, Speech Phi Mu; Alpha Lambda Delta; Chi Delta Pi; AWS Office Staff; Fr., So. Councils. BOOTH, LINDA E. Los Angeles Psychology Alpha Mu Gamma; Daily Bruin; Skrn Diving Club. BERSON, RAYMOND A. Los Angeles Accounting Phi Sigma Delta, Pi Chap- ter; Assoc. Business Stu- dents; Kappo Sigma Alpha. BICKENBACH, MARILYN R. Glendale Physical Educotion CAHPER. BISE, ROBERT G. Oiai Production Management Phi Kappa Sigma. BLOCH, JERROLD A. Los Angeles Public Personnel Admin. Kappa Nu; Pres., Phi Eta Sigmo; Ind. Rel. Club; Soc. of Public Admin.; Spring Sing; Orientation; Class Councils. BOGHOSIAN, ALTOON Fowler Nursing Education Tsf., Fresno Stote: Cali ' . State Nurses Assoc; Alumnae Assoc, Fresno Gen. Hosp. Nursing School. BORGH, ROBERT A. West Los Angeles Civil Engineering ESUC. BETHANIS, CAROL-ANN Burbonk Home Economics Home Economics Club. BIEHL, LOIS ANN West Los Angeles Psychology Newman Club; Class Councils. BLACKMAN, EUGENE C. Los Angeles Zoology Beto Theta Pi; Comn " Homecoming Greek Week Comm, BLOOM, FRANCES R. Los Angeles Business Education Alpha Chi Delta; Bus. Ed. Assoc,; Ed., Bus. Ed. Assoc. Memo; Rally Comm.; Elec- tions Comm.; Swim Show Exec. Sec. BOLD, EDWARD J. Los Angeles Zoology Alpha Epsilon Pi; Varsity Club; Row BOURNE, ROB LOUIS Santa Monica Psychology Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ing Club. N BOWERS, BOZAJIAN, BRAM, BRAY. BREWEN. BRIGHTWEISER, BARBARA ANNE ROBERT P. NATHAN M. PETER W. KATHLEEN M. CAROLYN Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Studio City Compton North Hollywood History Accounting Accounting Art History Gen. El ementary Educotion Physical Education Collegiate Foshion Bd Kappa Alpha; Vice Pres., Chi Gammo Iota, Sigma Alpha Epsi on; Kappa Alpha Theto; Song Univ. Chorus; CAHPER. Phroteres; Jr., Sr Councils. Koppa Sigma Alpha ; Sr. Tsf., USC: Letterman ' s Leader; Univ. Chorus; Council; Morketing Assoc.; Club; Squires. Collegiate Fashion Bd. Assoc. Business Sfudents. BOWLES, BRADLEY, BRAMBLETT, BREGMAN, BREWER, BRINDISI, JERRY A. GERALD A. GEORGE C. PETER R. JANE H. ROSEMARY M. Westwood Sociology Agcuro Woodland H ills Los Angeles Los An-ieles Los Angeles Engineering Nuclear Engineering Finance Political Science. Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Chrmn ., Religion Tou Beta Pi; ESUC, IRE. Tau Beto Pi, Phi Eta Sigmo Alpha Mu; Conning Alpho Xi Delto; OCB; in Life Week; Head Coun- Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tower; Rally Com m.; Newman Club; Class selor, Uni Camp; Uni Camp ESUC. Assoc. Business S udents; Councils, Bd.; Spts. Ed., Frot Ed., So., Jr. Councils. SoCom; JV Football. BOYD, BRAGER, BRAREN, BRENIMAN, BRIGGS. BRINGUEL, FRANCIS E. JR. HOWARD R. LORENZ M. PAUL E. WILLIAM D. RICHARD P. Santo Barbora Zoology. Los Angeles Petaluma Canoga Park Elk Grove Los Angeles Engineering Geology Mechonrcol Engineering International Relations Personnel Monogement Alpha Epsilon Pi. Geological Society of Triangle; ESUC; Wesley Delta Tou Delto; Spring Chi Gamma Iota; Assoc UCLA; Ski Ck b. Foundation, Sin g Comm.; Class Councils. Business Students; Choral Club. BOYKIN, BRAGG, BRAVERMAN, BRENNER, BRIGHT, BROIDY, BARBARA M. LAWRENCE C MILES D. LORENE ANNE EUGENIA M. STEVEN D. Montrose Bacteriology Alpha Phi; Rally Carlisle, Po Encino Los Angeles Bokersfield Beverly Hilts Finance Mech., Ind. E ngineering Phi Sigma Sigmo Welfare Alpha Xi Delta; Wings; History Comm. Chi Gamma Iota; Alpha Phi Sigma Delta; URA Bd.; Spring Sing; Mardi Mardi Gros; Rally Comm.; United Jewish Welfare Koppa Psi; Society for Ad- Bowling Club; AFROTC; Gras. Class Councils. Fund Campaign. vancement of Management. ESUC. 118 a great deal of what there is to know. BROMAN, BROWN, BRUTON, BUGG, BURROW, BURTON, KAREN K. JOHN J. BEVERLY V. GRAHAM C. JOSEPH A. LAURENCE S. Los Angeles South San Gc briel Burbonk Victoria, B.C. Whittier Santa Monica Theoler Arts Accounting Bacteriology Art Political Science Physics Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Newman Club; Assoc. Twin Pines. Masonic Affiliote Club. Masonic AfTiliate Club. Tennis Club, Epsilon Rho; Bruin Belles; Business Students A Copella Choir; Mid-Year Obs.; Mordi Gras Global Ball; Jr. Prom Princess. BROOKINS, BARBARA B. Los Angeles Economics Chi Omego; SoCam; Glee Club; Class Councils: Tsf.. BROWN, JOHN T. Lewiston, Mon Advertising Art. . BRYANT, GEORGE H. K. West Covlna Sanitary Science Phi Koppa Sigma; Bruin Public Health Assoc. BULLOCK, STANLEY S. Pasadena Zoology Varsity Club; Varsity Crew; Men ' s Glee Club; BURROW, JUDITH ANDERSON Whittier Elementary Education Masonic AfTiliate Club. BUSH, EDWIN K. JR. Los Angeles Physical Education Varsity Baseball; Varsity Club; Donee Recital. Occidental: Fresh Class Intramural Wrestling. Sec.; Cord Stunts Sec.; Finance Comm., ASOC. BROTHERS, BRUNER, BUCHOLTZ, BUMSTEAD, BURSON, BUSH, Virginia ' l. BEATRICE C. ELINORE B. DOROTHY L. JOHN D. PHYLLIS H. Stratford Von Nuys Los Angeles Playo del Rey Encino Sherman Ooks Physical Education Music English Gen. Elementary Education. Psychology. Education Phi Sigma Slgmo; Sigma Tau Signio. Delta Gamma. Alpha Xi Delto; Mu Phi Chi Delta Pi. Epsilon; A Cape Ma Choir; OCB; Welfare Bd. Trans- portation Comm. BROWN, BRUNS, BUCK, BUNNER, BURTON, BUSICK, DONALD D. Van Nuys Public Health. GERALD S. PATRICIA J. BARBARA ANNE JOY D. JOSEPH B. Beverly Hills Santa Ana Pacific Palisades Santa Monica Los Angeles Zoology Recreation Gen. Elementory Education. Business Education Accounting Varsity Swimming; Frosh Alpha Xi Delta; Shell and Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Chi Beta Gamma Sig mo; ABS; Swimming; Varsity Club. Oar; Intramural Bd.; Delta; Business Education Sr. Honors, Bus. Ad.; Sr. Swim Club. Club; Capt., Anchors. Coun.; Accounting Soc; Assoc. Member, American Accounting Assoc. Listening to lectures, reading textbooks. 119 BUTKOVICH, JOAN K. Alhambro Gen. Elementary Education Alpha Delta Pi; Pres., Trolls; Sabers; Chord Club; Glee Club; Dublin Ball Comm,; Fr., Sr. Councils. BUTLER, JACK E. Inglew ood Mechanical Engineering ESUC. CALDER, RICHARD A. Los Angeles Theater Arts Pres., Phi Gommo Delto; Alpha Epsilon Rho; IPC Chief Offender; M. Harter Coop Club; BG Committee. CALKINS, PEGGY J. Inglewood Accounting Kappa Sigma Alpha. CAMPBELL, CHLOE E. Torrance Psychology Alpho Chi On CAMPBELL. JAMES T. Santo Monica Electrical Engineering. CARPE, ANNETTE Pittsburgh, Pa. Political Science West Pico Democratic Club. CAUAGAS, ALEJANDRINA A. P. Manila, Philippines English Wesley Foundation; Cosmos Club; International Stu- dents Assoc.; Westwind; Doily Bruin. CHANDLER, DAN McF. JR. Los Angeles Finance Beta Theto Pi; Kelps; P.-es., Ski Club. CHANG, MARGARET Nanking, China Home Economics Education Omicron Nu; Pi Lambda ThetO; Home Economics Club; Epsilon Pi Delta; Sr. Council. CHARLTON, DONALD A. Hawthorne Finance. CHELNER, SHARON L. North Hollywood Education. CHOE, Seoul, choe, SmuI, CAHOON, EVELYN JEANNETTE Covino Nursing Koppa Delta; Alpha Tou Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pre-RN Club; Or- chestra; Band; Social Chrmn., Ponhel Coun.; OCB; Anchors. CAIN, PATRICK T. Los Angeles Accounting. CALM, GERALDINE Honolulu, Nursing. CALVIN, GLEN T. Los Angeles Finance Alpha Kappo Psi. CAMPBELL, PATRICIA J. San Gabriel Education Delta Delta Delta. CANGIANO, FLORA J. Gardena Art, Interior Design Phi Mu; Trolls; Wings. CHAM I, GEORGE Brooklyn, N.Y. Accounting, Finance Y-Coop; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Accounting Society. CHAMPETIER, ROBERT Los Angeles Physics. CHANG, MARY H. Nanking, China Home Economics Chinese Club; Home Eco- nomics Club. CHARLES, ALAN F. Los Angeles Politicol Science Alpha Tou Omega; Rollies Dir.; Chrmn., Sr. O ecu po- tions Day; Stadium Exec. Comm.; DB; H ' coming; Uni Camp Drives; Spring Sing. CHERNACK, LINDA W. Los Angeles Kindergarten- Primary CHIRIACO, MARGIT F. Indio Painting, Graphics Alpha Gam mo Delta; Chrmn., Soph. Rep Bd.; Spring Uni Camp Comm, folitttal ieto Pii; ]m Sf, Conn CUNCT. WAdON ( 120 CHOE. ClARENCE, KWANHI DONALD L. Seoul, Korea Montclair Bus. Stot., Oper. Anol. Finance CLIFFORD, PATRICIA ANN Los Angeles Bacteriology. COFFMAN, DOROTHY M. Los Angeles Sigma Koppo; Lutheran Student Assoc; Inter-Faith Coun.; Swim Club. COLAZAS, XENOPHON C. Los Angeles Geology Geological Soc. at UCLA. COLLINS, KENNETH L. Oakland Psychology Kappa Alpha Psi. ' mrt Ed, CHOE, PYUNG JIN M. Seoul, Korea Apparel Design. CHOTINER, KENNETH L. Los Angeles Politico! Science Zeta PsI; CO, Hurley Sqdn.; Wing CO, AFROTC; Arnold Air Soc; Drill Team; Welfore Bd.; Fr., Sr. Couns.; SoCam Sales. CLANCY, MARION C. Santa Monica Political Science. pliiti I 0(il3, t, tit a, P CLARK, BARBARA ELAINE Hawthorne Physical Education Twin Pines; CAHPER. CLARK, BARBARA PATRICIA Atherton English Chi Omega; Women ' s Week Comm.; AWS Leodershlp Comm.; AWS Social Comm.; Daily Bruin; Closs Couns. CLARKE, JOHN Sheboygan Foils, Wis. Geology Geology Society. CLINE, JOANNE M. Long Beach Gen. Elementary Education Kappo Kappa Gammo; Pi Lambda Theta; Class Councils. COATES, THEODORE P. JR. San Fernando Political Science UCHA; Chrmn., Human Re- latio ns Comm.; Model UN. COBLENTZ, DAVID R. Las Vegas, Nev. Pre-Medical Alpha Epsilon Pi; Student Affiliate, American Chem- ical Soc; Cycle Club; Homecoming Comm. COHEN, DIANA R. Studio City History. COHN, JEROLD S. Los Angeles Political Science. Zeta Beta Tau; Jr. Prom; Orientation; Elections Comm.; Mud Brawl Comm.; Outstanding Junior; Closs Councils. COLACION, LEONARD Los Angeles Electronics Engineering ESUC; Electronics Group. COLBERT, BARBARA J. Los Angeles Art. COLBURN, LARRY B. Downey Psychology Alpha Gamma Omega. COLLINS, DONALD N. Manhattan Beach Political Science NROTC; Conning Tower; Tsf., UCB: Pi Kappa Alpha. COLLIS, JAMES D. Los Angeles History Phi Delta Theta. COLTON, JUDY Los Angeles English Pi Lambda Theta. COLTRIN, ALDONNA E. Taft Business Education Alpho Omicron Pi; Chrmn., Women ' s Wk.; Spurs; Col. Fashion Bd.; SoCom Staff; Soph Sweetheart; Bus. Ed. Assoc; Greek Wk. (I 121 COLVIN, CONWAY, COPINS, CORRALES, COUPLAND, CRAMER, RICHARD A. COLLEEN ANN BARBARA S. RICHARD PAUL W. FELICIA Los Angeles Ontorio Tucson, Ariz. Son Pedro San Gabriel Los Angeles Finance Elementary Education Sociology Accounting Mechanical Engineering English Tau Epsilon Phi; Kelps; Delta Delta Delta; AWS Phi Sigma Sigma; Trolls; Assoc. Business St udents; ESUC. Kappa Koppo Gommo; Chi Athletic Chrmn., Men ' s Leadership Comm.; Bruin AWS Womon-of Month; Accounting Society Delta Pi; Chrmn., Mid-Yr. Week; Admin. Assistont, Belles; Anchors; Sr. Rep AWS Bd.; Elections; Sp. Obs.; Publicity Chrmn., Sp. Fall Drive; Closs C ouns. Board; Jr., Sr. Councils. Sing; Women ' s Wk.; Wel- fare Bd.; Wings; Ponhel. Sing; DB; Campus Theater; Senior Council. COMMONS, COON, COPLEN, COSBY, COURTRIGHT, CRAMPTON, HARRY GERALD JR. BARBARA F. KEITH E. KENNETH D. IVAN A. JR. JANET C. Los Angeles Norfhridge Los Angeles Ontario Venice Orange Personnel Management Elementary Education Internotional Relotions Psychology. Geology Music Alpha Phi Omega; Mosonic Alpha Delta Pi; CSTA; Sp. Alpha Tau Omega; Alpho Masonic Affiliate Club; Scabbard and Blade; Geology Society of UCLA. Alpha Phi; Univ. Chorus. Affiliate Club; Trans- Sing; AWS Speokers Comm.; Mu Gamma; Rally Comm.; J portation Bureou. Ponhel Coun.; Mardi Gras; Fr,, So. Councils. ml Roily Comm.; Fall Drive; m Anchors; Class Councils. 1 CONDIT, ROBERTA R. COONEY, CORNWELL, COTHRAN, COWDREY, CRANE, 1 1 Glendate CAROL L. MICHAEL A. MARVIN L. BARBARA J. PAUL N. Elementary Education North Hollywood West Los Angeles Selmo Pacific Polisodes Los Angeles Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Public Health Education Econom i cs Political Science Home Economics Accounting Delta; Mortar Board; Pre-Reg. Nurses Club; Pres., Phi Kappa Psi; Barristers; Campus Phi Mu; Exec. Sec, Rally Phi Sigma Delta; Pone! of Prytoneon; Fall Drive; Bruin Public Heolth Assoc. Greek Week Comm.; Sr. Crusade; Young Democrats. Comm.; Sr. Rally Comm.; Americans; Uni Comp; Project India; Ponet of Spurs; Sec, Sobers; Mardi Student Bd.; Orientation. Americans; Class Councils. Gros Publicity; Women ' s Week Publicity. CONSTANTIAN, COOPER, CORONEL, COTTERELL, COYNE, CRANSTON, ELIZABETH ANN RICHARD GARY DOROTHY ROBERT C. THOMAS J. JR. JOHN McP. Pasadena Los Angeles San Luis Obispo Beverly Hills Sonto Monica Son Merino Zoology Soeech Nursing. Marketing Marketing Finance Alpha Delta Chi; Founder, Sigma Alpho Mu; Gold Key; Sigma Nu; Assoc. Business Vice Pres., Morketing Phi Koppa Psi; Varsity 1st Pres., 5q. Dance Club; Cal Club; Kelps; Head Yell Students; A Copello Choir; Assoc; Assoc. Business Tennis. Sigma Alpho loFa; Orienta- Leoder; Stadium Exec Men ' s Glee Club; Chorol Students; Society for Ad- tion; Sec, URA; Biology Comm. Club; Jr., Sr. Councils. vancement of Management; Assoc; Choirs, Choruses. Newman Club. meefing people, taking part in activities 122 I CREGG, MARTIN J. Garden Grove Political Science Chi Gamma loto; Inter- national Students Assoc.; International Relations Club. CROSS, SYLVIA H. Los Angeles Art Pres., Delta Epsilon. CULBERTSON, VENITA R. Fullerton Finance Alpha Xi Delto; Business Students; Chi Delta; AWS Comm, Assoc. Alpha Publicity DALBY, VIRGINIA R. El Cerrito Apparel Merchandising Alpha Gomma Delto; Sr. Rep Bd.; Shell and Oar; Apparel Club. DAWSON, JANE E. Fullerton Nursing Bruin RN Club. DENTING, CARMEN L. Springfield, III. Physical Education. CREPEAU, PHILIP C. Healdsbu Chemistry. CROW, RICHARD S. Tujunga Zoology Theto Xi; Pre-Med Assoc; Class Councils. CUPP, ADA M. Los Angeles Nursing Alpha Tau Delta; Pre-Reg. Nurses Club. DANDOY, JEREMIAH Los Angeles Finance Theto Xi; Arnold Air SocretY; Chrmn., Soph Day; OCB; Publicity Chrmn., Fall Drive. DEARDORFF, THOMAS D. San Gabriel Accounting Phi Gamma Delta; murals. deROLLIN, DIANE A. Matibu Latin American Studies Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Mu Gommo; Sv im Show, CROSIER, KARLA M. Son Francisco Elementary Education Helen Matthewson Club; Lambda Thelo; Col Club; Uni Camp Drive; Uni Carr Board. CRUM, DENNY E. San Fernando Physical Education Phi Kappa Sigma; Varsity Bosketboll. DACK, DONNA MET2GER Surfside Gen. Elementary Education Alpho Chi Omego; Wings; Shell and Oar; Fr., So. Councils. DAVIS, ELIZABETH M. Los Angeles Gen. Elementary Sec, CSTA. DELFS, ANITA L. North Hollywood Physical Education AAHPER; CAHPER; CSTA; Tsf., LACC: Alethians; WAA; Athletics Mgr.; Head of Archery. DeSILVA, JOSEPH T. Los Angeles Economics CROSS, CAROLYN R. Sacramento Art Education Sigma Kappa; Apparel Club; Ski Club; Class Councils; Daily Bruin. CVARICH, GENE S. Son Pedro Accounting Assoc. Business Students; Class Councils; See for Advancement of Manage- ment; Accounting Soc; Mens Glee Club. DACK, JAMES B. Long Beach Geology Sigmo Alpha Epsilon; Kelps; Vice Pres., Ge logical Society. DAVIS, KATHRYN E. Torrance Elementary Education Alpha Omicron Pi; CSTA; Daily Bruin; Class Councils. DENNY, CONSTANCE E. Huntington Beach Apparel Design Apparel Club. DIXON, STEPHEN S. Los Angeles Chemistry. . . . yes, there have been countless ways to 123 DOBUSH, DOUGHERTY, DRAKE, DUFF, EDIC, ELLIOTT, MARY ANN ROBERT E. CHARLES C. MEXIE D. F. RICHARD E. RENEE Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Santa Monica Son Diego Newport Beach Nursing, Geology Mothematics. Physical Education Real Estate Education Alpha Phi Omega. Tsf. Tenn. State: Kappa Sigma Pi; Trees., Senior Alpha Delto Pi; Spurs; Delta Pi; Student Council; Class; Freshman Oew; Pres., Sabers. Women ' s Athletic Assoc. NROTC; Campus Crusade; Assistant Sec, IFC. DOLCE, DOWLING, DUARDO, EADES, EDWARDS, ELLISON, ANTHONY DANIEL L. JOE E. ANNETTE G. VIRGINIA, L. GORDON N, Los Angeles Van Nuys Los Angele Los Angeles Van Nuys Los Angeles Physics. Speech, English. Chemistry. Music Education Alpha Delta Chi, Mu Phi Kindergarten-Primary Ed. Recording Sec, Newman Physics Zeta Psi; Sigma Pi Sigma. Epsilon; Mortar Board; Club. A Capello; Madr igal Singers; AWS Coord. Bd.; AWS Philanthropy Comm. DONNER, DOWNEY, duBOIS, EBY, EKMEKCI, ELSON, JUDITH C. JULIE PRESSMAN MARILYN CONSTANCE A. DOGAN A. LEE E. Los Angeles Los Angeles Hollywood San Bernardino Adana, Turkey Glendale Psychology. English Elementary E( ucation Gen. Elementary Teaching Economics Marketing Chi Delta Pi. Alpha Delta Pi; Sabers; Alpha Xi Delta. Vice Pres., Turkish- Phi Sigma Delta; Sr. Trolls; AWS Philanthropy American Club; Cosmos Rep. Bd.; Yeomen; Class Comm.; AWS Fashion StaflF; Club; Foreign Corres- Councils. Women ' s Intramurals; pondence, 1 House. URA Swim Club. DOTY, DOWN IE, DUDLEY, EDELSON, ELLERN, ENGEL, SHARON ELAYNE J. CARLTON D. SYLVIA DEAN C. GLORIA V. Pasadena Tarzana Malibu Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Gen. Elementory Education Sociology. Industrial Des gn Psychology. Psychology, Psychology. Pi Beta Phi; Closs Masonic Affil ale Club; Councils. Ind. Design Club, Bond. 124 J w ENGRAVE, EVANS, fAHAY, FEDER, FERGUSON, FILER, ROSE J. NANCY J. JANIE M. WALDA NANCY JO MARILYN C. " :W,; Los Angeles Son Gabriel Menio Pork Studio City Fresno Orange Cove Gen. Elementary Educotion Sociology. Television Production Psychology, French Physical Education Home Economics Education Alpha Gammo Delta; AV S Alpha Phi; Pres., Spurs; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pres., Delta Gamma; AWS; Douglass Holl; Home Philanthropy Comm.; Pres., Trolls; Pres., Bruin Alpha Mu Gommo; Student Spurs; Trolls; CAHPER; Economics Club. Closs Councils. Belles; Kap Bells; Zeta Phi Eto; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Compus Theater; H ' coming. Discount Service; Fr., So. Councils. Roily Comm.; Vice Pres., Women ' s Intro murals; Closs Councils. ERIKSMOEN, EVANS, FARMER, FEIVESON, FIELD, FINBERG, It CLOVIS JILL PATRICIA A. MARY ANN F. HAROLD A. HENRY T. JOYCE F. Glendale Hollywood North Hollywood Chicago, III. Borre, Vt. Los Angeles «flSi5 , Business Education Elementory Educa ion Gen. Elementary Educotion Applied Physics Mathemotics. Psychology. Chi Omego; Sec, Sr. Pi Lambda Theto Alpha Vice Pres., Alpha Delta Tau Epsilon Phi; Sigma Closs; Spurs; Chimes; Mu Gamma; CSTA. Pi; Pres., Trolls; Welfare Pi Sigma. Prytoneon; Sec, Bus. Ed. Bd.; Sobers; Bruin Belles; Club; Chrmn., Women ' s Class Councils; Week; Jr. Prom; AWS Bd. ERNDT, EWAN, FAUST, FERGUSON, FIERSTADT, FINLEY, JOSEPH ALICE C. RICHARD N. CAROL L. SHARON L. ROBERT D. San Pedro Arcadia Sherman Oaks Los Angeles Los Angeles New Orleons, Lo. ' 0;Sr, Physics. Apparel Design International Relotions Art Education Elementary Education. Philosophy «««; Ottt Apparel Club; C onterbury. Sec, Treas., House Mgr., Phi Kappa Tau; Pi Gammo Mu, Pi Beta Phi; Pi Lambda Theto; Delta Epsilon; Spurs; Lower Division Rep. Bd.; Fr., So. Couns. Bru-Vets; Glee Club. ESTIN, EZRALOW, FEDER, FERGUSON, FIGHTLIN, BARBARA ANN MARSHALL S. NAOMI G DON W. BAILEY C. Los Angeles lo Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Las Vegos, Nev Accounting Real Estate Personnel Monagement History Srgmo Delto Tau; Sr. Alpha Chi Delta, Orienta- Tou Epsilon Phi. Delta Phi Epsilon Phi Delta Theto; Jr. Social Rep. Bd.; Fall 1 tion Comm.; Mou toineers. Prom; Frosh-Soph Class Councils. Luou; Drive; AWS. t 125 FINNEGAN. FLEESS, FORD, FRANCIS, FRANKLIN, FREEMAN, 1 WILLIAM A. INGA E. JOHN E. VIDA R. CAROL L. LAURENCE J. ' Gronada Hills Los Angeles Beverly Hills Arlington San Gobriel Los Angeles Production Management Gen. Elementory Education. Theater Arts Public Health. Home Economics Politicol Science Pres., Sigmo Alpha Epsilon Lambda Chi Alpha; Chi Omega; Shell Pres., Tau Epsilon Phi; Arnold Air Society. and Oar. Dally Bruin; Rugby; Chrmn., Swim Show. FIRESTONE, FIEINER, FOSTER, FRANCO, FRANKLIN, FREIBRUN, fNfOOO BARBARA S. KATHRYN R. WILLIAM E. LUCILLE C. WILLIAM R. ROBERT A. Beverly Hills Los Angeles North Hollywood Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Business Education English. Geology Elementary Teoching. Electro-Mech. Engineering. Applied Physics Pi Lambdo Theto; Alpha Ch Delta Tau Delta. Cal Men; Band. Delta Ed., Business Educotion Assoc. Memo. FISHBURN, FLOOD, FOX, FRANDSEN, FRAZIER, FRESCURA, SUSAN M. WAYNE MICHAEL GlENDA JO ALLAN M.A. JULIE H. BERT L. Dili, Pasadena Phoenix Ariz. Pasadena Los Angeles Portland, Ore. Burbank «%| Education. Political Science Business Education Physics History Eleclricol Englnering lia; Phi Delta Theto,- Sr. Rep Delta Zeto; Business Theta Delta Chi. Kappa Alpha Thela; PI Delta Tau Delta; Rugby; afc Bd.; NROTC; Yeo men; Education Assoc; Jr., Gamma Mu; Orientation; Football; Vorsity Club. Swimming; Woter Polo; Sr. Councils. Soph Sweetheart; Sabers; Frosh Football; Jr . Prom; Little Sisters of RIL Week; Class 3ouns. Minerva; Class Councils. FLACH, FOONBERG, FRAESE FRANK, FREEMAN, FRIEDMAN, HARRY B. LOIS ALPIN RONALD W. STEPHEN H. BARRY V. ALAN R. y Orange Bronx, N.Y. Manhattan Beach Woodland Hills Van Nuys Los Angeles Ultls Accounting Psychology. Political Science Business Administration Personnel Chemistry i ,»». Alpha Sigma Phi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sigma Beta Sigma. Pi Lombda Phi; Band; Alpha Chi Sigma. S Accounting Society; Class Councils. Intramurol VoMeyboll, Softball, Basketball. H learn. Each has made it in his or her own n 126 FRIEDMAN, FUNAI, GALICIA, GARRETT, GERARD, GILLETT, ZELDA L. TERUKO CARLINA DONOVAN E. PAUL L. MARY CATHERINE Los Angeles Los Angeles Salinas Los Angeles Monterey Park Pasadena Business Education Mothematics Business Education History Electronics Italian Alpha Chi Delta; Business Chi Alpha Delta; Nisei Pres., Douglass Hall; Delta Sigma Phi; Band. Triangle; ESUC; Class Delta Gamma. Education Assoc. Bruin Club. Phi Chi Theta; Business Education Assoc; Dorm Councils. Council. FROST, FUTTERMAN, GALITZ, GARRETT, GERHART, GIN, THEODORE E. HILLA L. RICHARD L. KATHLEEN F. JAMES C. OK MIN Beaumont Los Angeles Dallas, Tex. North Hollywood Son Marino Los Angeles Mothematics English Personnel History Marketing Chemistry. Lambda Chi Alpha; Bruin Chi Delta PI; Pi Gamma Chrmn., Rally Comm.; Sto- Pi Gamma Mu. Sigma Delta Chi; Editor, Band; A Capella Choir; Mu; Ephebion Society; dium Exec. Comm.; Gold SoCam; Gold Key, S. B.; Choral Club. Hillel Council; American Key; Scbd. Blade; Yeo- Stdnt. Bd.; Class Cou ns.; Sociological Society. men; Outstdng. Jr.; tions Bd.; Class Couns Elec- Tsf, UCB: Delta K silon; Daily Cal; appo Ep- Trlune. FUJII, GALE, GAMET, GAVIAN, GERTSMAN, GINSBERG, HARUYUKI KENNETH A. KEITH E. TONI DENNIS S. H. MARK Atami, Japan Staten Island, N. Y. Los Angeles Long Beach Los Angeles Studio City Engineering, Zoology History Gen. Elementary Education Finance Accounting Alpha Epsilon Pi: Panel Vice Pres., Delta Tau Alpha Phi; SAE Little Zelo Beta Tau; G old Key; Accounting Society; of Americans; OCB. Delta; Yeomen; Men ' s Sis ters of Minerva. Scabbard and Bl ade Var- Society for Advancement Week; Homecoming; M ardl sity Club; Kelps; Rue by; of Management. Gras; Class Councils. Football. FUKUMOTO, GALEY, GARDNER, GAYLARD, GtCH, GIRON, LARRY E. FRANK R. VICKIE G. PHYLLIS S. CECILE M. ARTHUR H. Venice Del Mar Glendale Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Zoology. Zoology Physical Education Aeronautical Engineering Art Education Theater Arts Sigma Chi. CAHPER. Theta Upsllon; Alpha AWS Foshion Bd., AWS Kap and Bells; Campus Lambda Delta; Tau Beta Publicity Comm.; Til er Theoter. Pi Women ' s Badge; PI Mu and Soil Social C omm.; Epsilon; ESUC; Aeronautics Rally Comm.; Class Couns. Group; Class Councils. way, but now we sfand in unison and receive 127 GISETTI, GLICKMAN, GOFSTEIN, GOLDSTEIN, GORDON, GOTTWALD, MARGARITA JUDITH L. PHILIP EDWARD 1. JACK L. ROBERT L. Los Angeles Slovic Languages. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Glendale Los Angeles ;.■■ ii« Speech Therapy Psychology History Pers. Mgt., Ind. Rel. Real Est., Urban Land Ec. v ' Ktc Alptia Epsilon Phi; Vice Tau Epsilon Phi. Sigma Tau Sigma; F resh- Lambda Chi Alpha. Alpha Kappa Psi; Assoc. fit ' Pres., ASUCLA; Vice Pres.. man Orientation, Stu dent Business Students; Art Fr. Class; Pres., Chimes; Government. Club; Marketing Assoc; Mortor Bd.; Pryt.; Cat Society for Advancement j Club; Stdnt.-Fac. Comm. of Mgt.; Sr. Council. U GLADDEN, GLUKES, GOLDBIATT, GOLDSTEIN, GORDON, GOURLEY, " 1 0« mm CLARENCE T. ELEANOR J. STUART L. RICHARD S. MADELINE ANN ELAINE A M Glendale North Hollywood Portland, Ore. Los Angeles Los Angeles Inglewood ,1 English, Pre-Med Gen. Elementary Education Economics Political Science Gen. Elementary Education Gen. Elementary Educotion | Orchestra; Class Councils; Zeta Beta Tau; Homecoming Pi Gamma Mu; Col Men. Pi Theta. CSTA. Undergraduote Comm.; Spring Sing Comm.; Scholorship. High School Student Closs Councils. Hours; GLENN, GLYN-DAVIES, GOLDMAN, GOLLING, GOTO, GRACE, tl«, I0» Br»W w. ERVIN BRANDIMORE ANITA E. CAROL B. BARBARA ANN AMY E. JULIANNE Oceonside Santo Monica Los Angeles Los Angeles Altadena Santa Rosa Apparel Merchandising English Delto Tau Delta; Educotion Public Health Educotion Art Business Education Ph Phi; Koppa Alpha Theto. Pres., Sigma Delta OU; UCLA Chapter, Nat onal Nisei Bruin Club; Bus ness Pres., Kappa Koppo Gamma; Gold Key; Manog ina Ed., Class Councils. Society of Indus trial Education Club; Apparel Club; Shell and Oor; Bruin Belles; Col- Feature Ed., News Ed., Designers. Class Councils. Daily Bruin. legiate Fashion Bd.; Class Councils. GLENN, GOFFMAN, GOLDSCHEN, GOOLNICK, GOTTLIEB, GRAFF, m. km GARY A. SAMUEL T. DONALD Y. ISABEL M. JUDITH S. WILLARD E. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Pacoimo Political Science Production Management Physics Apparel Merchandisi ng Sociology Production Monagement Pres., Chi Gamma loto; Assoc. Business Students; Theta Delta Chi; Pres.. Tau Delta Phi; Assoc. Sigma Pi Sigma. Apparel Club; Vi ' elfore Bd.; Fr., Sr. Councils. NSA; Pres., 1 Hse.: Vice Business Students; ESUC; Freshmon Counc 1. Pres., Jr. Class; Ch rmn.. Society for Advancement of Sec, Soc for Adv. of Sp. Fest.; Chrmn Global Monagement; Class Comm. Mgt.; Marketing Assoc Ball; Gold Key; CI. Couns. 128 GRANT, GREEN, GREIPEL, GROLL, GROSSFELD, GUION, LARRY BARBARA SUE RUDOLPH C. RICHARD P. BERNARD ANTHONY D. Los Angeles Los Angeles Glendale Beverly Hills North Hollywood Avalon Real Esrote Kindergarten -Primary Ed. Accounting Accounting Near Eastern Studies. Trans., Traffic Mgt. Tsf., LACC: Koppa Lambda pi Theto. Assoc. Business Students; Tou Delto Phi; Bond. Theto Xi; Mgr., SoCam; Mu; Circle K; B ' na ; Geology Society; Bruin Chrmn., Cotolina Cruise; B ' rith Young Men. Ski Club. Chrmn., Sr. Baccalaureate; ABS; URA Exec. Bd.; Tsf., LBCC: Chrmn., CoMeg. Pty. GRASHIAN, GREEN, GREISZ, GROSS, GROTH, GUNBY, HAYGOUHI 1. IRA M. GLEN F. JOSEPH M. NANCY L. ALBERT L. Baghdad, Iraq Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Watsonville Los Angeles Business Education Physics Engineering Pers. Admin., Ind. Rel Apparel Merchandising Engineering Business Education Assoc. Pres., Sigma Pi Sigmo; ESUC. Vice Pres., Chi Gamma Kappa Delta; Apporel Triangle; Wesley Founda- Pi Upsilon Epsilon; Phi Iota; Assoc. Business Club; Swim Show; Jr. tion; ESUC Rep-at-Lorge Beto Koppo; Engineering Students; Soc. for Adv. Prom Comm. o ASUCLA. Newsletter. of Mgt.; 1 House; Ind. Ret. Club; Intramurals. GRAY, GREENWALD, GRIESSER, GROSS, GRUMAN, GURVIN, CAROLYN PHILIP C. ELSIE M. MARILYN D. BERNICE RENEE ABRAM Newport Beach Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Santa Ana Los Angeles Elementory Educati on Pers. Mgt., Ind. Re RN Nursing Program Physicol Theropy. Apparel Merchandising Advertising Art Delta Gomma; Pi ambda Alpha Phi Omega; Assoc. Rudy Hall; URA; Bruin Delta Phi Epsilon; Masonic Affiliate Club; Theto. Business Students; Ind. RN Club. Apparel Club; Class Art Ed., SoCom; Art Staff, Relations Club. Councils. DB, Westwind; Interna- tional Students Assoc.; Folk Song Club; Art Club. GRAY, GREGG, GRIMES, GROSS, GUADERRAMA, GWYNNE, FLORENCE C. ROGER C. CATHARINE F. REYNOLDS C. ERNEST JR. GERALD E. Tujunga Santa Fe Springs Los Angeles Missoula, Mont. Calexico Hollywood Pointing Spanish Physicol Education. Finonce Political Science Engineering Design Tennis. Acacia. Assoc. Business Students; Sr. Council. Football-Soccer. Alpha Phi Omega; Tou Beto Pi; Engineering Society; Band. 129 HACKMAN, ROBERTA M. Los Angeles Music Mu Phi Epsilon; Orchestra; Christian Science College Organization. HAMILTON, KATHARINE C. Lynwood Sociology Delta Zeto; PI Gemma Mu; Jr., Sr. Councils. HAN, YONG S. Seoul, Korea International Relet ions. HANIEF, LEON N. Los Angeles Political Science Alpha Phi Omega. HARA, JOHNNY Los Angeles Pub. Health; Sanitary Sci. Pres., Bruin Public Health Assoc. HARRIS, ELEANOR R. Los Angeles Elementary Education. HSJTIG, WlF. Upland Tdoiiisn loCM Slg m Dir., HALE, RONALD J. Inglewood Zoology Sigmo Alpha Mu; IPC; Delto Song Society of UCLA; Class Councils. HAMILTON, MARY-KAY Los Angeles Apparel Merchandising Vice Pres., Kappa Delta; Pres., Wings; Chrmn., Fr. Orientation; Apparel Club; Collegiote Fashion Bd.; Class Councils. HANAN, CLIFFORD D. La Puente Accounting Alpha Kappa Psi; Society for Advoncement of Monagement, HANOVEGA, CHARLOTTE L. Los Angeles Economics Society for Advancement of Manogemenl; Marketing Assoc.; Assoc. Business Students. HARDEN, MARVIN L. Los Angeles Art Delta Epsilon, HARRIS, JAMES B. Hillsborough Geography Phi Koopj Psi; MAB; Commodore, UCLA Crew. mm NWDE, HALLINEN, LOIS P. Los Angeles Gen. Elementary Education Chi Omega. HAMMARSTEN, AUDRA J. Wasco Business Education Twin Pines; Alpha Chi Delto; Business Educot on Assoc; AWS Orient-Jtion Comm.; Elections Comm.; Class Councils. HANAUER, PAULA B. St. Poul, Minn. Speech Therapy Alpho Epsilon Phi. HANNA, JOAN N. Ontario Elementa, y Education Pi Lombda Theta. HARRIMAN. MAROlD Los Angeles Applied Arts. HARRIS, MARION H. Los Angeles Business Education Masonic Affiliate Club; B ' jsiness Education Assoc; Assoc. Business Students; Glee Club; Jr., Sr. Couns. HASiEU 1« Alls lio Ewi h %. HALPRIN, ROBERT W. Alice, Tex. Engineering Pi Lambda Phi; Mosonic Affiliate Club; Track; Engineering Society. HAMROL, LLOYD J. North Holl Art Westwind. HANDLEY, WILLIAM V. Burbonk Electronics Sigma Phi Delta; Tau Beta Pi; ESUC. HANSEN, GAIL D. Van Nuys Business Education Alpha Gamma Delto; Business Education Assoc HARRIS, DELOS R. Los Angeles Gen. Elementary Education Rally Comm. HARRISON, HOWARD F. Los Angeles Economics Phi Gomma Delta; Chrm., Project ' ndio; Head Coun- selor, Jni Camp; Chrmn., Books for India; Cal Club; Gold Key; Stdt.-Fac Comm. 130 formal recognition. Memories will linger 01) WW HARTIG, HAUFE, HAYNES, HEIMBERO, HEMAN, HENLEY, CARL F. MABEL C. ROBERT E. TOM B. ROSS M. SANDr?A J. Upland South Pasadena Los Angeles Los Angeles Maywood Santa Monica Television Nursing Motion Pictures. English Production Management. KIndergarfen-Prlmary Ed. Kappa Sigma; S. B. Pre-Reg. Nurses Club. Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Delta Kappa Alpha Theto. Alpha Epsilon Rho; Pi; Phi Beta Kappa. prog. Dir., Mid-Year Observance; Assist. Stage Mgr., Spring Sing. HART-NIB«IG, HAWLEY, HAYNIE, HEINECKEN, HENDERSON, HENRETTY, NAND E. BEVERLY J. RUTH E. ROBERT F. ANN JOYCE L. Los Angeles North Hollywood Sougus Riverside Visalia Glendale Political Sci., Internat. Recreotion Elementary Education Advertising Design Physical Educa ion Nursing Rel. Alpha Gamma Delta; Bruin Belles; Prytaneon; Rally Vice Pres., Masonic Affiliate Club; Roily Sigma Nu. Gamma Phi Beta; Tennl Chrmn., Intromurals; s Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Tau Delta; Pre-Reg. Nurses Comm.; Mordl Gros; Spring Comm.; Jr., Sr. Couns. Class Councils. Club; Sabers; Games Sing; Recreation Majors Comm.; Class Councils. Club; Sr. Council. HASSEN, HAYASE, HERBERT, HELBLING, HENDRlX, HENSGEN, SHEILA E. WALTER 5. ALVIN J. ARTHUR C. JUDITH M. RICHARD D. Los Angeles Honolulu, Hawaii Gordena Los Angeles San Bernard no Bellflower Art Educotion Business Administration Chemistry Production Management Elementary Education Zoology Delta Epsilon; Exec. Sec, Marketing Assoc. UCLA Student Affiliote, Phi Sigma Delta; Conning Alpha Phi; Pres ., Mortar Phi Mu Alpha; Pre-Med Art Club; Soph Sweetheort; American Chemical Society. Tower; So., Sr. Councils. Board; Chimes; AWS Exec. Assoc.; Choral Club; Games Comm.; Exec. Sec, Bd.; AWS Com mittees. Glee Club; Cla ss Councils. H ' coming Shov ; Exec. Sec, Orientation; Closs Couns. HATTON, HAYES, HEICHMAN, HELMER, HENG, DOLO- ES A JOYCE M. MURRAY S. JAMES J. JIMMIE M. West Los A ngeles Herlong Los Angeles Lone P ne Monterey Park Advertising Ar t Business Ec uco ion Bacteriology. Zoology Account ng Delta Delta Delta; Delta Delta Zeto; Sec , Phi Chi Alpha Mu Gamma; National Koppo S " gm a Alpha; ssoc. Epsilon; A Capella Choir; Theta; V. P res,. 1 House; Honorary Histo y Frat. Business Stu dents; Com- SoCam Rep; A t Club; Sp. V. Pres., ISA: Sec, Bus. puters C ub Chinese Club. Sing; Dance Recital; Ed. Assoc.; Mo tar Bd.; Dance-Dram °: Class Couns. Sp. Festiva ; CI ass Couns. on ... we recall classes we enjoyed together 131 HERGET, HICKEY, HILTON, MITT, HODGES, HOFFMAN, 1 CHARLES J. HENRY H. LAWRENCE F. DOROTHY F. ELIZABETH A. LOIS W. Sherman Oaks Albert Lea, Minn. Pebble teach Fall Brook Arcodia Los Angeles Engineering Tou Beta Pi. Marketing Economics Personnel. Bacteriology. Theater Arts Sec, Marketing Assoc; Phi Delta Theta; Zeto Phi Eta; Kop and Vice Pres., Soc for Ad- Scabbord ond Blade. Bells; YWCA; Campus vancement cf Management; Theater. Assoc. Business Students. HERMAN, HIGLEY, HIRSCHMAN, HITTLEMAN, HODSON, HOGAN, MARY LOU JAMES C. EDWARD G. PAUL M. DIANE V. ROBERT B. Los Angeles North Hollywood Los Angeles Los Angeles Arcadia Los Angeles i Physicol Education. Geology Physical Education Political Science Music Education Marketing. Ml Geological Society of Tou Epsilon Phi; Crew. Pi Lombda Phi; Chrmr ., Alpha Gamma Delta; E psi- 1 UCLA; Christian Science Elections Bd., Gold Key; Ion Alpha Gommo; Mu Phi Organization. Yeomen; Crew; Men ' s Week Epsilon; Sabers; Home Comm.; Dublin Boll Comm. coming; A Copello; Ma gals; Opera Workshop dri- HERTZSTEIN, HILF, HIRSH, HIXSON, HOERGER, HOGUE, DONALD L. LOREN R. RICHARD J. ROBERT J. JR. CARRIE L. KENNETH E. Los Angeles Long Beoch Los Angeles Reedley Pasadena Norwalk Engineering Physical Educotion Accounting Public Service. Elementary Educotion Electrical Engineering ESUC; Engineering CAHPER; Varsity Baseball. pi Lambda Phi; Trees., Jr. Delto Gomma; Pi Lambda ESUC. _ Newsletter. Class; Pres., Gold Key; Pres., Yeomen; Bd. of Con- trol; Prelims Chrmn., Sp. Sing; AMS; Class Couns. Theta; Mortar Bcord. i HESTER, HILL, HISHMEH, HODGES, HOFFKNECHT, HOGUE, JUDY A. RICHARD B. LULU H. DONNA NANCY M. WALTER E, Sonta Monica Altadena Los Angeles Los Angeles San Bernordino Venice Gen. Elementary Education Accounting Elementary Education Kindergarten- Primary Ed. Physical Education Theclcr Arls Theta Upsilon; Trolls; Vice Pres., Alpha Masonic Affiliate Club; Koppa Delta; Women ' Kaopa Sigma. Sabers. Gamma Omega. Elections Comm.; URA; URC; Class Councils. Intramural Council; So Sweetheart; Fr., So. C ph ouns. „ 1 F-r 132 I HOIAHAN, HOM, HOPKINS, HORWITZ, HOWARD, HUBERT, SUZANNE K. HARRY N. ROBERT C. STEPHEN THOMAS G. JOAN C. Los Angeles Los Angeles Pasadena Los Angeles Glendale Los Angeles Nursing Chemistry. Chemicol Engineer ng Letters and Science. Psychology. English Alpha Tau Delta; Sr. Sigma Chi; Tau Beta PI; Anchors; Newmon Gub Class Rep, Pre-Reg. Varsity Rifle Team; Rally Games Comm.; Class Nyrsos Club. Comm.; Orientatior Comm. Councils. HOLLWEGER, HOMSY. HORN. HOSKINS, HOWELL, HUBERT. DAVID J. BARBARA A. BRAMAN C. KENNETH L. DORALEE G. STEPHEN t. Los Angeles Fresno Van Nuys Colton Los Angeles Los Angeles physics Mathematics Tfons., Traffic Mgl. Marketing Kindergarten-Primary Ed. Psychology. Phi Eta Sigma; Glee Club. Sigma Kaopo; Ra ly Comm.; Theta Delta Chi. Pres., Assoc. Business Alpha Phi; 1 Board; Trolls; A CapeMa Choir; Students; Alpha Kappa Campus Crusade; IVFC; Class Councils. Psi; Marketing Assoc.; Soc. for Adv. of Mgt. Cosmos Club. HOLMES, HONG, HORNING, HOTTENSTEIN, HOY. HUDGENS, BENJAMIN L. MYUNG K. ROBERT R. GLENN A. JR. WILLIAM P. DOUGLAS A. Los Angeles Seoul, Korea Ventura Reseda San Marino Los Angeles Applied Physics Chemistry Geophysics Business Administration Personnel Management Physical Educotion Delta Sigma Phi; Kelps. Tsf., Colorado: A meriean Masonic Affliate CI Lib; Alpha Koppa Pst; Mosonic Zeta Psi; Assoc. Business Rehabilitation Ctub; Chemical Engineering. Geological Society Affiliote Club; Sec, Students; 3oc. for Adv. Gymnastics. Men ' s Week Comm Assoc. Business Students. of Mgt.; Industrial Rela- Spring Sing Comm. tions Club; Disaster Preparedness Comm. HOLMQUIST, HOOVER, HORSFALL, HOUSER, HUBB, HUFFAKER. JOHN L. ROBERT M. JOHN A. PATRICIA L. RONALD A. GARY A. Pasadena Riverside Burbank Los Atomitos Santa Monica Van Nuys Economics Finance Accounting Gen. Elementary Education Marketing Physical Education Phi Kappa Psi. Phi Kappo Sigma Accounting Society Pres., PI Beto Phi; Pres.. Chi Gamma lota. Theta Delta Chi; Track Assoc. Business Stu dents. Greek Week Comm. Class Councils. 133 HULT5CH, DARRELL Y. Los Angeles Nursing Pre-Reg. Nurses Ctu HUMPHREY, MICHAEL W. Decatur, III. Electrical Engineering ESUC. HO BIN Suwon, Korea Physics. HUMBLE, HUNSINGER INABA, JAN L. SHELBY KURIYO O. Santa Monico Los Angeles Los Angeles English Political Science Speech, English Sigma Pi; Vorsify Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Gold Key; SoCom Copy Treas., Spurs; Chimes; Ed.; Crew; MAB. Exec. Sec , Cerebral Palsy Drive; fJolly Comm. HUME, HUNT, IRVING, ADA J. ROBERT L. riALINA S. Los Angeles Posodeno Los Angeles Physical Education Construction Management French. CAHPER. Beta Theto Pi. IVERSEN, KENNETH M. Long Beach Industrial Relations Theta Xi; Conning Tower; Bn. CO, NROTC; Com- mander of Troops, Joint Review,- Mid-Year Ob- servance Comm.; Jr., Sr. Councils. IWAMOTO, MIDORI M. Los Angeles IWASAKI, THOMAS K. Los Angeles Structural Engineering, JACKSON, JANE E. Claremont Apparel Merchandising Alpha Gamma Delta; Pres., Theto Delto Chi Little Sisters; Apparel Club; AWS Publicity Comm.; Rally Comm.; Class Couns. JACKSON, VIRGINIA L. Konsos City, Mo. Politicol Science Sec, URA Flying Club. JACOBS, GEORGE N. Los Angeles Mathematics Mosonic Affiliate Club; Fr., So. Councils. JACOBSON, RICHARD L. Los Angeles Physicol Education Phi Epsilon Kappa; Vorsity Baseball; Varsity Club; CAHPER; Undergrod. Planning Comm. at SMCC. JAFFE, BRIAN Los Angeles Music Orchestra. JAFFE, PETER Los Angeles Engineering Tau Beta Pi. ;0«N I, i: %l ■ ' ! ' 1Cti)no telylrii; HiImiOi m, ' iiiiini S,;| Si«Ui;|| ' t ' ltlofi HUML, HUSSEY, ITAMI, JACKSON, JACOBS, JAMES, CAROL ANN KATREEN A. MICHI M. GEORGE F. JR. SHEILA M. SHARI F. Burbank Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Bakersfield Pre-Social Welfare Home Economics English Zoology Kindergarten-Primary Ed. Apparel Merchandising Newman Club; Jr., Sr. Mosonic Affiliote Club; Chi Aloha Delta; Kappa Alpha Psi; Yeomen; Delta Phi Epsilon. Rally Comm.; AWS Publi Councils. Choral Club. Proiect India. Pre-Med Assoc; NAACP; Class Councils. city Comm.; Gomes Comr Apparel Club; Freshman Rep Bd.; Closs Councils. 134 with those we didn ' t quite enjoy. We feini fO; Vofiitr trod. i m. il JANG, JOBARIS, JOHNSON, JONES, KAMINSKY, KARZ, JOHN L. LOR ETTA A. RAFER L. DOROTHY H. GERALD ALLEN Los Angeles Inglewood Kingsburg Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles International Relations Home Economics. Physical Education Alpha Delta Pi; Rally Morketing Physics Epsilon Pi Delta; Pres., Pi Lambda Phi; Pres., Comm.; Closs Councils. Chi Gamma Iota; Assoc. Cal Men. Chinese Club; UCHA; ASUCLA; Cal Club; Campus Business Students; Market- Daily Bruin; Internationol Crusade; Stote Recreation ing Assoc.; Soc. for Relations Club. Comm.; Track; Basketball; Varsity Club. Adv. of Mgt. JESSUP, JOBERG, JOHNSON, JONES, KAMRANY, KATO, HUGH B. BEVERLY A. RICHARD K. HERBERT U. JR. NAKE M. KEN Woodbridge Seattle, Wash. Downey Birmingham, Ala. Kabul, Afghanistan Burbank Politicol Science German Insurance. English Agriculture Economics Electrical Engineering Sigma Chi; IFC; Theta Upsilon; Exec. Phi Sigma Kappa. UCHA; Pres., Assoc. Tau Beta Pi; Recording Rally Comm. Secretary Scholarship; Sabers; Swim Club. Students of Afghanistan in US. Sec, ESUC; Bruin Ski Club JEW, JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JUDISCH, KAPLAN, KATZ, KAN SHUN GEORGINE ANN ROBERT B. JR. VERNON 0. MARLENE P. CHARLES G. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Santo Monica Los Angeles Los Angeles Electronics Mothematics Industrial Design Engineering Public Health. Zoology. Tou Beta Pi, Delta Gam Tia; Vice Pres., So. CI.; So. Sweetheart; Orientation; Dublin Ball; Spurs; Chimes; Computer Club; H ' coming Attendant. Industrial Design Assoc. ESUC. JEWEL, JOHNSON, JOHNSTON, KAHN, KARAPETIAN, KATZ, NANCY C, JAY P. CLAUDE J. GAIL S. EDWARD IRWIN J. North Hollywood Los Angeles Lucerne Valley San Diego Los Angeles Los Angsles Alpha Omicron Pi; Sobers; Finance Physical Education Business Education Structural Engineering. Accounting Panhel Council; Class Kappa Alpha Psi; Track. Delta Tau Delta; Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi; Pi Beto Gomrto Sigma. Councils. Epsilon Kappa; Scabbord and Blade; Vorsity Club; Football; Track. Omego Pi; Business Educa- tion Club; Class Councils. H e remember the many activities . . . joyous Proms 135 KATZAKIAN, THEODORE T. Lodi TV, Radio Pres., Delta Sigmo Phi; Alpha Epsi)on Rho; Vice Pres., IFC; Fall Drive; Kelps; Sr. Council. KEEFER, JAY M. Los Angeles Internotional Relotions. KENNEOY, KENFIELD E. Alhambra Economics Beta Theto Pi; Pres., Sr. Closs; Sp. Sing; Greek Wk.; Jr. Prom; Rugby-Uni Camp Co mm.; Basketball; Football; Gold Key. KEYS, ROBERT D. Los Angeles Finance Assoc. Business Students. KINGSLEY, MARY E. Santa Monica History Zefa Tau Alpha; Sec, Jr. Class; Editor, Spurs; Ed- itor, Mortor Bd.; So Cam; Women ' s Week Comm.; Mardi Gras; Class Couns. KIPPER, CARLA Hawthorne Letters and Science. 10, mi H[(0iiiiliii9 iuiinex KAUFMAN, RONNIE A. Los Angeles Political Science Oratory Squad. KEEMA, KENNEDY, JAMES W. WILL Socrotnento Rosemeod Zeta Psi; Business Education Sociology. Assoc; Conning Tower; Assoc Business Students. KEYZERS, CLAUDE S. Arcadia Political Science Sigma Pi; Chrmn., Cat. Club; Chrmn., Homecoming; Bd. of Control; Assist. Chrmn., Spring Sing; Yeomen; Gold Key. KINNEY, JOANNE M. Studio City English, Anthropology Alpha Delta Pi; Chi Delto Pi; OCB; Orientation Comm.; Sp. Sing Comm.; Homecoming Comm.; Mardi Gras; Phi Beta Kappa. KIRBY, MARGARET A. Arcadia Bacteriology Rudy Hall; Dorm Council; Bruin Mountaineers. IICHHO « 111 « ' ! ' (DllKofe KAWABE, PAULINE Los Angeles Elementary Education CSTA; Nisei Broin Club. KEHL, LINDA R. Los Angeles Bacteriology. KESTERSON, DENIS M. Los Angeles Zoology. KIM, DAE SHIK Seoul, Korea Finance. KINRADE, KERRY F. Nortli Flollywood Political Science, KIRIYAAAA, GEORGE Los Angeles History. (iiiia I iOHOIA I. Ill «!! Piiihiim. KEATING, NANCY T. Long Beach Physicol Education Delta Zeto; Spurs; Trolls; CAHPER; Inlromurol Bd.; Newman Club. KEILLOR, KAY D. Adams, No. Dolt. Gen, Elementory Education CSTA; Pi Lambda Thela. KETABGIAN, GREGORY Los Angeles Pre-Med Pre-Med Assoc. KINGSLEY, FREDERICK L. Culver City Transportation; Marketing Marketing Assoc; Honor Student. KINSELLA, ROBERT W. Los Angeles Ornamental Horticulture Theta Delta Chi; Agri- culture Club; Arnold Air Soc; Newman Club; Class Councils. KIRK, CHARLES R. Los Angeles Psychology Phi Mu Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; Baton Twirler, Bruin Band; Stadium Exec. Comm.; Manager of Bands. im. ilhombrc Eduiiliin tliipj Ciffl Ciyniili. 136 KtSHI, KLAMM, KLEIN, KNAPP, KOONTZ, KOZAK, St ' tote, ARTHUR Y. PHILIP K. HAZEL K. OEIRDRIE KAREN K. NIRA los Angeles Alhambro Inglewood San Clemente Encino Tel-Aviv, Israel Accounting Production Management Nursing Nursing Physical Education Psychology. Accounting Soc; Assoc. Beta Comma Sigma; Soc. Alpha Tau Delta, Gamma Delta Zeta; Pre-Reg. Koppa Alpha The 0; Pi Business Students. for AdvoncemenI of Mon- Chapter; ANA; NLN. Nurses Club; Sabers; Lambda Theto; CAMPER; ogement; Computer Club. Orientotion Comm.; Class Councils. Little Sister of Delta Theta. Ph , KITABAYASHI, KLAUSNER, KLEIN, KNAUF, KORN, KRAFT, RICHARD H. MANUEL S. PATRICIA S. JAMES W. LESTER B. MARCIA R. 1 Los Angeles Los Angeles Sherman Oaks Elk Grove Santa Monica Pasadena ' " Cwntil. Mothemotics. Political Science Gen. Elementary Educotion History Finance Gen. Elementary Education «l=! -,, ' Vice Pres., Tau Epsilon Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Gamma Omega. Sigma Alpha Mu; Alpha Delta Gamma; AWS Exec. Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Wings; So., Jr. Councils. Gamma Sigma; Sandmeyer Bd.; Chrmn., AWS Special Etc Sigma; Alpha Mu Award; Dean ' s Honor list; Events; Homecoming Comm. Gamma; Gold Key; IPC; Sec, Soph Class; Pres., Model UN; Ed.. Sr. DB; Inter-Class Cou icil Homecoming. KITZLER, KLAUSNER, KLEIN. KNOX. KOSTON, KRAGH, l« SONDRA R. SHELDON N. WALTER GARY A. LEONARD NANCY F. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Downey Cleveland, Los Angeles Psychology. Tau Epsilon Phi; Phi Ela Sigmo; Men ' s Week Prom. Comm.; Homecoming Comm.; Rally Comm.; Model UN; Spring Sing; Rifle Team. Finonce Tau Epsilon Phi. History Water Polo; Varsity Club; Closs Councils. Geography. Psychology Kappa Delta; Sobers; OCB; Spring Sing Prelims Comm.; Fr., So. Councils. , KLAMM, KLEIN, KLOSTER, KODANI, KOWITZ, KRAUCH, 1(1 JEANNINE 1. CORINNE F. KAREN A. RICHARD H. MICHAEL D. KARLA T. Alhambro Los Angeles Costa Mesa Compton Be verly Hills Los Angeles k km Kdw Education Sociology English. Structurol Engineering. Zoology. Political Science. I.lrl,,, Im Chi Omega; AWS Philan- Phi Sigma Sigmo; Sociolo- " »EM(,Coiiin.. thropy Comm.; Class gy Assoc; Hillel; Welfare U 4i Councils. Bd.; Homecoming Comm.; Spring Sing Comm.; Mardi Gras Comm, 137 y KROEGER, RHEA A. Los Angeles English, Speech Wesley Foundation. KROST, DECIA B. Pasadena English Phi Sigmo Signio; Trolls; Debate Squad. KUDROW, lEE Brooklyn, Zoology. N. Y. KUHN, MARY K. Sierra Madre Finonce Sigmo Koppo; AWS Office Staff; Fr., So. Councils. LADERMAN, EVON P. Los Angeles Zoology, Pre-Med Shell and Oar; Ski Club; Sailing Club. LAIFMAN, FRANCES L. Los Angeles Art Education Mortar Bd.; Delta Epsllon; Class Couns.; Dublin Bal Homecoming; Rally Comm., Soph. Sweetheart; Art Club LAMPMAN, GARY M. Huntington Park Chemistry Rally Comm.; Alpha Chi Sigma; University Chorus. LANCASTER, RAYMOND V. Los Angeles Engineering ESUC. LANE, RUTH M. Los Angeles Physical Education Alpha Chi Omego. LANE. THOMAS M. Beverly Hills Production Monagement Alpha Epsilon Pi; Class Councils; Greek Wk. Comm.; Orientation Comm. LANG, SUZANNE Los Angeles Kindergarten-Primary Ed, Alpha Gamma Delta; Roily Comm.; Southern Campus; Nevifmon Club; AWS. LANGE, LAURENCE E. San Bernardino Accounting Scabbard and Blode, I f . Cc.:,; UiCOOT. AiUtiitii) KUCIUS, CORNELIUS R. Burbonk Production Monogeinent Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pros., Soc. for Adv. of Mgt.; Assoc. Business Students Coun.; Morkeling Assoc. KULBERG, SIDNEY R. Los Angeles Finance. LAMB, KENNETH D. Los Angeles Electrical Engineering ESUC. LAND, DONALD R. Los Angeles Chemistry Kappa Alpha Psr; Student Affiliote, Chemical Society; Boskelboll. LANG, DUDLEY M. Hollyv ' ood Political Science. LANGLO, MARGARET P. Santa Monica Early Childhood Education. ■ ■■■i . KUCZYNSKI, JOHN D. Nougotuck, Conn. Art Educotion Delto Epsilon. LACY, ROSALIND M. Lo Canada English Delta Delta Delta; Zela Phi Eto; Campus Theater. LAMPLE, JUDITH E. Los Angeles Sociology Alpha Epsilon Ph!; Hillel. LANE, NANCY J. Santo Monico Nursing Chi Omego; Southern Comput Soles; Uni Comp; Anchors. LANG, ROGER A. Von Nuys Zoology Phi Koppa Sigma; Glee Club. lANO, ROBERT J. Los Angeles Physics Arnold Air Society. 138 at the Hilton, Disneyland and Moulin Rouge; JPf A Irflflrf U. Dtlic; nan Oub; LARGE, WESIIE McK. Glendate HisJory Theta Upsilon; Rally Co mm.; Panhel. Council; Phrateres; Trolls; Fr. Council; History Club. LAWSON, DONNA R. Burba nk Apparel Design Kappa Alpha Theta; Apparel Club. lEE, VIRGINIA I. Studio City Spanish Alpha Mu Gamma. LENANDER, CARL J. Los Angeles Applied physics Sigma Pi Sigma. LESCH. JOHN J. Los Angeles Political Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Gold Key; Vofsity Club; MAB; Kelps; Fr. Tennis; Varsity Tennis. LEVIN, ROBERT D. Los Angeles Insurance Tou Epsilon Phi, lASCODY, BEVERLY A. Los Angeles Accounting Kappa Sigma Alpho. LEACH, JOE A. La Jolla Motion Pictures. LEET, SUSAN C. Redlands Kindergarten-Primary Ed. Sigma Kappa; Anchors; Gome Comm.; Fr. Council Soph. Council. LEON, FERDINAND New Orleans, La. French NAACP. LESSER, JO ANN Beverly Hills Pre-LIbrorian. LEWALLEN, DONALD G. La Mesa Art Theta Delta Chi. a H«oti»- LASKIN, BARBARA B. Santa Monico Anthropology. LECKNER, JOAN S. Los Angeles Klndergorten-Primory Ed. Masonic Affiliate Club. LEGREID, SANDER I. Los Angeles Engineering ESUC. LEONCAVALLO, LEONARDO Los Angeles Theater Arts Kap and Bells; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Campus Thea- ter; Bruin Mountaineers. LEVETON, LEWIN, DAVID A. ANITA H. Sherman Oaks Jerusalem, Political Science Chemistry Pi Lambda Phi; Fr. Crew; Theater Arts Vice Pres., AMS; Jr. Class May Festivol. Exec. Comm.; Chrmn,, Jazz Concert; Outstanding Jr. PogeanI; LATTY, FREDRIC M. Grondview, Mo. Psychology. lEE, CHAO O. Los Angeles Aeronautics UCHA; Chinese Club. LEIBOW, LEONARD G. Los Angeles Politicol Science Tau Delta Phi. LERTZMAN, MARCIA C. Los Angeles Business Education Alpha Chi Delta; Business Education Assoc; Rally Comm. LEVIN, DAVID R. Los Angeles Physical Education Tau Delta Phi. LEWIS, IVIE M. Los Angeles Physical Educotion. uge; spectacular Sings at the Bowl; gay Mardi 139 LEWIS, LtNN, LIPTZ, LOMBARDI, LOSEY, LUBARSKY, JOHN C. SHARON K. BERNARD H. CAROL ANN FREDERICK C. TABBY R. InSK Okmulgee, Oklo Son Diego North Hollywood North Hollywood Los Angeles Los Angeles Physicol Therapy Apporel Merchandising Accounting. History Mechanical Engineering Sociology. Alpha Phi Alpha; NAACP; Kappa Delta; AWS Treas.; Chi Omega. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; ... il Rehabilltolion Clu b. Italian Club; Apparel Club. ESUC; IFC; AFROTC. :■:■.■« LILMAN, LINTON, LITTLE, LONG, LOUSKOS. LUNETTA, ,,:- EDWARD S. NATALIE BARBARA E. MILTON L. ANN A. GEORGE los Angeles Beverly Hills Pasadena Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles ;•:;::;. International Rela ions Elementary Education Elementary Education Engineering Home Economics Applied Arts. i:;« Pi Gamma Mu. Delta Phi Epsilon. Alpha Phi; Ponhel Council- Class Councils; Lower Div. Rep. Board; Barn Dance Comm.; AWS Sociol Comm. ESUC. AHEA. ::ivlf LINDEGREN, LIPMAN, LITTLE, LOO, LOVELL, LUTHIN, v:i!W RUTH M. GILBERT G. MYRTLE J. HUE B. RONALD P. GERALD i. Fresno Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Santa Monica Garden Grove fp Nursing Accounting Nursing Physics. Political Science. Construction Management PRN Club; Alpha T au Delta; Kappa Sigma Alpha; Hillel. Alpha Tou Delta, Gamma Alpha Tou Omega. University Chorus. Chapter; ANA. LINDSAY, LIPTON, LITWAK, LORENZO, LOW, LYNN, AllAN JAMES S. TERRY D. BRIAN M. MARY M. JOHN W. ARTHUR D. l« Culver City Los Angeles Los Angeles Tulare Los Angeles Long Beach crleli Business Administration Psychology Elementory Education English, Speech Production Management. Accounting I ' gll Phi Kappa Sigma; Assoc. Pres., Cal Men; Class Masonic AflFrliate Club. Alpha Chi Delta; Sobers. Assoc. Business Students; t .. , Bus. Students; Marketing Councils. Alpha Gamma Sigma; UCIA Assoc.; Kelps; Homecoming; Accounting Society. Jr. Prom; Spring bing; Mens Week. 1 d A t T t. 140 MocCRIMMON, MAHONY, MARBLE, MARSHALL, MARVELLI, MATSUI, KENNETH R. LOUIS J. ELIZABETH W. PHILIP N. VIRGINIA M. TAKAYO R. Inglewood North Hollywood Inglewood Long Beach North Hollyw ood Los Angeles Oporotions Research Accounting Nursing Alpha Kappa Psi. Music Physical Education Beta Gamma Sigmo; Soc. UCLA Accounting Society; Alpha Tau Delta, Gamma Mu Phi Epsilon Spring Nisei Bruin Club; CAHPER; for Advancement of Mon- Alpha Kappa Psi. Chapter; ANA; NLN. Sing. Women ' s Intramurols. agement; Computer Club; Engineering Soc; Assoc. Bus. Students. MacDONALD, MALCOLM, MARCUS, MARTIN, MASSERMAN, MATSUMOTO, DAVID A. DAWN G. JULIA J. BARBARA B. RICHARD L. KEN K. Akron, O. Pasadena Los Angeles Son Marino North Hollywood Los Angeles Production Manogement Music Education History Kindergarten- Primary Ed. Zoology Physical Education Koppo Sigma; Kelps; Closs Alpha Delta Chi; Mu Phi Prytonean; NSA Rep.; Exec. Kappa Koppa Gamma; Sigma Beta Si gma. Nisei Bruin Club; CAHPER; Councils; Vorsity Club; Epsilon; Music Education Asst. to ASUCLA Pres.; Spurs; Trolls; AWS; Class Varsity Club; Wrestling. Daily Bruin; Vorsity Soccer. Club; A Capella Choir; Women ' s Intramurols. Sec, Commuter ' s NAACP. Council; Couns.; So. Com. St Prom; Outstanding 3ff; Jr. Junior. MaclNTYRE, MANCUSO, MARKIN, MARTIN, MATHERS, MATTHES, ROBERT E. FRANK PHYLLIS S. SHARON L. SUZANNE C. MARGARET J. Greenfield, Mass. Hartford, Conn. Chic ago, III. Los Angeles Van Nuys Sanger Electrical Engineering. Art. Music Political Science Physical Educot on Nursing Education Opera Chorus. Dorm Council. Delta Delta Delta. Beta Sigma Phi; Calif. St. Nurses Assoc.; Tsf., Fresno St. College: Gen. Hospital Alumni Assoc MAGYAR!, MANN, MARKS, MARTINI, MATICH, MAUTINO, ALLAN R. MARILYN A. DIANE R. LORENZINA JANET A. ROBERT A. Los Angeles Glendale Santo Monica Los Angeles La Puente Los Angeles Marketing Home Economics Educotion Pre-Librorion. Business Education Advertising Art Internationol Relations Alpha Tou Omega; Rally Kappa Alpha Theto; Wings; Alpha Chi Delta; Vice Pres., Zeta Psi; International Comm. Ski Club; Home Ec. Club; Italian Club; Business Relations Club. Bus. Ed. Club; AWS Social; Education Club; Un versity Jr. Prom; AWS Philan- Chorus. thropy Comm. 141 J B I MAXWELl, McBROOM, McClOY, McDowell, McGHEE, McLaughlin, DAVID A. PATRICIA ANN NANCY J. LETHA J. JOHN W. JR. NANCY Von Nuys Pasadena Arcadia Los Angeles Son Diego Fresno Finance. English Elementory Education Home Economics Chemistry English Alpha Delto Pi; Debate Chi Omega; Vice Pres., Sr. Anchors; Fashion Board; Fr. SAACS. Delta Gammo. Squad. Class; Spurs; Prytanean Council; Southern Campus; Anchors; Mardi Gros; Home- Dublin Hall; Home Eco- coming; Greek Week; Men ' s nomics Club; Masonic Week; Women ' s Week. Affiliate Club. MAYERI, McCARTY, McCONNELL, McFALL, McJUNKIN, McLaughlin, LOUISE M. W. LYNNE WILLIAM K. JR. PHYLLIS C. RUSSELL E. JR. THOMAS G. Los Angeles Berkeley Corona La Grange, III. Los Angeles San Jose Apparel Deiign International Relottons Theater Arts, Television Health Education Physicol Education Mathematics Pi Mu Epsilon. Southern Compus S Dies; Hershey Hall; Newman Delta Tou Delta; Alpha A Copello Choir; CAHPER. Lt., U. S. Navy. Pres., Hershey Hall Club; Rally Co mm.; AV S Phi Omega; Soccer; Can- pus Apporel Club. Orientotion. Theater. MAZUR, MORRIS H. Loi Angeles English Tau Delta Phl; Marketing McCLAIN, SHIRLEY A. Santo Monica Business Education Sigma Kappa; Trolls; McCORMICK, BRUCE A. Long Beach Economics Wrestling. McFARLIN. ANN T. Burbank Bacteriology Alpha Delta PI ; tion Comm. rienta- McKEE, JOHN W. North Hollywood Electronics Delta Chi; ESUC. McLEOD, PATRICIA A. Toft Theoler Arts Alpha Phi; AWS Exec. Sec. Bruin Belles Exec. Bd.; Uni Camp; Women ' s Wk.; Assoc. Business Educot on Assoc. Jr. Coun.; All-U Weekend Human Rel. Comm.; Blood Dr. McBRIDE, McCLOSKEY, McCRANIE, McFERSON, McKINNON, McREYNOLDS, MARTIN D. Los Angeles English Winos AC. ELIZABETH ANNE MICHAEL K. MERRILYN DIMON RICHARD ANNIE MARIE San Diego Menio Park Van Nuys Van Nuys Inglewood History Anchors; Mid-year otion Comm. Gradu- Spanish Sigma Delta P Councils; Judo ; i .. Club Sr. English Sigma Kappo; Trolls; Soph. Council. Business Educotion Beta Theto Pi. Nursing Alpha Gommo Delto; Tau Delta; Anchors; Alpha Class Rifle Teom. Councils; Pre-Reg. N Club; MAC Club. urses Gras events; and the Derbys, Mud Brawls, 142 1 I I M ' EP McVEY, MENTOR, MILLER, MILLER, MIRELES, MIYATA, DONALD W. PHILIP A. ALLAN W. LEONARD A RAYMOND S. SATOSHi Los Angeles El Monte Los Angeles Pacific Pa isodes Los Angeles Los Angeles Accounting Physical Education Art Physical Education Zoology. Public Health Society for Advancement Phi Gamma Delta Delta Epsilon; Pres., URA Phi Kappa Sigma; Yeomen; Nisei Bruin Club; Pre-Med of Management; Accounting Art Club; Assoc. Art Ed., Phi Epsilon Kappa; Track; Assoc; Biology Assoc; Society; Tsf., Santa Monica Southern Campus; Co-Art Sr. Council. Bruin Pub. Health Assoc; CC: Alpha Gamma Sigma. Ed., Westwind. Sv imming; Water Polo. MELLS, MEYER, MILLER, MINICK, MITAKIDES, MOENCH, SHEILA W. JOAN C. BARRY A. GARY D. NATHAN T. HOWARD C. Los Angeles Hollywood Los Angeles Los Ange es Cavala, Greece Los Angeles Elementary Educotion Business Education Music Political Science. Trans. Mln. Ma keting. Zoology Alpha Epsilon Phi; Spurs; Alpha Chi Delta; Class Phi Mu Alpha; Bond; Phi Koppa Psi; Crev . Alpha Lambda Delta; Fall Councils; AWS Fos hion Bd.; Orchestra. Drive; Barn Dance; Fr., Business Education Assoc. Soph. Councils. MENCOFF, MIDDLETON, MILLER, MINNICH, MIYAMOTO, MOHR, CAROL S. THOMAS A. CHARLES F. ROGER W. JIMMY Y. ROSALIA V. San Francisco San Carlos Los Angeles Slatington, Pa. Pasodeno Pocific Palisades Kindergarten- Primary Ed. Finance Production Management Accounting. Engineering Apparel Design Marketing Assoc.; Assoc. Pres., Assoc. Business Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Apparel Club; Correspond- Business Students; Men ' s Students; Alpha Kappa Psi; Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; ing Secretary, Art Club. Intramurols. Society for Advancement of Management. Sr. Class Pres., ESUC. MENSAH, MIDDLEWOOD, MILLER, MIRANDA, MIYAMOTO, MONKARSH, ANTHONY H. O. JACK A. HARRISON S. LOURDES R. SHIRO JERROLD D. Kumasi, Ghana Los Angeles Marine City, Mich. Sant urce, Puerto Rico Los Angeles Los Angeles Economics Marketing Marketing Internotional Relations Engineering Real Estate and Const. Phi Beta Sigmo. Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Chi Comma Iota; Assoc. Alpha Delta Pi; Spurs; ESUC. Tou Epsilon Phi; Fall Psi; Daily Bruin; Southern Business Students; Sec, 1 Hou e; ISA; Bruin Drive; Uni Camp; Mardi Campus Soles; Varsity Marketing Assoc. Belles; So. Class Sec; Gros; Homecoming. Swimming. Dublin Boll; ASUCLA Fin Jr. Prom; Comm.; Univ. Choir; Prytaneon; AWS. Chariot Races and countless parties we II 143 MOORE, MORRIS, MOULTON, MURRAY, NAKAMURA, NEIMAN, ANN R. EUGENE E. GARY J. NANCY TAMIKO LAWRENCE E. Burbonk Los Angeles Inglewood Hermosa Beach Gardeno Los Angeles Elementory Education Advertising Engineering Psychology Heolth Educotion Theater Arts, Mot. Pic. Chi Omega. Art Staff, Southern Campus. Sr. Pres.. ESUC. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Delta Chi; N " sei Bruin Club; Y-Coop YWCA; Campus Crusoode. MOORE, MORTENSON, MOUNGER, MYLES, NAKAZAWA, NEIMAN, ARTHUR L. ARNOLD ROGER PATRICIA 1. MARGUERITE 0. HAROLD T. JR. LEWIS M. Los Angeles Des Moines, to. Torrance Los Angeles Berkeley Los Angeles Engineering Engineering Nursing Physical Educotion. Theater Arts. Accounting Triangle Fraternity; ESUC; YCoop; ESUC. Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Tau PI Lambda Phi; Debate Rally Comm.; Baptist Delta; Pre-Reg. N urses Squad; Crew; Accounting Student Fellowstiip Club; Shell end University Chorus or; Assoc.; Dance Recital; Choral Club; Honorary Men ' s Assoc. MOORE, RICHARD T. MOSS, JON R. Los Angeles Political Science Zeta Beta Tau; Gc Yell Leoder; Gree Orientation; Mardi Homecoming. MUNDELL, MYRAH, NARAHARA, NEITER, MYRNA A. JAMES E. JANE K. RICHARD M. Santa Monica Beverly Hills Hallock, Minn. Los Angeles Los Angeles Finance Ptii Koppa Sigma; Glee Club; Uni Co Council; tntramura Tennis; mp; Jr. s. Id k G Key; Wk.; ras; Music Education Delta Phi Epsllon, A Copella Choir; Club. Chorol Theoter Arts, Mot. Pic. Office Management Assoc. Business Students; Nisei Bruin Club. Accounting Pi Lambda Phi; Sr. Honors, Business Administration; Accounting Society; Sr. Council. MORIARTY, MOSS, ROY O. JR. Burbonk MURPHY, NAKAMURA, NEFF, NELLERMOE, GERALD F. VESTER E. LOUISE T. THOMAS N. MARILYN 1. Los Angeles Physics. Burbonk Los Angeles Sherman Ooks Los Angeles Political Science Alpha Gamma Omega Finance Assoc. Business St udenls. Accounting Accounting Society; Assoc. Moth, Psychology Theto Chi; Pres., Ju do Nursing Campus Crusade; YWCA; Business Students; Nisei Club. Pre-Reg. Nurses Club Bruin Club; Sec, Comp- uters Club; Fr. Council. NflSO " ,10 ' HflSOU IQIC otentn ' Wilt WliHi SUCS; .1 1 4 144 NELSON, NEWCOM, NORFLEET, OGAWA, OKAMOTO, OLIVIER, FRANK McD. JAMES R. JOHN C. STEVEN 1. MICHIKO JANET KENNETH S. JR. •.I.pi,, Los Angelet Los Angeles Escondido Los Angeel ' s Pohoa, Hawaii Santa Paula Molhemalics. Theater Arts, Mot. Pic. Zoology Electrical Engineering English, Speech Physical Education Phi Kappa Sigmo; Delta Beta Theta Pi; Southern ESUC; Nisei Bru n Club. Chi Alpha Delta; Nisei Sigma Nu; Varsity Club; Kappa Alpha; Gold Key; Compus Sales; Doily Bruin Club; Tou Alpha Gymnastics; CAHPER; Univ. Scobbord and Blade; Chr mn.. Bruin. Epsilon; Jr., Sr. Councils; Chorus; Geology Club; Jr. Prom; Homecoming; Campus Crusade. Opero Workshop. Chrmn., Spring Sing. Bitili NELSON, NEWELL, NUCHOLS, OGI, OKAWAUCHI, OLSAN, niror, ROY C. KENT D. WILLIAM D. SAKIKO M. NANCY T. HARVEY B. Sacromento Granada Hills Los Angeles Gardeno Los Angeles Riverside Marketing Business Administration Accounting Art Elementary Educotion Finance Marketing Assoc ; Society Sigma Nu; Baseball. Beta Gamma S gma. Chi Alpha Delta Chi Alpha Delta; PI Phi Sigma Delta; Glee for Advancemen of Man- Lambda Theto; Nisei Club. ogement. Bruin Club; Fr. Council; CSTA. iltrOliOfl; NEUMAN, NEWSTROM, NYSTROM, OHARA, OKI, OLSON, ROBERT C. JR. HERBERT M. JR. DIANE J. MICHAEL E. CHRES H. HAROLD S. Whittier Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles North Hollywood CKemiitry Finonce Psychology Physics, Engineering Mechanical Engineering Acocio; Pre-Med Assoc; Alpha Kappa Psi; Assoc. Alpha Delta Ch ; Campus ESUC; Pres., Tou Beto Pi. ESUC. SAACS; Fr., Jr., Sr. Business Students. Crusade; A Cop ella Choir; Councils. Sr. Council. iClyb NEVINS, NILES, OBRIANT, OHGI, OLIVER, EDWARD ALBAN 1. BETTY J. GEORGE Y. JUDITH H. Los Angeles St. Vi ncen , W.I. Hermoso Beach Los Angeles Sherman C 3ks Engineering Account ng Elementary Educotion Engineer ng Kindergarten Primary Ed. ESUC; Track; V arsity Pres., UCHA; Accounting Trolls. ESUC. Koppa Alpho Theta; Sabers. Club. Society; Students Assoc. Business ; Soccer; Cricket; Varsity Club; MAB. i JiK .... ■fy • . ■■. -■---.. -■ » ' Ttm 145 OlSOM, JAN B. Reseda Engineering Zeta Psi; ESUC. ONO, PAUL T. Los Angeles Engineering ESUC; Nisei Bruin Club. OUTZS, RICHARD E. El Sequndo Motion Pictures Tsf., El Comino JC: Campus Theater; Photog- rophy. PALAR2, JUDITH G. Los Angeles Elementary Education Alpha Epsilon Phi; Delta Phi UpsMon. PARKER, BARBARA Los Angeles Letters and Science. PARSLOW, PHILIP L. Concord Economics Phi Delta Theto; Varsity Club; Football; Rugby; Fr. Track. OLSON, JON H. Pacific Palisades English Chi Delta Pi. OSTER, JOSEPH Los Angeles Accounting Chi Gamma Iota; Assoc. Business Students. OWENS, BARBARA ANN Burbank Apparel Merchondlsing, PANAGIOTIS, JACK M. Los Angeles Political Science. PARKER, ELIZABETH Los Angeles Letters and Science. PATTIZ, JACKIE ANN Beverly Hills English. OMENS, J. GILBERT Alhambra Music Glee Club; Univ. Chorus. OSTRO, ELAINE R. Los Angeles English Pres., Sigma Delta Tou PAGGEOT, SHARON L. La Canodo Business Education Alpha Xi Delta; Closs Councils; Alpha Chi Delta. PAPERNY, STANLEY E. Los Angeles Accounting Tou Epsilon Phi. PARKER, STEPHEN S. North Hollywood Mechanical Engineering Sigma Chi; ESUC; Wrestling. PATTON, CAROL ANN Sherman Oaks Nursing Delta Zeta; Pre-Reg. Nurses Club; Student Nurses Assoc.; Class Councils. OMORI, fUMIO Tokyo, Japan Theater Arts. 146 OSTROM, ROBERT B. Granada Hills Engineering Sigma Nu. PALARZ, HERMAN S. Los Angeles Political Science Zeta Beta Tou; Spring Sing; Chirstmas Sing; Vice Pres., Yeomen; Class Councils; Borristers; Student Judicial Bd. PARIS, SANFORD P. Beverly Hills Accounting Phi Sigma Delta; Yeomen; Rally Comm.; Asst. I FC Sec; Panel of Americans; Student Judicial Bd. PAROLA, VIVIAN J. Los Angeles Apparel Design Sigma Koppo. PAULON, JOHN B. A. Los Angeles Finonce Phi Gamma Delta; Glee Club. never forget. Many celebrities paid us a WoIk, i H E S!]l? li ' W iv.x ' -f jr PAULSON, THEODORE W. Von Nuys Geography Pres., Alpha Tou Omega,- Col Club; Gold Key; Pres., AMS; Chfmn., Spring Sing; Chrmn., Mens Wk.; Roily Comm.; Library Comm, PAYNE, KATHERINE E. Reseda Nursing Alpha Tou Delta; Pre-Reg. Nurses Club. PEARSON, ARLENE M. Downey Sponish Mosonic Affiliate Club; Dorm Council. PECK, PEGGIE A. Los Angeles Sociology Notional Student Assoc. PECORA, JOE B. Toft Internotionol Relations Newmon Club; UCHA; Cosmos Club. PEDDICORD, CAROL J. San Pedro History Twin Pines Co-op; Spurs; Wings; Mortar Bd.; Dorm Council; Student Union Comm.; Swim Show; Jr. Class Pub. Chrmn. PENTECOST, CAROLINE R. Huntington Pork Greek Panel of Americans; Newman Club, PEREZ, ROSEMARY Culver City Business Education. PERLOW, DENNIS L. Los Angeles Psychology, Pre-Med. PERRY, JANIS Santo Barbara Elementary Education Chi Omega; AWS Leader ship Workshop, Philan- thropy; Class Councils. PESTERFIELD, PATSY L. Los Angeles Home Economics Ed. Koppa Delta Epsllon; Home Economics Club. PETERS, CARL H. Long Beach Transportation Phi Koppa Tau; Alpha Mu Gammo; Alpha Sigma Gommo; Jr. Prom Comm.; Roily Comm. PETERSON, CAROL L. Los Angeles Elementary Education Delta Delta Delta; Pi Lambdo Theto; Bruin Belles; Sigma Nu White Rose Queen. PETROFF, THOMAS Los Angeets Geology Geology Society. PETROV, GARY M. Los Angeles Electronics Delta Sigma Phi; ESUC. PHELAN, DAVID V. Los Angeles Business Education Theta Delta Chi; Ski Team; Daily Bruin; Bus. Ed. Soc; Finonce Comm.; Elections Bd.; Alpha Koppo Psi; Soc. for Adv. of Mgt. PHILLIPS, GARY G. Santa Borbora Geology Varsity Club; Water Polo. PHILLIPS, JOANNE Los Angeles Bacteriology Pres., Sigma Delta fou PHILLIPS, JON R. Burbank Zoology Pre-Med Assoc. PICKARD, JACQUELYN D. Los Angeles Elementary Education Phroteres; YWCA; Rudy Hall PICKARD, JUDITH S. Von Nuys Sociology Koppo Alpha Theta; Pres., Spurs; Uni Camp Bd.j Greek Week; Spring Drive- AWS. PIELAGE, HENRY W. Lawndale Electronics. PIKE, PAUL North Hollywood Accounting. PINCHOT. SANDRA ANN Beverly Hills Art Education. call . . . including Truman, Kerensky, Malik 147 PINDER, PLUTSKY, PRICE, QUINN, RAGAN, RAND, ROBERT C. MELVIN WILLIAM M. VIRGIL E. ELSIE A. SHERWIN Ployo del Rey Electronics ESUC; Chrmn., Electricol Group; Chrmn., Lounge Hollywood Political Science Sigma Nu; Class Councils. North Hollywood Accounting Sigma Beta Sigma. Hawthorne Zoology Ski Club. Hemet Meteorology Chi Sigma Pi. Los Angeles Elementary Education Pi Lambda Theta; CSTA; AWS Philanthropy Comm. Comm. FLETCHER, JOHN W. POLK, PUCKETT, RABIN, RAIGOZA, RANDEL, THERESA L. KATHERINE K. ALLAN H. JAMES J. ELINOR Bellflower Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Business Education Pres., Alpha Gamma Delta Southern Campus Soles; AWS Philanthropy Comm,; Psychology Pre-Med Assoc Choral Politicol Science Sec.-Treas., American Mathematics Phi Mu; Mortar Bd.; Political Science Pres., Phi Sigma Delta; Psychology Alpha Gamma Omega; Los Club; Glee Club; Class Society for Public Chimes; Spurs; Pi Mu Phi Eta Sigma; U ni Camp; Amigos. Councils. Administration. Epsilon; Alpha Lambda IFC; Fall Drive; Howdy Delta; Women ' s Week. Show; Ed., Frate rnity Gome Comm.; Soap Box Front; Crew; Dai y Bruin. Derby Winner; Bus. Ed. Assoc. PIETCHER, ROBERT A. POST, PULLEN, RADEVICH, RAINEY, RATKOVIC, PETE EVA MAY CAROL E. GLORIA ANN DICK D. Bellflower Pacific Palisades North Hollyv vood Corte Madera Los Angeles Los Angeles Psychology Arnold Air Sociefy; Closs Councils; Glee Life Insurance Art History. Business Educati on Apparel Design Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sec, AWS; Pres., Apparel Club; Jr. Prom; Doily Bruin Fashion Ed.; AWS Fashion Finance Sigma Nu; Gold Key; IFC; Chrmn., Parking Rev. Bd.; Pres., Douglass Hall; Sec, Alpha Xi Delta. Delta Sigma Phi; Baseball. Club; AFROTC. Greek Week; Jr. Prom. Bd.; Soph. Memb. Chrmn. PLOURDE, JUDITH C. San Bernordino POTTER, RICHARD R. Los Angeles QUAN, SUE J. Inglewood RADULOVICH, ROSE A. Los Angetes RAMSAY, ALEXANDER R. Ploya del Rey RATNER, SUSANNE M. Beverly Hills Bacteriology. Recreation Alpha Phi; Swim Show. Real Estote. Elementary Ed ucation. Early Childhood Ed. Industrial Engineering ESUC; Ski Club; Intro- murals. 148 REDDY, THOMAS J. Fullerton Theater Arts Sigma Pi; Stage Monoger, Spring Sing. RICH, ANITA D. Tucson, Ariz. Theater Arts Sigma Delto Tau; Kop and Bells; Zeto Phi Eto; Campus Theater; Howdy Show. RICKERT, BARBARA M. Son Bernardino Elementary Educotion Kappa Kappa Gamma; Trolls; Sr. Rep Bd.; AWS Social Comm. ROACH, JOHN R. Van Nuys Applied Physics. ROCHESTER, JAMES R. San Gobriel Applied Physics. ROELOF, EDMOND C. Los Angeles Physics Sigma Pi Slgmo; Org. Control Bd.; Campus Foreign Friends; Letters ond Science Ho nors Prgrm. REICHARD, HARVEY Los Angeles Business Administration Pres., Alpha Epsilon Pi RICH, MICHAEL Los Angeles Engineering. RISK, PATRICIA ANN Muskegon, Mich. Alpha Phi; Bruin Belles; AV S Social Comm.; Jr. Council. ROBBINS, BETTE L. Los Angeles Psychology Spurs; Roily Comm.; AWS Leadership Workshop; Hillel; Welfare Bd.; A Copella Choir. ROCKENSTEIN, PAUL E. Los Angeels Marketing Newman Club; Soc. for Adv. of Mgt.; Marketing Assoc; Assoc. Business Students. ROEN, WILLIAM C. Beverly Hills Production Management Pi Lambdo Phi; Class Councils; Rally Comm. REINSTEIN, TODD R. Los Angeles Accounting Beta Gamma Sigmo; Assoc. Bus. Students; Insurance Society; So., Sr. Couns. RICHARDS, DONALD R. Hollywood Music Acacia; Phi Mu Alpha; Hurley Squadron; Arnold Air Society; Spring Sing; AFROTC Drill Team. RITTER, CHRISTOPHER H. Zurich, Switz. Marketing Phi Kappa Tau; Marketing Assoc. ROBtDOUX, EUGENE J. Monville, R.I. Theater Arts Sigma Chi; UCHA; Bosket- ball Mgr.; Varsity Club. RODGERS, THOMAS N. Los Angeles Personnel Management Alpha Kappa Psi; Pres., Soc. for Adv. of Mgt. ROGOFF, SANDRA M. Los Angeles Physicol Education CAHPER. RENNIE, JOHN S. Toronto, Conada Marketing Alpha Kappa Psi; Assoc. Bus. Students; Marketing Assoc; SAM Glee Club; Univ. Chorus. RICHARDS, MYRNA RAE Burbonk Elementory Education Lambda Delta Sigma. RIZZO, LAWRENCE L. Santa Monica Pre-Librarian Delto Chi; Class Councils; URA Exec. Bd. ROBINSON, LYNN Los Angeles Construction Manogement. RODRIGUEZ, CARLOS Los Nietos Accounting UCHA; Assoc Business Students; Panel of Amer- icans; Newman Club; Class Councils; Soccer. ROHLAND, DALE A. North Hollywood Physical Education Fr. Tennis; Varsity Tennis Captain, 149 ROMINE, ROOT, ROSENBERG, ROTHMAN, ROV E, RUMSEY, JAMES R. PAUL LAWRENCE RICHARD A. DAVID M. WAYNE D. JO ANNE Texarkana, Ar k. Altodena Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Santa Ana Electronics Marketing Finance Political Science Political Science. Business Educotion ESUC. Beta Theta Pi; Spring Sing Comm.; Marketing Assoc. Phi Sigmo Delta Alpha Xi Delto; Sabers. RONA, ROSE, ROSENFELD, ROTKIN, RUBIN, RUNYON, ( JEROME M. FREDRICK L. NEAL E. CHARLES J. ALAN H. GERALD E. ! Los Angeles Electrontcs Los Angeles Detroit, Mich Los Angeles Los Angeles Buena Pork 1 Mathematics Art Advertising. Political Science Theater Arts Mothematics ESUC; Sigma Ph ■ Delta. Alpha Epsilon Pi; Glee Club. Delta Kappo Al pho. Baseball. ROONEY, ROBERT F. PncnHnnn ROSELUND, ROSHOLT, ROUSSEY, RUBIN, RUSSELL, NELS A. GENE C. RALPH HENRY BARBARA G. JAMES F. Son Fernando Los Angeles Oxnard Los Angeles Santa Monica Engineering Electronics Real Estote Education Mothemofics. Pi Gammo Mu. Alpha Gamma Omega; ESUC; Alpha Gomma ESUC; Bruin Band. Zeta Psi. Slgmo Delta To Lambda Delto; u; Alpha Fall Drive; Sigma; S. C. Scholarship Homecoming. Society; Scabbard and Blade. I ROOSE, ROSENBERG, ROSSI, ROWE, RUBINO, f JEANINE ANN KENYON C. FRANK A. SUSAN ANN KEN Van Nu Nursing ys Chicago, III. Pre-Librorian Sherman Accounting Oaks Arroyo tjrar Nursing de Los Angeies Physical Educot on Atpha Tax. Delta; AWS Alpho Mu Gamma; Chi Theta Delta Ch ; Beta Delta Zeto; An chors; Phi Kappo biflma. Orientation; Pre-Reg. Delta Pi; Edito Gomma Sig mo; Accounting Pre-Reg Nurses -IUD; Nurses CI ub C an Weitwind. Society; Jr. Sr Couns. Student Nurses Assoc.; Councils. Homecoming Lomm. and Mikoyan . . . yes, we bad our share. We 150 :t RYAN, SAENZ, SALIBA, SALTZMAN, SARKOZY, SAWYERS, TERRENCE A. FRANCES FAYE DEANNE L. WILLIAM R. ROBERT GUY ELIZABETH J. Los Angeles Inglewood Los Angeles San Pedro Detroit, Mich. Montrose Physics. Psychology Phrateres. Gen. Elementary Education Alpha Delta Pi; Panhel Coun.; Glee Club; AWS Social Comm.; Collegiate Fash. Bd.; Fr,, So. Couns. Chemistry. Apparel Design Sigma Chi. Bocteriology. SACKIN, STANLEY O. Los Angeles SARLER, JERRY M. Los Angeles SALINAS, DAVID Los Angeles SAMPSON, ORWYN Canoga Pork SATENSTEIN, HENRY Beverly Hills SCAN LIN, LAURIE F. Santo Monica Sociology. Politicol Science Zoology Structural Engineering Physical Educotion Political Science Zeto Beta Tau; Glee Ctub; Sigma Alpha Mu. Tou Beta Pi. Phi Delta Theto; Phi Ep- Delta Sigmo Phi. DB Sports Staff; D ubiin silon Kappa; Chrmn , MAB; Boll Comm.; Men ' s Week Varsity Club; Arnold Air Comm.; Elections Comm. Soc; CAHPER; Gymnastics; Swimming; Class Co uncils. SACKLER, ROBERT J. Los Angeles SAIDY, ABRAHAM M. Baskinto, Lebanon SALTZMAN, JAY ARNOLD Los Angeles SANCHEZ, DINO M. Los Angeles SATOGAMI, SHIGEK1 SAM Los Angeles SCELLARS, ANGELA L. Sonto Monica English Alpha Chi Omego; Theto Accounting Philosophy. Insurance. History. Electronic Engineering Sr. Class Sec, ESUC; Chi Gamma lota,- Business Students. Assoc. Scabbard and Blade. Sigma Phi; Chi Delta Pi; Mortar Bd.; Fash. Bd.; Assoc. Ed., SoCom; Sobers; Sec, Women ' s Press Club Shell Oar; Phi Beta Kappa. SADER, SAKAI, SALVINGER, SANDERS, SAVVON, SCHAEFER, LYNDA G. RONALD Y. MARIE P. SUSIE ANN HELEN O. JACQUELINE P. Los Angeles Gen. Elementary Education Alpha Lombda Delta; Doily Bruin; Dublin Ball Comm.; Fr. Council. Downey Home Economics Delta Delto Detto; AWS; Omicron Nu; Chimes; Long Beach Electronics Triangle; ESUC. Los Angeles Chemistry Alpha Xt Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Bd.; Riverside Pre-Sociol Welfare. West Los Angeles History History Club; Newman Club; Sr. Council. Mardi Gros Comm .; Class Chimes; Anchors. Councils. We paid high fribute to two of our greatest 151 SCHENKMAN, SCHNEIDER, SEDDON, SHAFFER, SHEARER, SHERMAN, ROBERT S. DOROTHY M. CELIA ROBERTA C. KAREN P. JAMES P. Culver City San Gabriel Sacramento Los Angeles Sonta Monica Los Angeles Accounting Theater Arts Gen. Elementory Educotion Kindergarten-Pr mory Ed. Zoology Accounting Sigma Alpha Mu; -rosh Alpha Phi; Zeto Phi Eto; Alpha Phi. Kappa Alpha Theto. Master of Rituols, Alpha Baseball. Chrmn., Bruin Belles; Pryt.; Spring Sing; Jr. Prom; Queen, Men ' s Wk.; Fall Dr.; Mid-Yr. Obs. Koppo Psi; Accounting Soc; Southern Compus. SCHIFF, SCHUMAN, SEELEY, SHANE, SCHECHTER, SHERRY, ALVm T. ROBERT M. DORIS C. MARLENE K. JACOB MELINDA A. Santo Monica Los Angeles Ridgewood Beverly Hills Tel-Aviv, Israel Los Angeles Physics Physical Education Music Physical Education Subtropical Horticultural Apparel Merchandising Sigma Pi Sigmo; R chord Pi Lambda Phi; Kelps; Delta Zeto; Mu Phi Epsi- Modern Dance; Folk Donee; Alpha Zeta; 1 House; A Alpha Phi; Little Sisters Hurley Sqdn.; Arnc Id Air Rally Comm.; Ugliest Mon on Campus; So. Council. Ion; A Capello Choir; Tsf, LACC: Sigma Tau Copella Choir; Israel- of Minerva. Soc; AFROTC Dril Team. Opera Workshop Sigma; WAA; CAHPER; American Club. Spring Sing. Ski Club; Sec. Folk Dance Club. SCHLEICHER, SCHWERIN, SEGAL, SHAPIRO, SHEETS, SHINTANI, RODNEY K. JUDITH D. A. GERALDINE N. JUDITH S. CHARLES JR. JUNE A. Glendale Berkeley Latin American Studies Pi Sigma Alpha; Mortar Bd.; Compus Friends for Los Angeles Los Angeles Manhattan Beach Los Angeles Physical Education Phi Epsilon Koppo; UCB: Psi Upsilon. Tsf., Political Science Music Education Mu phi Epsilon; Chimes; Mortar Bd.; Rally Comm.; A Copella Choir: Class Electrical Engineering ESUC. Gen. Elementary Educotion Bruin Belles; Collegiate Fashion Bd.; CSTA. Foreign Students. Councils. SCHLOSSER, SCOTT, SEPKOWITZ, SHATTUCK, SHEN, SHORES, LESLIE HOWARD K. MURRAY IRVIN L. CAROL LYNN NAN LI MARION D. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles San Francisco Los Angeles Los Angeles Electronics Engineering Spanish Physical Education Art Gen. Elementary Education. Physical Education ESUC; Student-Ind jstry Phi Beta Koppa. Tau Epsilon Phi; Kelps; Chi Delta Pi; Mortar Bd.; Rehabilitation Club; Rel. Ed., Engineer! ng Varsity Club; MAS; Head Vice Pres., Tro Ms; De- CAHPER. Newsletter. Counselor, Uni Camp; signer, SoCam; Art Ed., Fall Drive; Spring Drive; Westv ind; Swim Show; Art Varsity Wrestling Show; AWS; C OSS Couns. A Alpha SIEGEL, SKILES, SMART, SMITH, SMYTHE. SODIKOFF, ROBERTA M. SUSAN E. GARY MAX B. SANDRA CHARLES H. Los Angeles los Angeles Los Angeles Burley, Ida. Altadeno Bakersfleld Business Education English Geology. Engineering Nursing Zoology Business Education A SSOC; Alpha Chi Omega; Pres., ESUC. Rudy Hall; Pre-Reg. Nurses Pi Lambda Ph Fr., Sr. Councils. Pryt.; Trolls; Phi Beta; Chrmn., Cot. Posh. Bd.; AWS Bd.; Greek Wk; Ori- entation; Women ' s Wk. Club; Representative, Stu- dent Nurses Assoc, of Col. Jr. Coun. " I Siilin SILBERBERG, SUSAN H. Beverly Hills Engineering Alpha Epsilon Phi; Col Club; Mortar Bd.; Proj- ect India; Uni Camp. SKOGLUND, ELIZABETH R. Bur bank English Vice Pres., Chi Delta PI. SMITH, CHARLES E. Riverside Physical Education Phi Kappa Sigma; Track. SMITH, SANDRA B. Beverly Hills Political Science Alpha Delta Pi; Mori Bd.; Bruin Belles; Model UN. SNELSON, JAY S. Los Angeles Motion Pictures. SOMERVILLE, STUART J. Pasadena Psychology Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Order of Turtles; Frosh Footboll. Collesiole CSU. SIMS, CAROL L. Los Angeles Business Education Bus. Ed. Assoc; Assoc. Bus. Students; Collegiate Fashion Bd.; Homecoming; Jr. Prom; Swim Show; AWS Publicity Comm. SKOLNEK, POLINER J. San Bernardino Kindergarten -Primary Ed. SMITH, J. T. Overton, Tex. Public Health Bruin Public Health Assoc; Chorol Club. SMOOKE, BARRY H. Pasadena Marketing Pres., Zeta Beta Tau; Head Couns., Uni Camp; Judicial Rep., IFC; Yeo- men; Kelps; Uni Camp Dr.; Football Mgr. SNYDER, CAROL ANN Fullerton Elementary Education Delta Zeta. SORENSEN, MOLLY K. Denmark Home Economics. SINGAL, ELAINE R. Beverly Hills Business Education Alpha Chi Delta; Business Education Assoc; Sr. Council. SLAYTON, ALFRED W. Beverly Hills Accounting Pi Lambda Phi; Kelps; Accounting Soc SMITH, MAURICE C. Pomona Theater Arts. SMOTHERS, MAURINE Son Carlos Elementary Education. SOBOLEWSKI, ROBERT F. Branford, Conn. Theater Arts. SORENSEN, PHYLLIS Los Angeles Theater Arts Rally Comm.; Delta Kappa Alpha; URA; Women ' s Glee Club; Univ. Chorus. y ii SOULE, SPERLING, STARR, STEFFEN, STEPHENS, STILLWELL, CAROL ANN SHEUA S. PRISCILLA R. JAMES W. BARBARA A. GEORGE F. Manhattan Beach Gardena Van Nuys Tustin Los Angeles Bokersfield Education History Geography Physical Education Sociology Physics. Alpha Omicron Pi; Shell Pi Lambdo Theto; CSTA; Class Councils. Phi Gomma Delta; Kelps; Pres., Stevens House; ond Oor; Spring Sing History Club; Class Couns. Varsity Club; MAB; DMS, International Rel. Comm.; Finols Comm. Army ROTC; FootbaM; Basketball; Baseball. Uni Camp; Panel of Americans; Student Bd. SOUTH, SPERO, STAUFFER, STEIN, STERNHILL, STINCHFIELD, MARGUERITE G. ROBERTA DONALD M. LESTER M. FRIEDA H. DALE L. Laguna Beoch Sonta Monica Spokane, Wash, Los Angeles Sepulveda Riverside Business Educotion. Speech Theater Arts Accounting Speech Insuronce. Alpha Epsrion Phi; Prei., Alpha Phi Omega; Alpha Zeta Beta Tou; Beta Gamma Alpha Epsilon Phi; Wings; Hillel Conference; For- Epsilon Rho; Kap and Sigma; Senior Honor Roll; Games Comm.; Orientotion ensics Honorary; Compus Bells; Campus Theater; Coop Comm.; Jr., Sr. Comm.; Fr., So. Councils. Theater; Interpretive TV Productions; Fall Dr. Councils. Speech; URC. SPEEDIE, SQUIBB, STAYBOLDT, STEINBERG, STEVENS, STITT, CAROLYN M. LORETTA M. JANICE E. SHEILA JERRY G. JACK R. Los Angeles Berkeley Los Angeles Los Angeles Pomona Los Angeles Nursing Art Elementory Education Philosophy Office Management Geology Delta Gammo; Clasi Couns. Art Club. Alpha Delta Chi. Philosophy Club; Hillel. Phi Kappa Psi; Business Education Assoc. Glee Club. SPENCER. STANFIELD, STEBELSKI, STELL. STILWELL, STOLL, LOUIS M. LINDA LEE FRANK LINDA GARY A. BRUCE A. Corona Del Mar Beoumont North Hollywood Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Zoology Interior Design Geology Gen. Elementary Educotion, Personnel, Office Mgt. Economics Delto Tau Delta. Delto 2eto; Alpha Alpha Gamma; Sabers; Jr., Sr. Councils. Geologicol Soc, of UCLA. Zeia PsI; Assoc. Business Students; Soc. for Adv. of Mgt. Marketing Assoc i ' CNE, sma, Hiilin, 154 builders in Edward A. Dickson and Henry 3 IPP STONE, STRUHL, SUSMAN, SYLVESTER, TAKENOUCHS, TANIDA. GARY D. ELAINE R. BENJAMIN M. RICHARD R. JANIE M. KATSUKO Beverly Hills los Angeles Sherman Ooks Lynnville, Iowa Pasadena Los Angeles Pre-Med Sociology. Finance Business Psychology Bacteriology. Accounting Zefa Beta Tou; Pre-Med Alpha Kappa Psi; Assoc. Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Accounting Society; Nisei Assoc; AFROTC Rifle Business Students Soc. Phi Omega; SAM; ABS; Bruin Club; Alpha Mu Teom; Men ' s Week Comm.; for Adv. of Mgt. tnd. Des. Club; ISA; ABS Gamma; Computer Club. Frosh-Soph Act. Comm.; Digest; DB; Vice Pres., Homecoming; CI ass Couns. Mktng. Assoc; Gymnastics. STOVER, STRULL, SWANSON, TACKETT, TAKEUCHI, TANNAS, WILLIAM HEIENE B. LINDA 1. CHARLES V. ROBERT H. LAWRENCE E. JR. Monterey Pork Los Angeles Alhombra Sherman Oaks Los Angeles Santa Monica Engineering. English, Elem. Education Kindergarten-Primary Ed. Economics Economics Electricol Engineering Masonic Affiliate C Ub; Chi Omega; Phid Biphia; Delta Sigma Phi; Tiller Pi Lambda Phi; Project Zeta Psi; Pres., ESUC; Hillel. Jr. Prom Comm.; Spring and Sail; Sports Car India; Pres., NBC; Gold Ed., Engineering Students Drive Comm.; Uni Camp Club; Ski Club; Riding Key; Scabbard and Blade; Newsletter; Class Couns. Bd.; Southern Co mpus. Club; Class Councils. Col Club; Men ' s Rep; Fall Dr.; Outstdng. Jr. STRANDBERG, SUMI, SWARTWOOD, TAKAKI, TAMOUSH, TAYLOR, RICHARD AKIKO WILLIAM J. SHIRLEY M. PHILIP P. ROBERT N. Los Angeles Hawthorne Manhatton Beach Los Angeles Los Angeles North Hollywood Geography Gen. Elementary Education Mothemotics. Sociology Personnel Management Physical Education Pres., URA Mou ntalneers. Publicity Historian, Alpha Delta; Nisei Club. Chi Bruin Chi Alpha Delta; Pt Gamma Av; Pi Lambda Theta; Nisei Bruin Club; Y-Coop ; Kories. Assoc Business Students; Industrial Relations Club. Alpha Gamma Omega; IFC STREET, SUMIMOTO, SWITZER, TAKENAGA, TAN IDA, TAYLOR, THELMA J. KEN N. GLIDDEN C. GILBERT M. ALICE S. RONALD G. Sherman Oak Hilo, Howoii Sierro Madro Los Angeles Los Angeles Arcadia Music Educotion Accounting Geophysics Accounting Elementary Education Electronics. Mu Phi Epsilon; Mortar Kappa Sigma Alpha Geology Club of UCLA, Accounting Society; Chi Alpha Delta; Nisei Bd.; A Copetlo Choir; Computer Club; Assoc. Bruin Club; Closs Orchestra. Business Students; Marketing Assoc. Councils. enry ' Red ' ' Sanders. And now, as we part, we 155 TAYLOR, VERNON K. Costo Mesa Transportation Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Class Councils. TEMKIN, HOWARD Los Angeles English. TERRY, MARIANNE M. Huntington Beach Home Economics Alpha Chi Omega; Pres., Bruin Belles; Prytaneon; Jr. Prom; Bruin Rugby Assoc; Mid-YeoT Observ Outstanding Junior. THACKER, RONALD S. La Canada Finance. THAMS, MARY JANE Turlock Business Education Alpha Delta Pi; Business Educotion Assoc. THIES, RICHARD W. Reno, Nev. Personnel Management Alpha Tau Omego; Class Councils; Homecoming Olio Show; Spring Sing. THISDELL, DIANE B. Los Angeles Home Economics Omicron Nu. THOME, SHARON C. La Jolla Political Science Shell and Oor; Vice Pres., Rudy Holl; Greek Week; Homecoming; Bruin Rugby Assoc. THOMPSON, CECIL B. Los Angeles Economics. THOMPSON, INA L. Riverside Elementary Educotion Phi Beta Koppo; Pi Lon- Theia. THOMPSON, KENNETH Compton Physical Education Alpho Phi Alpha; Varsity Club; Yeomon; Kelps; Track; Class Councils. THOMPSON, SHEILA M. Altodeno Elementary Education Alpha Phi; AWS Philan- thropy Comm. THOMPSON, YVONNE L. Millbroe Costume Design Masonic Affiliote Club. THORNBROOKE, MYRTHA L. J. San Diego French Alpha Mu Gamma. THORPE, PAUL A. Los Angeles Political Science Alpha Sigma Phi. TIMSON, FREDERICK S. Inglewood Applied Physics Sigma Pi Sigmo; Computer Club; Sr. Council. TIPTON, BETTE ANNE Downey Elementary Eduiotion Alpha Phi; Greek Week; Southern Campus; Soph, Sweetheort. TOBIAS, STANLEY North Hollywood Zoology Tau Delta Phi. TOMLINSON, MARILYN J. Woodland Hills Elementary Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Welfare Bd.; Orgonizotlons Con- trol Bd.; Fall Drive; Univ. Chorus; Spurs. TOPPING, DANIEL R. JR. Beverly Hills English Beta Theta PI. ■; mi r-.ilD P. r.i: :fli TOKUNAGA, TOWNE, 1 k;oi, MAE A. LOUIS C. M ClAil W Los Angeles Los Angeles H W.nt ' Elementary Educotion Zoology ■ tK» Alpha Delta Chi; Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi; Hlllel; " lIciKI W. Lambda Theta; CSTA; Pre-Med Assoc. 1 »jO« Campus Crusade. 1 B;S. Jr. fr»i Ml [Hit; TOLMAS, TRACY, ■ VM, ED LESLIE R. H HINBI. Sherman Oaks Pasadena ' 1»»W Politicol Science Music 1 Uf rn Zeto Beta Tou; Varsity Phi Mu Alpha; Bruin Band; s,™w Club; Vice Pres., Gold U.S. Navy Commission. Key; Homecoming; Soph Open House; Fall Drive; Vice Pres., AMS; Kelps. TRAIGER, TURK, ULLER, URATA, VAN PELT, VIANI, •ill, DARIENE H. JOAN L. ROBERT P. MATSUYE D. MARIE E. LARRY J. i tli,» Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Posodeno Van Nuys ; ».«„ Educotron Kindergarten Primary Ed. Zoology. Bacteriology. Elementary Edu cation Frnonce. •»■, t,. Sigma Delta Tau; Sp ing Sigma D»lta Tau. Pres., Kappa Alpha Theta. ' K, Sing; Homecoming; AWS !»,. Orientation Comm. 1, TRUESDELL, TURNER, UMNUSS, VALENTI, VAUGHN, VINCENT, li DONALD P. PHYLLIS J. CHARLES M. PETRINE B. MARY GAY WILLIAM J. Waupaco, Wis. Los Angeles Milwaukee, Wis. Los Angeles Beaumont Culver City Geology English, Sp»ech Accounting Rudy Noll; Home Economics Nursing Physical Education Geology Society. Assoc. Business Stu Kappa Sigma Alpha dents; Club. Alpha Xi Delta Pre-Reg. Nurses Wr Clu ngs; b. Varsity Club; MAB; CAHPER; Swimming, Gym- nastics. TUDOR, UCHIZONO, UNDERWOOD, VAN HEMERT, VEKICH, VITALICH, CLARA LOU SHIRO A. JANET E. CLYDE A. ELSIE E. KATHLEEN ANN Bakersfield Los Angeles Los Angeles Altaville Los Angeles San Pedro ' i; illl; English Applied Physi Business EducoHon Theater Arts. History. Elementary Education Mortar Bd.; Chimes; Shelt Delto Delta Delta; AWS Class Councils. and Oar; Spurs; Chi Delta Exec. Bd.; Spurs. Pi; Southern Compus Soles; Jr. Prom; Dublin Bol Foil Drive; Mardi G as. TUNICK, ULBRICH, URATA, VANIAN, VENA, VOLKMANN, NANCY J. JOHN D. ANNA F. DORCAS M. SAM A. CARYL E. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Pasadena Montebello Studio City ; I ' M lud; Educotion Accounting Bacteriology. History Apparel Design English Sigma Delta Tou. Chi Gommo Iota; Assoc. Delta Gemma. Lambda Chi Al pho; Art Alpha Chi Omega; Wings Business Students. Club; Apparel Club Sr. Council; Prytoneon; Mora Club; Ca obrio Club; Southern Ca npus Court; S.A.V. Charity; Itali an Club. Jr. Prom; Homecoming; Greek Week; Outstndg Jr. 157 VOLKMANN, SUSAN S. Studio City English Alpha Chi Omega; Wings; Prytanean; Southern Campus Court; Student- Faculty Comm.; Jr. Prom; Outstanding Junior. WAILAD, VALERIE J. Beverly Hills Early Childhood Education Pres., Alpha Epsilon Phi; Vice Pres., Chimes; Mor- tor Bd.; Cal Club; Bruin Belles; Otsdng. Jr.; Sp. Sing; Jr. Prom; Councils. WARREN, BEVERLY M. Los Angeles Sociology Sec, Masonic Affiliate Club; Glee Club; SoCam Sales; Elections Comm.; Jr., Sr. Councils WEEN, OLAV Redondo Beach Marketing. WEISHAR, PHYLLIS Los Angeles Nursing Pres., Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Tau Delta; Pre- Reg. Nurses Club. WEITZ, HANNAH Los Angeles Public Health Bruin Public Health Assoc; AW5 Leadership Comm.; Hillet Council; So., Jr. Councils. mi. Micro, MrOu VREOEVOE, DONNA L. Santa Monica Bacteriology. WALDROOP, NANCY G. Sonta Monica Elementary Educotion Pi Lambda Theta. WALTERS, GEORGE H. Pocific Polisades Political Science Glee Club; Jr., Sr. Councils. WALTERS, ROBERT G. Lancaster Politico) Science Sigma Alpha Epstlon; Varsity Rugby; Kelps. WARSHAUER, ARLENE Los Angeles Elementary Education Hillel Council; Class Councils. WEAKLEY, JOHN C. Santa Monica Marketing Del to Sigma Phi; Vorsity Club; Morketing Club; Soc for Adv. of Mgt.; DB Sports; Volleyball. WEINER, FRANCES Los Angeles Gen. Element ary Education. WEINMAN, EDITH Beverly Hills Sociology WEISS, ARNOLD S. Los Angeles History. WEISS. LAWRENCE R. Pasadena Applied Nuclear Physics Inst, of Radio Engineers; Amer. Rocket Soc; Amer. Geophysical Union; Skiing; Sailing; Tennis. WEITZMAN, LEWIS Los Angeles Zeto Beta Tou; Pres., So. Class; Pres., Gold Key; Men ' s Rep.; Chrmn., Dublin Ball; Stdnt.-Fac. Comm.; Kelps; Cal Club; S. B. WELCH, THOMAS A. Sacramento Economics Acacio; Pi Gamma Mu; Cal Club; Gold Key; City Ed., Feature Ed., Editor, Daily Bruin; Chrmn., Stdnt. Bd. ll nouiDi • " till Ma;,, WALKER, ROBERT M. Los Angeles Office Monagemenf Sigma Nu; Arnold Air Society, WARN, KENNETH E. Long Beach Production Management Beto Gamma Sigma; Soc. for Adv, of Mgt. WEBER, GERALD I. los Angeles Economics Phi Eta Sigma; NSA; Cal Men; Intramural Athletics. WEISBROD, LINDA M. Westwood Music, Elementary Ed. Alpha Delta Pi; Foil Drive Comm,; AWS Social Comm,: A Copello Choir; Glee Club. WEISS, PATRICIA J. Los Angeles Elementary Education, »ii«a Km J, ' 158 bid farewell to a campus just beginning its Sfe WELKER, JOHN J. Westchester Marketing, Advertising Delta Tou Delta; Pres., VorsitY Club; MAB; Gold Key; Cheerleader; Kelps; S. B.; Swimming; Woter Polo; Rugby; DMG, ROTO. WEUS, RICHARD T. North Hollywood Marketing Pres., Alpha Kappa Psi; Assoc. Business Students; Marketing Assoc.; Univ. Chorus. WEVER, PATRICIA H. West Los Angeles English Alpha Chi Omego; Bruin Belles; Trolls; Campus Theater; AWS Orientation Comm.; Olio Show. WHEELER, VERNE P. China Lake Electronics Engineering Alpha Sigmo Phi; ESUC. WIEGAND, HOWARD K Los Angeles Elect ro-Mech. Engineering ESUC. WIEMAN, MARY LYNNE Los Angeles Apporel Design Delta Gamma; Apparel Club; Young Republicans; Ski Club; Sp. Sing Comm.; AWS Special Events Comm. WILLIAMS, ANNE D. Cloremont Kindergarten -Primary Ed. Alpha Xi Delta; Wings; Trolls; Choral Club. WILLIAMS, MALCOLM E. Phoenix, Ariz. Engineering Acacia. WILLIAMS, WALTER San Diego Sociology Kappa Alpha Psi. WILLIAMS, WILLIAM F. Redondo Beach Economics Phi Kappa Psi. WILSON. ROBERT O. JR. Los Angeles Public Health. WILSON, WILLIAM KIRKLAND Venice Physicol Education Phi Gamma Delta; Football; Boseba-ll. WELLS, SHEILA M. Los Angeles Ap[ arel Design. WHIPPO, LINDA C. Pacific Palisades Physical Therapy Rehabilitation Club. WIESE, DORIS M. Fullerton Education Alpha Gamma Delta; AWS; Trolls. WILLIAMS, MERRITT M. JR. Posadeno Finance Beta Theta Pi; Vice Pres., IFC; Queen Chrmn., All-U Weekend. WILLIS, GERALD G. Long Beach Psychology. WINESTOCK, MELVIN Lynwood Zoology Masonic Affiliate WERNER, BETTY J. Santo Monica Physicol Educotion Kappo Alpha Theto; Pi Lombda Theta; AWS; Spring Sing. WIDENER, THOMAS A. Hollywood Psychology Pres-, Cal Men; Assist Chrmn., Service Bd.; Sr. Coun.; Scabbard and Blade. WILEY, KENNETH J. Los Angeles Electronics. WILLIAMS, THOMAS H. Coronado Theater Arts, Motion Pics. WILSON, MARY F. Hemet Home Economics Alpho Phi; Omicron Nu; Home Economics Club; YWCA; Spurs; Chimes; Sec, DB Sports Staff. WITT, DARLENE M. Sun Valley Physical Education CAHPER. lis greatest growth . . . certain to increase its 159 WOLANOW, WILLIAM R. Los Angeles Accoonfing Accounting Soc. ABS; WONG, MEI-GOON Los Angeles Engineering. WOOLLEY, ROLAND Los Angeles Business Adminislrat ion. YAMADA, HELEN H. Los Angeles Elementary Educotion Chi Alpha Delta. YAMAMURA, YOSHITO K. Los Angeles Meteorology. YEE, EDWIN L. Los Angeles Applied Physics Epsilon Pi Delta Student Store. WOLLETT, WOOD, WYNNE, YAMADA, PHILIP F. YORK, SUZANNE K. JAMES B. CAROLYN R. HENRY S. YANOV, JOHN O. Los Angeles Pacific Palisodes Son Gobriel Pasodeno Pacific Palisades Los Angeles History. Political Science Early Childhooc Ed uca tion Art Educotion. Political Science Applied Physics. Phi Gommo Delta; Chrmn., Alpha Phi; Mortar 8d.; Pres., Scabbard c nd Uni-Camp; Spring Drive Chimes; Trolls; Pan. of Blade; Ski Club; Soccer; Comm.; Fall Drive Comm,; Amer.; Chrmn., Alo ha Ball; Class Councils. Homecoming Comm.; Kelps. Mordi Gras; Du blin Be l ; Swim Show; G eek Week. YAMAMOTO, YAZDI, YOSHIDA, WONG, WOODS, WYNN, JOHN R. AHMAD M. HIROSHI BETTY SAMUEL E. ROBERT G. Los Angeles Basra, Iroq Redondo Beach Los Angeles Conoga Pork Long Beoch Electronics Chemistry Art. Gen. Elementory Ed jcolion. History Marketing ESUC. Young Arab Orgonization; Sigma Chi; Jr. Council. Phi Koppo Psi. Cosmos Club; 1 1- Glee Club. ouse; WONG, WOOLLEY, YAGAMI, YAMAMOTO, YEAGER, YOSHII, CHUN W. BARBARA H. RAYMOND Y. MABEL K. JOHN E. TSUGIO L. Singopore Temple City Posadeno Los Angeles Coronodo Morgon Hill Engineering Applied Physics Physicol Educotion Engineering. Home Econom cs History Sigma Pi S gma; Mathe- Nevo Noll; CAMPER. Chi Alpha D Nu; Nisei Bru slla; n C Omicron ub; Masonic Affiliate Club; ESUC. motics Assoc, of America. Y-Coop. Ponel of Ame ricons; Rel. Club. International 160 role as one of the greafesf institutions of f ♦ Phi Beta Kappa (Eta of California Chapter) YOSHIKAMI, ZABALA, ZIPPERMAN, SHUKO TERESA A. STANLEY A. Berkeley Salinas Los Angeles Zoology Art History Economics Biology Assoc. Art Club; Marketing Club; Phi Eta Sigmo; Model Newman Club; Class Couns. UN; Republican Convention Orientation Show; Homecoming Show; Class Councils. YOUNG, ZATARIAN, ZOLKOVER, BARBARA R. ALICE HAVENS ADRIAN North Hollywood Los Angeles Los Angeles Elementary Education Gen. Elementory Education Business Education Alpha Chi Omega; Wings; Vice Pres., Delta Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi; AWS Fashion Bd. Model; Jpsilon. Business Education Assoc. AWS Philonthropy Comm. YOUNG, ZEMAN, ZOPELIS, W. HERBERT MARGUERITE M. MARY C. Los Angeles Riverside Los Angeles Finance Lotin Am erican Studies Elementary Education Beto Theto Pi; Beta Gamma Sigmo Kappa; Pres., Shell Anchors; Class Councils. Sigma; Varsity Trock; end Oor; Bruin Belles; MAS; Scobbord and Blade; Assist. Exec. Sec, Panhel- Olio Show; Cadet Colonel, lenic; Swim Club; AWS AROTC; Class Councils. Social Comm.; Class Couns. YOUSEM, ZINKAN, ZWIRN, MOLLY RICHARD E. WILLY Los Angeles Stockton San Fernando Letters and Science. Zoology Television Alpha Sigmo Phi; Alpha Tau Delto Phi; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Pre-Med Epsilon Rho. Club; Bruin Bond; Concert Bond. of learning in the world today. Elected Spring, 1958 Henry J. Aaron Lillian Ansill Joan N. Bach Miryam Barhracli Albert S. Baldecchi Lawrence K. Bamberger Doria L. Belden Richard A. Bloomquist Christopher N. Breiseth Miriam S. Breyer Anna M. N. Brodetsky Carolyn Covert Calvert Suanne Cohen Robert W. Compton Alice H. Cripps Albert E. Fritsche Kimiye L. Fujinaka Jerry E. Gaines Daniel F. Gilbert Jeremy H. Greenhoot Catherine R. Hill William G. Jaquith Norma M. Kaplan Shirley D. Kay Karen L. Kelley Marlena A. Krumenacker Harriet Lebedinsky Martin H. Lebowitz Rita V. Loeb William J. McCourt William H. Milburn Larry D. Miller Lucille R. Moss Paul H. Newmark Helen T. Noble Marcia Norwood Rene Osman Phyllis M. Packman Anne C. Prochnow Carla A. Rausch Theodore R. Rivenbark Judith A. Robbins Paul E. Russell Micheline D. Sakharoff Leonard L Schwartzman Leeora L. Sechrest Deborah Silverman Laura L. Stearns Daniel L. Stewart Bill H. Takizawa Kathryn W. Upton Judith M. Van Curen Roland E. Wallen Barry R. Weiss Roberta ! L Woolever Beatrice Zeiger Elected Fall, 1958 Francis D. Adams Nancy T. Baden Margot C. Bankoff Arline M. K. Burgmeier Ida Chomsky Barbara M. Cohen Diane A. deRollin David B. Durall Karolyn K. Eisenberg Margaret L. Ekberg Carroll L. Floyd Gerald B. Fogelson William P. Gardill Gilbert S. Getlin Charles B. Giles Ira M. Green Ruth M. Haugen Eugene A. Hooprich Kenneth C. Irvine Paul C. Jones Frederick D. Kiser Lionel G. Klikoff Alan R. Kohn Nathalie C. LeVine Dian I. Lindberg Michael R. Mend Patrick H. Nelson Joan L. Peterson Lynn M. Phillips Katharine T. Reddish Robert T. Rubin Marion L. Schulman K. Murray Scott William R. Shapiro Richard E. Sherwin Sheila Steinberg Jane G. Swanhuyzer Ina C. Thompson Donald A. Way Grace E. Whysner Jean McC. Wilkinson Judith E. Willheim Sandra M. Zeitlin Elected Spring, 1959 Enid Aldwell James R. Andrews Cora B. Angier Adrienne E. Boes George C. Bramblett Edward L. Buote Gabriel Chodes Michael Cole Roberta R. Condit Morley B. Cooper Felicia Cramer Joseph T. DeSilva Barbara M. Falconer Richard N. Faust Walda Feder Lois Alpin Foonberg Julie H. Frazier Hilla L. Futterman Norman E. Gaut Phyllis S. Gaylard Joelle S. Green Linda B. Harris Lois W. Hoffman Myra L. Jagendorf Joanne M. Kinney Donald J. Koosis Virginia L. Lee Louise M. Marshall Robert A. Mautino Thomas G. McLaughlin Bonnie J. McRuer Larry L. Meyer Michael A. Meyer Dimitri M. Mihalas Richard S. Monson Katherine K. Puckett Beverly L. Ramsperger Edmond C. Roelof Robert F. Rooney Barbara G. Rubin Marie P. Salvinger Angela L. Scellars Doris Schaffer Elmera Schrogin Karla E. Scott Michael H. Shapiro Sherwin H. Sloan Amelia Sobo George W. Soules Jeanette H. Speake Barbara M. Springer Frederick B. Strauss Shirley M. Takaki John M. Taurek Robert T. Taylor Rayna M. Teitler Myrtha L. J. Thornebrooke Nancv G. Waldroop Gerald G. Willis Chun W. Wong Carole K. Yumiba Leon Zadroga Charles A. Zamora 161 JUUl liL«S£ JU|9J GARY BAMBERG President MARILYN RICE Vice-President CAROL KULLICK Secretary RON SIEGAL Treasurer Prom Highlights Busy Year for Juniors The main activity sponsored by the Junior Class Council was the traditional Junior Prom, held at the Moulin Rouge dur- ing the winter. Principal attractions of the evening were the crowning of Queen Shirley Henrikson. the feting of the all- opponent football team and the presentation of the winner of the Ugliest Man on Campus contest. Dick Stabile provided the music and Peggy Lee and the Bernard Brothers enter- tained. Enlarging the scope of activities was the Junior Rep Board, composed of representatives from each campus organ- ization, living group and military group. The Board was in charge of a liquid social function during the fall semester. Spring saw the class sponsoring a jazz concert, " Jazz Ex- presso. " The event was held on the Kerckhoff Patio, and all proceeds went to charity. When June came, the juniors could look back on an eventful year and forward to a suc- cessful senior year as the Senior Class of 1960. jvmoR COUNCIL : Sid Blumner Sharon Caplow Dorothy Clark Franrine EnKeItt Carol Hanniim Jim Kali van Clifford Kienpr Linda Lum PriHrt Pohlmann Irtin Steinberg 20 Announced as Outstanding Juniors Gary Bamberg Bruce Beegun Bob Billings Sharon Caplow Cris Cochrane Linda Constantian Steve Fenster Gary Foster Pete Gamer Carol Hannum Marty Kasindorf Ben Kerns Sue Morse Priss Pohlmann Sheran Reilly Mike Rothberg Sharon Schuchet Art Spander Nancy Sproul Russ Wylie Traditional Junior Day during Men ' s Week in the fall in- cludes the Soap Box Derby run just north of Janss Steps. Bamberg Beegun Billings Caplow Cochrane Constantian Fenster Foster Gamer One of many outstanding features of the Junior Class ' ' 58 Prom was the presentation of the Bruin all-opponent team. JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEF Seated, from left. Gary Sneed. business man- ager; Mike Cleason. vire-rhairman ; Bob Billings, chairman, and Franrine Engels. approvals. Standing. Hal Greene, program ; Pete Fine. Daily Bruin publicity ; Diane Davis, art ; John McCrady. queen contest ; Jerry Dunn, pro- motions; Rich Reinjohn, bid sales; Carol Hannum. all-opponent team, and Ben Borevitz, olT-campus publicity. Missing. Kathy McCabe. executive secre- tary; Carlin Soule. tiueen contest; Cindy Thompson, all-opponent team; Ray Smith. Bruin varsity rep: Koanne ( iley. welcome hostess, and Sue Plumb. Hannum Kasindorf Kerns Morse Pohlmann Reilly Rothberg Schuchet Spander 163 MEL NAJARIAN President ROY ANNE TERRY Vice-President HRENDA OSHERENKO Secretary BILL MoNUTT Treasurer Variety of Activities Keep Sophs Busy The Sophomore Class, richest class in ASUCLA. vhen not sponsoring its own activities was busy hacking; projects of other classes, such as Dulilin Ball and Junior Prom. The Barn Dance began the year and turned out as planned . . . the biggest success of its kind. Dancing, games, moonlight hay-rides and refreshments around the campfire were fea- tured in addition to scores of goats, ducks and horses to add to the atmosphere. Next was Dublin Ball, with committees busily holding contests like Smiling Irishman, Campus Col- leen and the spectacular Green Bomb raffle. Festivities cul- minated at the Ambassador Hotel with plush entertainment and three bands to provide musical variety. Valiant soph- omores were victorious in a hard-fought Mud Brawl, for the first time in three or more years. Male members of the class this year felt it time to voice their dissatisfaction with the required men ' s curriculum, and thus promoted a reform of the compulsory ROTC program, showing a new intellectual insight into the university ' s policy formulation. SOPHOMORE COVyCIL : Mel Blunienllial Eliz;ibeth Butis Bub r.h;i .in Susyn Kdwards Lois Feinberg Marshall fipossman Burry Ho ey l. iurip Mubburd lieila Kuehl (.I ' OPiEe Sc-hussel l.inda Sroones Marshall Segal ue Skinner Juilie Mcin Joel •Baehs Bill Mells Laurel riphi Linda VanofT Tom Zinyer 164 icU!: 7 The campus " underclassmen gathered for their annual Frosh- Soph Mud Brawl during Men ' s Week. Sophs were victorious. Sophomores and freshmen also gathered on a more friendly note, sponsoring spring ' s Dublin Ball. SOPHO tORE SWEETHEARTS: Helen Ackerman Barbara Benton Sheila Berkus Carol Brier Judy Brown Sandra Davis l.inda Dunbar I.oi i Feinberg Sandy Feiger I auri Hubbard Laura Kerb Cwyo Landskov Barbara Lezin Alyce Marshall Judie Stein Hetene Winer Laurel Wright Linda Yanoff Top Salegirls Are " Sop 7 Sweethearfs " Judie Stein, left, president of Sophomore Sweet- hearts, and Marshall Segal, chairman. Group is made up of the lop soph council card salesgirls. 165 m :3 CRAIG PALMER President EVA BRAIMN Vice-President DIANE FARROW Secretary BAKKY SWERDLOFF Treasurer Frosh Make Big Jump to the University A fighting Freshman Class made this a big year for a bigger- than-ever herd of bewildered but determined entering under- graduates. Class elections involved a hard-fought campaign for class offices, culminating in selection of an efficient group of public-spirited administrators. The other half of the undergraduate world cooperated with the freshman in a riotously successful western-style Barn Dance, followed by a truly horrendous battle on Trotter Field, as the two classes slushed it out in the annual Mud Brawl. Victorious soph- omores at last gained the upper leg as the freshmen were forced to retreat in the face of superior manpower and re- sources. Freshmen and sophomores again met in a spirit of mutual respect and admiration during the staging of the spectacular Dublin Ball, held at the Asbassador Hotel in the spring. In more staid and responsible moments, freshmen leaders attended class council meetings. 166 FRESHMAN COUNCIL: Eva Brainin Ann Drumm Claire Kanberg OIlie Lessen Craig Palmer Bunny Solomon Jim Stiven I Not a week had gone by before freshmen had met university and campus celebrities during the president ' s reception. One of the more trying requirements of obtaining status as a freshman was the prehminary medical examination. Many Events Help the New Students to Learn About the Big Campus Fraternity men arrived early in the fall to invite frosh to the houses for the " big rush " ' during Rushing Week. Social highlight during the fall for the freshmen was the annual Barn Dance, held in realistic western atmosphere. Frosh had election walk all to their own during October as they elected officers to lead them during the year. i STUDENT LIFE k ! I tknv , | LEADERSHIP Tht " lerm " ' growth " has always been synonymous with student leadership as it concerns the individuals participating, for it is here where those individuals grow in ways of importance not to be gained from the classroom. And physical growth in the field of student government was never better indicated than during the past year, as a new constitution practically doubled the size of the membership on the Student Legislative Council. fefO COIN OPERATION AT THIS " thr N- f ' vlttivixf iiMiiillis of wli -4 ' liiii; iuh) tl -ctlii s;, iir 7% Abt f RAFER JOHNSON ASUCLA President Johnson, Ellis Head Student Government Much of tht ' world knows and admires Rafer Johnson for his brilliant career as an athlete, but here at UCLA he was also admired for his equally brilliant career as a student leader and president of ASUCLA. Besides concentrating on his studies, the tall, congenial physical education major was ac- tive in Student Board. Varsity Club. Gold Key and Pi Lamb- da Phi. He is devoutly religious, and put his beliefs to work as an active member of Campus Crusade. As president, Rafer believed that student government should be the link between the student body and the adniinislration. He worked for the betterment of the orientation program and increased interest in the National Student Association in an efTort to create greater student welfare. His many responsibilities would have been far too o verwhelming had it not been for his able assistant, Judy Ellis, student body vice-president and ofli- cial ASUCLA hostess. An outstanding student who tackled every challenge at UCLA with a smile and determination, Judy, a speech therajjy major, al.so served as Chimes presi- dent, Freshman Class vice-president and Sophomore Sweet- heart. She was also a member of Spurs, Prytanean, Cal Club, Mortar Board and Alpha Epsilon Phi. As one highlight to her dedicated service to ASUCLA, Judy spoke before the Los Angeles City Council as a delegate from UCLA during the observance of the Iftftth anniversary of the Rill of Rights. JUDY EIXIS ASUCLA Vitc-President 170 ' " " t ! 1 ■ ' " " ■p ' } m ; J ■■: k } ii4 1 Bn ! f 4 I S%i iMlll i 9 . T . ' K ' I I ' i tef8a jl STIT)ENT LECISLATIVK COUNCIL — Seated, from lefl, illetie Murphj. lower divi-iion onien ' s rep ; Gary Bamberg, junior riass president ; Mel iNajarian. sophomore class pre ident ; Ted I ' aulsun. AMS president ; Judy Ellis, vice-president ; Rufer Johnson, president ; Ken Kennedy, senior class president ; Pauline Porter, secretary ; Pete Gamer, upper division men ' s rep ; Priss Pohlmann. upper division women ' s rep; Bob Takeuchi. upper division men ' s rep. and Bunny Cavaliere. lower division women ' s rep. Standing. Robert Kinsman, faculty rep ; Ann Art man. AW ' S president ; Craig Palmer, freshman class president ; Barney Atkinson, administration rep ; Bennett Kerns, upper division men ' s rep ; ( ary Glenn, NSA rep ; Juel Wachs, lower division men ' s rep ; Nancy Sproul, upper division women ' s rep ; Ernie Vargas, lower division men ' s rep, and ' illiam Ackermun. general manager. Enlarged SLC Guides Student Activities Each Wednesday night the Student Legislative Council ni?t in the Memorial Room in order to work toward completion of Rafer Johnson ' s objectives as ASL CLA president. Here, where Bruin traditions have been made and broken, ambi- tious student leaders rolled up their sleeves and went to work for a program designed to meet the needs of UCLA ' s ever growing student body. The vexing parking problem, which grows each semester, has long been an issue in campaign speeches. By next year, through the efforts of SLC. Bruins will have even greater parking facilities. To further the in- terest of better student welfare, the Council encouraged more student participation in ASUCLA activities and invited students to voice their opinions by visiting their student government representatives during regular office hours. The National Student Association captured a greater interest in SLC this year. A major controversy which the Council also examined was the compulsory ROTC program. And a big crisis faced by the group was a scarcity of ASUCLA funds, caused in part by a recent decline in football proceeds. Important policies of the Associated Students were worked on at the busy Wednesday night meetings of the Council. 171 Activities and the representation of the student body ' s upper division men was the province of PETE GAMER. Overseeing the Association ' s dollars was financial specialist BENINETT KERNS, an upper division men ' s rep. Liaison between ASUC.LA athletics and the Student Council was upper di- vision men ' s rep, BOB TAKEUCHI. Council Formed Around Reps-at-Large Upper Division Women ' s Rep PRISS POHLMANN worked specifically with the Student store and food services. With a goal to provide interesting speakers on the campus was upper di- vision women ' s rep, NANCY SPROUL. Orientation of new students was one of the key tasks of ERME VARGAS, one of the lower division men ' s reps. I JOKL WACHS provided a voice for lower division men while niinislerini; to the campus ' ihrce piihlicalions. Campus leadership and forcnsics pro- grams were sparked hv lower division women ' s rep. lUi.WY t;A AIJI ' .RE. Promoting spirit on the campus was WILI.ETTE MURPHY, lower division women ' s rep, specializing in rallies. 172 ASUCLA Boards Supplement The Council The main boards and councils sponsored liy ASl CLA are designed to promote a greater sense of participation and re- sponsibility among the students. The Board of Control must approve all Associated Students financial matters before any money is obtained for business or activities. The Finance Committee, made up entirely of elected student representa- tives, submits the yearly budget, which is approved by the Board. The functioning of the many Bruin activities begins with the election of student officers, with all election pro- cedures being supervised by the Elections Board. A special program of activities for the graduate student is planned by the Graduate Students Association. Something new in ASUCLA is the Human Relations Council, designed for all races and religions in order to promote greater understand- ing and brotherhood. And the International Students Asso- ciation promotes international understanding through social and cultural events. The National Student Association works for the betterment of student welfare: and when any disci- plinary problems arise, the Judicial Board takes action to maintain regulation to school rules. Board of Control Seated, from left. t ' ..vril O ' Donnell, J. D. Mor- gan. Pauline Porter. Harry Longway, chairman; Adolph Brugger. Tom Cliasin, Standing, Royce Hamilton. Larry Robinson. Wilbur Johns, illiani Ackernian. Dick Hirsh, Rafer Johnson. Finance Committee From the left. Bennett Kerns, Lou Miranda, Dave Lilly, chairman; Dave Phelan and Bruce Beegun. 173 Elections Board From left, I,es Cxjhen, Harriet Berks, Sharon Bercutt, Diane Mintz, Dick Galitz, Barbara Copins, John I.iiers, i-hairnian : Lois Fein- berg. Barbara Boesner, Sharon Caplow, Bud Bolf ' e and Jack INewnian. Graduate Students Association First row, from left, Leslie Wynston. Robert iVewman, spring president: Bernard Schwartz, Joseph Michels, Phyllis Benedik, ' anda Swett an d Edward Peterson. Second row, Troy Knighten. Ann Kaplan, Marita Nelson, Ted Frasch, Ruth Meyer, Julian Randolph, Dick McCann, C. Scott Littleton and Lois Stolaroff. Third row, Frank Kaegi. James Hubler. Edward Baum, David Stuart and Alfred Kynard. Miss- ing. Robert barren, fall president. Human Relations Council HUMAN RELATIONS COUNCIL — From left, Robert Farrell, Trish McI eod, Marv (roldman, Glenda M Coo, Ted (xiales, chair- man: Harry Sigman, Michael Freedland, Sydney Zcndell and Mary Gonzales. 171 Internafional Studenfs Association From lefl, Tom Berlie Kiitl, Bob Berciitl, Loii Miranda. Manny Phillips, president; Abed Mansur, Bonnidean PeUy, John Orr and Tony Isaacs. National Student Association — ::- l aHWnei Seated, Gary Glenn, chairman. Standing. Carl Baar. left; Marshall Segal. Lois Blieir. Student Judicial Board From left. Bob Sitzman, Alan CJiarles, Doris Hodgson, Dan Axelrod, Herm Palarz, chair- man; Jackie Benton, Don Rowen, Sharon Caplow and Anne Smith. 175 AMS Guides Men ' s Events The Associated Men Students is responsible for co-ordinating all men ' s activities on campus. It also sponsors many events involving all students at UCLA. Under the leadership of Ted Paulson, AMS unfolded the year in November with Men ' s week, Bob Nesbitt acting as chairman. For the first time, the Vek featured a championship rugby match between UCLA and USC and a touch football game between the UCLA and Loyola intramural all-stars. Other activities featured during the Week included the annual Pledge Class Auction, with proceeds going to scholarships; the Soap Box Derby, and the famous Frosh-Soph Mud Brawl. This year AMS sponsored for the first time the Blood Drive, held in March, and ably handled by Co-Chairmen Pat Jones and Kurt Visser. The growing importance of AMS was emphasized by the representation of the president for the first time on Student Legislative Council. Under the chairman- ship of Jim Newcom. the year ended wi:h the AMS-sponsored Spring Sing, another event which the organization presented for both community and student enjoyment. OF Sm Ph TED P. ULSON President EXECUTIVE BOARD— From left. Pan Feinberg;. Jim IVewi-om. Ed Tolmas, Pres- ident Paulson. Kent Redelings and Joe Bernstein. Board guided AM.S events. 176 OFFICERS — Seated, President Artman. Standing, Ironi lelt. Secretary Mary Stewart, Treasurer Lynn Hubbard and Vice- President Jo Rucknian. Officers oversaw AWS Board. ANN ARTMAN President Women ' s Activities Center Around AWS With its purpose to enrich the personality of the college woman and to widen her friendships, the Associated Women Students offers a wide range of activities and events. An important phase of its program was the open house and orientation which was held in November for future UCLA women students. Included in the program were tours of the campus, a fashion show and a luncheon. The leadership training program featured guest speakers and provided dis- cussions on the qualities of a good leader. The Fashion Board put on shows once a month for the student body and offered modeling courses during the spring. In keeping with the Christmas spirit, the Association sponsored the filling of stockings for the underprivileged children in the UCLA hospital. One of the big events sponsored by AWS was Wom- en ' s Week, which featured many special activities. Winding up another successful year was the annual banquet, as new officers were installed, new members tapped for women ' s honoraries, and the AWS Girl of the Year award announced. Vicki Crosby, Joan Winter. Ardyee Carr, Carol Brier, Mike Edelen, Bettie Hallett, Corinne Holnian. Lynn Hubbard, Daviana Lundy, Alice Thompson, Carol Link and Mary Sokol. 177 Long center of .slmlfnl aclivilif.- and services, Kercklioff Hall will soon be supplenienled by the new Student Union. The popular Coop, a center for campus social life between classes, is one of many food services located in Kercklioff. Kerckhoff Hall Center of Students ' Activities Kerckhoff Hall, as the center of campus activities, offers many services to students and employees of the University. The Student Store sells all needed school supplies as well as other necessities. Food service is provided by the Coop, cafeteria, machines and the new outdoor stand. The photog- raphy service takes care of all ASUCLA pictures as well as those of the official publications, including the Goal Post, Daily Bruin and Southern Campus. Form al photographs are available in the formal photography studio. Bus books, dis- count cards and tickets to school events are only a few of the services offered by the Ticket Office. Monetary matters are handled by the Cashier ' s Office, where Bruins can get checks cashed or receive change. This office also handles the im- portant matter of the payroll. One of the most far-reaching services is the News Bureau, which controls ASUCLA ath- letic and activity publicity for off-campus release. Food machines, above, ofl ' er enough for a complete meal. And one of the most popular services olfored in KH is the TV showing of the World Series games, below, in October. WILLIAM ACKERMAN ASUCLA General Manager Mr. Ackerman Heads Large KH Staff Often called ' ' Mr. UCLA " because of his outstanding service to the University during the past 39 years, ASUCLA Gen- eral Manager William Ackerman acts as the liaison between the students, faculty, administration, alumni and public. His association with UCLA began as a student, when he was an athlete and yell leader. Graduating in 1924 as a member of the first four year class, he took over the job of tennis coach, bringing the NCAA and PCC championships to UCLA for the first time. Appointed to the general manager ' s position in 1932, he received top honors in 1947 when he was named " Alumnus of the Year. " a title well deserved. " Mr. A " is still as enthusiastic about UCLA as he was when he first entered as a freshman and firmly believes that the school has one of the best student organizations in the country. His philosophy in working with ASL ' CLA is to have the students handle their own business and to provide a staff for them which will enable their programs to be carried out to the fullest. He feels that with the high academic basis required of the students at UCLA there is no limit to the scope of future achievements of the growing student body. NORMAN PADGETT Director of Student Activities HARRY MORRIS Director of Publications ROYCE HAMILTON .Auditor ' ' ■ -- KH Services Provided by Many Departments TOP, NEWS BUREAU — From left, Judith MacGre- gor, Frank Stewart and Vic Kelley. director. BOT- TOM LEFT, INFORMAL PHOTOGRAPHY — From left, Larry Treinian, Jim Meade, assistant director; Stan Troutman, director; Mike Robbins and Stuart Ross. BOTTOM RIGHT, FORMAL PHOTOGRAPHY — -Froni left, Frank Manning, director; Audrey Spen- cer and Dorothy Clements. FOOD SERVICES — First row. from left, Harry Berman, Don Walden, director; George Harris. Second row, Joe Xavier, Fred DeRijk, Wiley Phillips. RECEIVING — Seated. Joe Fel- kcr, manager. Standing, from left, Andy VonSonn. Homer Duerr and Donald Ferguson. STUDENT STORE — Sealed. Ralph Stilwell, manager. Stand- ing, from left. Wilnia Berger- sen. Ahti Tuuri, Ann Schafor. Horace Haight, Frances Freed- man. PURCHASING — Seated. Stan Reel, pur- chasing agent. Standing, Don Sawyer, left, and Flora Collins. GENERAL MANAGER ' S SECRETARIES — Seated, Paidine Porter. Standing, Priss Pohlmann, left; Judy MacArthur. CASHIER ' S OFFICE — Seated, Clyde Edwards, head cashier. Standing, Ellen Sexton, assistant cashier. TICKET OFFICE — From left, Rowe Baldwin, manager; Mary Scott. Price Dunlavy, Berta Hernandez, Bill Euler, Lucile Storey, Frances Hostetter. CUSTODIANS — Seated, Herb Smith, head custodian. Stand- ing, from left, Les Carson, Sam Denney, Qarence Butler, Frank Halhert, Benny Dugger. ACCOUNTING — Seated, Faye Hansen. Standing, from left, Dorothy Callen, Larry Robinson, head accountant; Cliuck Papa- zian and Dorothy Barnett. Construction was scheduled lo begin late in year on massive addition lo Kercklioff Hall, present Student Union Building;. Set to house the most modern and extensive student services, the addition should be completed for student use by 1961. Massive Addition to Kerckhoff Planned One of the most eagerly anticipated buildings on campus is the new Student Union Building, which will be built imme- diately west of Kerckhoff Hall. Groundbreaking for this five story high building of contem])orary design took place this year, and 1961 is the expected date of completion. The ground floor, on level with ' estwood Boulevard, will contain the new Student Store and l?ook Shop. The second floor will have bowling alleys, a tabic tennis room, a card room, a billiard room, a coffee shop and two informal lounges. The next floor will pro ide a cafeteria, private dining rooms and kitchen and administrative offices. The fourth floor will have a community lounge, a men ' s lounge, private dining rooms and music listening rooms. The to|) floor will have meeting rooms, dining rooms and a women ' s lounge. Kcrckholl Hall, when remodeled, will provide space for ASUCLA adminis- trative offices. |)ublications offices, ticket facilities, photo- graphic studios and a barber shop. Carl McKIvy. left, chief architect and engineer, opened bids for the Cnion before I ' nivcrsily and ASUC LA officials in December meeting. !onlract was awarded lo F. E. Young Co. 182 . PUBLICATIONS Forty years of growth and progress have brought to UCLA three student publications of the highest quality. With the recent return of the literary magazine, the campus now has the variety provided by the magazine, a daily newspaper and a yearbook. And the three are keeping pace with the growth of the campus and are today larger in size and scope than at any time before. guthern (Camp In recoi nitltin of its nu- nU is lurariii-ii All- Ampriran l miur iRating jiuiiuiiuHuiiuiiuiiL :_- Hnj iiet V»|estv na sal « toff , Editor TOM WELCH tried for " All-American " rating day and night, and experi- mented with " new - old " ideas during the vear. Many Innovations Highlight Year for DB This was a good year for UCLA ' s student newspaper. A young, vigorous staff started out in the fall with the biggest issue (48 pages) in history. Under the banner of Big Brother Tom Welch, who thought of the students first and other readers later, in true college paper tradition, the various de- partment editors — news, feature, sports, social and magazine — never let things get out of hand. Brand new ideas among college papers included " Intro, " the eight-page, bi-weekly magazine devoted to entertainment in all phases. Though the Bruin remained an easy-to-read tabloid paper, there were more pages to read each day. Of course, there were some — er — depressing moments, like the unforgetable day SC kid- naped the truck driver who delivered the papers and sub- stituted a scandal sheet of their own. This journalistically inadequate publication did a lot. however, to build up UCLA ' s spirit for the next day ' s game. Usually good-natured DAVID H. VEIVA screamed at the world in general and at ad salesmen in particular, and longed for just one real commission payment. Lavishly endowed SHARON SCHU- CHET, an oldtimer, went from associate editor in the fall to spring managing edi- tor, dwelling behind a locked office door. MARTY KASINDORF, fall managing editor and " On Little Cat Feel " writer, shuffled out of the editor ' s office and spent spring as " mean " city room boss. Iried illn; peri- old " jeir, B CARMEL SIMMONS, news editor for most of the fall, closed that semester in the city editor spot. She spent the spring in Fresno, promising to return. Humor-loving ART SPANDER at last wandered out of the sports office, his " second home " in the fall, and passed an eventful spring as DB news editor. DB newcomer. RUSS WYLIE. hung on through year as feature editor. Though as a newsman Russ was a top debater, he picked up all the tricks in no time. Here ne- sill)- asing triler, To hard-working JARED RUTTER came the distinction of being the first editor of the highly popular " Intro. " the Bruin ' s new entertainment magazine. Capable city-room boss through most of the fall was PETE HACSI. He changed from assigning reporters to stories to assigning letters to slots. We grieved. Cabn and collected DICK FANTL cli- maxed years of toil by becoming spring sports editor. He covered major events hoping he ' d finally get to make a trip. V Vivacious CAROLE GRAVES pounded the " Campus Keyboard " in fall and spring as social ed. She turned in- to an expert on page layout methods. MORT SALTZMAN was proud of his cub-recruiting job as associate editor in the spring. Mort tried for quality, he said, not quantity. He got quality. Editors Cubs Produce Improved Issues As college folks will, the staff tried to combine pleasure with business, despite Editor Welch ' s jocular edicts forbid- ding such vices as smiling, breathing and screaming. We managed to have our share of good times . . . especially at the traditional mid-semester and " 30 " banquets, when every- body drowned the pressure of deadlines in KH cafeteria chicken and post-party liquid refreshment. But we showed up again the following Monday for another shot at trying " Ever upward toward a greater paper " . . . this was the staff ' s motto through the long year. INews stories were written in " pyramid " style, often demonstrated. to please our 16.000 discerning readers. Then, we took pleasure in introducing a new bunch of eager-eyed cubs to the ups and downs of newspaper work each semester. Blanket criticism of The Bruin was at an all-time low, mostly because of top news and sports coverage both spring and f all (editorials continued their usual semi-literacy). Word on making " All-American " or not was slow coming . . . hut who cared? Main thing was to please the students. Pressure mounted as day ' s stories were assigned early in afternoon. Gath- ered around copy desk were from left. Marlenc Regal. Bobbi Ames. Jerry Kaplan, City Editor Kasindorf, Carl Kaar. .Susan Gast and Shirley Mae Eolmer. If stories weren ' t in on time, Kasindorf became disturbed. I 186 Variety of Expression Featured by Westwind Westwind, the campus literary magazine, features the creative efforts of aspiring campus writers. Sponsored by the Enghsh honorary. Chi Delta Pi. in conjunction with ASUCLA. it inchides a diversity of literary forms incUiding satire, criticism, poetry and fiction. The 50- page magazine selects its articles from about 200 manu- scripts submitted each semester and narrows its choice down to about 15 pieces. Complementing the written articles this year was art work done in expressionistic style. Editors were Ken Rosenberg and Jeanette Johnson. FALL STAFF Editor - Kenyon Rosenberg Associate Editor Jeanette Johnson Assistant Editors Penee Conley-Kash, Wes Muchmore Art Editor Virginia Rose Cover Artist Tom Yamasaki Circulation Enid Weil Art Staff Jim Barrowman. Sam Bhang, Norm Friant, Abe Gurvin. Dave Martin. Al Miller, Eugene Morris SPRING STAFF Editor Jeanette Johnson Assistant Editor Penee Conley-Kash Art Editors _ Dave Martin. Al Miller Advertising Allen Klotz Circulation Larry Meyer Publicity _ Violet Jordain Reading Board Anna Braun. Julie Braun, Violet Jordain, Marian Mahler, Rosalie Rosenberg RIGHT — Above, Kenyon Rosenberg, fall editor. Below, Jeanette Johnson, spring editor. BELOW LEFT, FALL STAFF — from left, Jeanette Johnson. Penee Conley-Kash. Kenyon Rosenberg and .4be Gurvin. BELOW RIGHT. SPRING STAFF — Front. Violet Jordain. Back, Penee Con- ley-Kash, Marian Mahler, Julie Braum, Jeanette Johnson, Editor-in-chief of Southern (Uimpus was JIM GERHAKT, who had what has become quite a large task . . . that of planning, coordinating, and maintaining high quality standards while at the same time making sure that the deadlines were met. Now that the 40th edition of Southern Campus is off the presses and into the hands of the students, it can well be said no longer that our yearbook is the same year after year. A review of only the most recent editions serves to indicate many new innovations with each year and 1959 is certainly no exception. Quite a challenge confronted the planners of the ' 59 book as a result of the superb quality and wide popu- larity of the ' 58 edition and it was apparent that only the newest ideas would make similar success possible. Major innovations to be noted include revamping of the titles and placement of the various sections of the book and adoption of layout and type-use technique not seen in Southern Cam- pus for many years. Administration was given the new title University and expanded to include the four classes. And Student Life took the place of the former ASUCLA section and acquired the enlarged Fine Arts section while losing campus societies to another new, all-inclusive division, Or- ganizations. In layout, the amount of white space was re- duced and use of complete-statement headings was made for the first time. The staff is truly grateful for a heritage of year- book quality which has brought the highest possible rating to almost 75 per cent of our first 39 copies and is hopeful in bringing similar credit to the campus with this, our 40th anniversary edition of the famed I CLA Southern Campus. 59 Staff Produces 40th SoCam Edition dding a touch of glamour to KH304 was ANGIE SCELLAR-S. associate editor, who devoted time to the task uf cutting and pasting up the dummy. King-size TOINY GUIO handled a king- size budget during his career as Sotjim manager. He was also active in a certain very well known fraternity. As art editor, ABE GLRVIN created amazing things, unused before and not likely to be used again. He was only staff member to enjoy a private office. Engravings Editor LYRIC ROBINSON worked hard sizing all those pictures. She found the photographic work excellent especially the sports section. Pasting up most of the formal photog- raphy. Organizations Editor CELINA SIMPSON became well acquainted with glue, smiling faces and lost pictures. MARGARET RAU assumed the job of copy editor and proceeded to gather the written material from the many sides of campus life in the annual. BOB MORRISS subscribed to Sports Il- lustrated, and proceeded to produce a sports section with use of the most con- temporary methods of presentation. Photography Editor SHERAN REILLY had job of scheduling picture appoint- ments and was harassed by busy lines, outside operators, and " the master. " As the senior reservations editor, NANCY CRAIL devoted much time (and almost lost a finger) in slic- ing, pasting up the senior section. 1 189 j,0m? i ] M Serving her second term as the office manager was ANCY OLIVER, who kepi things running smoothly and was in charge of an enlarged index. BARBARA BROOKINS, as contracts man- ager, sold page contracts and was one of the lucky staffers whose complete job was among the first finished. Many Hands Needed for Immense Task Librarian BEV DAVIS proved indis- pensable as she kept an index of Daily Bruins, filed the informal photography and helped type up several name lists. In September, it looked as if that final deadline would never come, hut frank puhlications director informed stafT that " by golly " it would. Up until those final minutes things ran smoothly except when some members were almost lost climb- ing all over Sproul Hall for the staff picture. Otherwise, little master directed his harem of girl editors, wondering if they would ever stop giggling I and they didn ' t I . Business man- ager was busy dabbling with all that money, and associate editor pasted up jig-saw puzzles all over the place. Aesthetic art editor put his soul into his work; organization editor hunted for lost pictures, while engraving editor spread joy to all and copy editor swore. Photo editor consoled everyone with " poor baby, " and sports editor was busy with, of course, sports section. And office manager kept the " pledges " busy, while seniors editor all but lost an index finger for the cause while toiling that famous Friday night in April. KATHIE FITZGIBBON served as executive secretary, answering the phone, writing letters and planning t!ie staff ' s party in Palm Springs. Veteran director of informal photogra- phy is STAN TROUTMAN, who also supervises the enlarging of all infor- mal scenes pictured in the yearbook. (Capable and efficient assistant informal photography director is JIMMIE MEADE, who possesses wide experience in the many lines of photography work. COPY 4ND ORGANIZATIONS STAFF— Seated, from left. Jerry SECKETARIAL ST.AF F— From left, Alice Shaw, Juanila Sanders. Bowles. Pearl Shankman and Jan Long. Standing. Nancy Easier Gail Garbutt, Kathy Schraud, Linda Dyhrman. The secretaries and Ed McKendrv. Group found that work on copy and organ- grew tired of names after they had spent hours himg izations took much of their time and even more patience. and typing them up. Tliey also worked on compilmg the mdex. INFORMAL PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF— From left, Larry Trei- man, Jim Meade, assistant director; Stan Troutnian, dirctor: Mike Robbins and Stuart Ross. Busy running all over campus for all those informal shots were the talented photographers. ART STAFF — Seated, from the left, Eugene Morris. Dugald Stermer, Lynn Shattuck. Standing, Al Miller. This staff worked hard on the art production work and design of the book and were successful in thinking up new and exciting ideas. T THE ARTS Perhaps moving slightly ahead of the pace set by the University as a whole is progress in The Arts on campus. In fact, the campus is rapidly becoming known as one of the outstanding centers for The Arts in the nation. And coupled with physical growth is the fact that only the most modern methods and techniques are employed and taught. Here is one aspect of campus life in which only the brightest of futures is assured. pIversItT vHltlnif Dflhl under In Ihf midst of a discussion llndrnts .iir.Tn td hy the Tniversity Iltf1»«l4c MWkli ■. -r Mr , MENS GLEE CLUB, UNDER THE DIRECTION OF MAURICE GEROW, COMBINES FOR MANY PERFORMANCES WITH THE UNIVERSITY BAND SEVERAL VOCAL GROUPS PROVIDED UCLA ' s many vocal groups, sponsored hy the music depart- ment, give music as well as non-music majors a chance to perform. The Men ' s Glee Club, directed hy Maurice Gerow. offers concerts in conjunction with the L niversity Band. Directed by Raymond Moreman. the Women ' s Glee Club often sings joint concerts with the men ' s group as well as alone. The A Capella Choir, directed by Roger Wagner, is one of the hardest groups to get into, requiring extensive auditions. Since they sing without instrumental accompani- ment, members must be able to sight-read all varieties of music. The Choir ' s concerts of music ranging from medieval chorales to striking modern numbers are highly praised by critics. Largest group, Liniversity Chorus, directed by Rich- ard Brewer, performs with University Symphony. Madrigal Singers, led by Mr. Moreman, are a small group which is devoted to the singing of little-known a capella pieces. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB, UNDER THE DIRECTION OF RAYMOND MOREMAN, SINGS IN MANY CONCERTS WITH THE MENS GROUP, MANY ALONE " i. 7 - " ' k V f . ROGER WAGNER ' S A CAPEILA CHOIR SINGS MANY DIFFICULT ARRANGEMENTS WITHOUT THE USE OF INSTRUMENTAL ACCOMPANIMENT MAURICE GEROW Men ' s Glee Club RAYMOND MOREMAN Women ' s Glee Qiib ROGER WAGNER A Capella Choir RICHARD BREWER University Chorus UNIVERSITY CHORUS, LED BY RICHARD BREWER, PERFORMS IN CONJUNCTION WITH THE UNIVERSITY ' S SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA HiliTIMTOH TH; university band, under the direction of KELLY JAMES, PLAYS MODERN CONCERT MUSIC AND BRUIN SPIRIT SONGS IINISTRUIVIEIMTAL GROUPS PERFORM The University Band, directed by Kelly James, played its way through another spirited musical season. Besides the Varsity Band, which accompanied song girls, cheer lead- ers and fans at football and basketball games, the enlarged Concert Band gave several fine concerts. Playing music specifically written for a large band, the group gav e sev- eral premieres of modern band compositions. They also played in Hollywood Bowl and Spring Sing. The Univer- sity Symphony Orchestra is composed entirely of student musicians under the direction of Uukas Foss. It has been praised as one of the finest colleges orchestras in the country and fully deserves the acclaim. In December the group participated in the performance of Berlioz ' s Christ- mas oratorio, " L ' Enfance du Christ, " and in April they gave the West Coast premier of " Threni. " a new work for orchestra and chorus by Igor Stravinsky. UNDER DIRECTION OF LUKAS FOSS, 59 SYMPHONY UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA PLAYED BERLIOZ AND PREMIERED STRAVINSKY i INTERESTING LECTURE AND CONCERT SERIES PRESENTED Most noted speaker to appear on campus during the year was former President Harry Truman, who addressed an overflow Royce And throng. Other noted jwlitical figures to appear were US Senator William F. Knowland and State Senator Richard Richards. In addition to the interesting lectures, students had available to them several outstanding instrumental and vocal presentations, including the ever-])opular Tuesday noon Schoenberg concerts. ABOVE— Ex-President Harry Truman came to campus in April with some ivelt chosen words on freedom of speech RIGHT— Nobel Prize Winner Harold Urey spoke to an overflow crowd on the origins of life on earth RIGHT — Avant-garde Composer Karlheinz Stockhausen demonstrated his unique music-making contraptions ABOVE — Folksong concerts were among the most popular in the Noon Music series LEFT — Young virtuosi played Bach. Brahms and Beethoven ' •very Tuesday at noon BELOW— The Roth Quartet presented classical music in fresh, exciting fashion ABOVE — Brandon Sexton. United Auto Workers educational director, spoke on future for US ' unions RIGHT — " Soviet Impact on Africa " was topic of John Scott, special assistant to publisher of Time STUDENTS ' ART WORKS SHOWN Every vear the eampus " art department eoiitinues its fine training program for budding young artists. The current year was no exception, with the Student Show presenting to the public the work of talented UCLA art students. The department ephasizes the thought behind works of art. and the pieces in the Student Show were praised for the evidence they showed of creative thinking, as well as of skillful technique. The department ' s faculty members had an interesting exhibit of their own, and a show called " Artists 35 and Under " presented several exciting avant- garde works. Other important shows included the Arthur G. Dove Retrospective Exhibition and a painting exhibit during the spring semester by the ' estwood Artists Association. Meanwhile, classes in sculpture, painting, ceramics, life- drawing, advertising art. costume design and three-dimensional work taught students to adapt themselves to creative work in different media. " Man and Clay " works done by sludenls show pottery as it has come down through the ages fl If ' estuood Artists iircscnled the Arthur G. Dove Retrospective Exhibition during shoiv in spring . OPERA WORKSHOP IIM SUPERB YEAR Opera Workshop, directed by Dr. Jan Popper. serves as a campus showcase for embryo singers. The high professional cahber of performance by both singers and producers has earned the ' ( ork- shop the respect of many topflight critics. The group opened its season with a rousing " Evening of Musical Americana. " featuring illiam Schumann ' s " The Mighty Casey " and Douglas Moore ' s " Gallantry. " Spring saw American premiere of Darius Milhaud ' s interesting new work, " Fiesta, " together with another sample of Milhaudiana, " Les Malheurs d ' Orphee, " In April, ' orkshop gave American premiere of Benjamin Britten ' s chilling ghost opera, " The Turn of the Screw, " the climax of an exciting and colorful operatic year. RIGHT — The chorus oj fans in Opera Jf orkshup ' s production of " The Mighty Casey " cheer their hero on during that fateful afternoon in Mudville, and the Centerville pitcher sings his determination ti) send the valiant Casey down to joyless defeat ABOVE. LEFT — Some pretty senoritas of a South American fishing village give loving comfort and care to an unexpected shipurecked visitor in the American premier of Darius Milhaud ' s " Fiesta ' ' ABOVE — Orpheus is consoled by his animal friends when his magical powers of song fail to save his beloved Eurydice from dying in his arms, in the second act of Milhaud ' s " Les Malheurs d Orphee " LEFT — Long suffering hero and heroine of Douglas Moore ' s parody on radio soap-opera. " Gallantry, " sing of their love before the commercial comes on 199 Lord Pym hits upon a jolly good idea, what? ii ' ;»)« of love brightens the political satire 44 YES M ' LORD 99 In the spring, theater arts majors went British with " Yes, M ' Lord. " Written by William Douglas Home, the play made good-natured fun of contemporary manners and morals of John Bull ' s island. Featured players were Earl Jones, Mary Maleski, Lola Lynch and Faith Gjwan. " Dinner (?) is served, nilord! " in A hit of blooming good news reaches the members of Lord Pym ' s household 200 ' HEIDI 99 " Heidi ' brought the cool air of the Alps to K ' esticood. Heidi and Peter tumble down a grassy Alpine slope; and Heidi s friend Clara receives a treasured gift. ' " Heidi " was produced for children in the spring semester. The beloved tale of a little Swiss girl ' s joys and sorrows proved wonderful entertainment for the whole family. The show later made a tour of several neighboring campuses. Carol Goodheart was Heidi ; Chuck Smith was her friend Peter. Co-starred with them was a goat named Little Swan. A tense moment occurs within the walls of Heidi ' s Cottage in this theater arts department production. ttJiM:i MwmW ' ' GAME OF GODS ' ' IS SPECTACULAR SHOW Modern dancers prepare for an enrounter u ' ith the Minotaur. " Game ' goes into rehearsal for difficult number in which dancers perform in front of animated drawings (below). " A Game of Gods. " the spring extravaganza co-produced hy the theater arts and physical education departments, proved UCLA ' s most dazzHng theatrical display in years. Dealing with the legend of Theseus and the Minotaur, the show made use of dance, music, words and animated drawings. The dancers were supplemented by a pre-recorded vocal track of actors relating the characters ' emotions verbally. An exciting innovation was the use of animated abstract drawings flashed upon a huge transparent screen behind which the dancers performed during the drama ' s prologue. The show was written by John H. Jones, with music composed by Pia Gilliert and choreography by Carol Scothorn. Joan Nicholson and Jerry Jackson danced the leading roles of Ariadne of Crete and her Greek lover Theseus. The large cast of " Game " readies for a spectacular athletic contest scene in which Crete vies with Greece for top honors. m ? ' ? % t 1 Jerry Jacf sim. Juan . nhni nn sinned in " ,ame. " " The Grey Scale " was concerned with racial prejudice. " Elizabeth " dealt with drug addiction. " Judgment at Praclete " told the love story oj Abelard and Hetoise MINOR PLAYS Ancient Rome found its way onto the screen of one of the many TV productions put on by the students. STUDEIMT TALENT GROWTH KEYS TV- RADIO EXPANSION UCLA ' s rapidly expanding television-radio department draws much attention for the high quality of its student productions as well as for the imagination revealed in its curriculum. Offering a wide range of courses, the department trains students in the intricacies of the highly technical field of current radio and television production methods. The department ' s staff includes many men famed for their work in professional radio and TV. Included are ' illiam Robson. the director of CBS radio ' s " Suspense, " and Rudy Bretz. a man with wide background in television experience whose foresight is responsible for the growth of the television department from a dream into a workable and highly successful reality. The fruits of the new TV department ' s labors are displayed each semester on Broadcast Day. when student productions are shown to the public continuously throughout the day. The most recent Broadcast Day featured news and sportscasts, original dramas and comedies, Opera Workshop presentations, scientific shows and a panel of several UCLA professors. In May, comedian Jerry Lewis spoke on television comedy for one of the department ' s TV classes. And in April, the radio department taped Archibald MacLeish ' s radio play, " The Fall of the City, " directed by William Robson. for presentation on " Suspense. " The department also taped " A Game of Gods. " " Reflections. " shot in color at the Huntington Butunicul Gardens, with a Japanese musical score, won first place in the Hullywood Screen Producers ' competition. Li. -■-ti ' ,:. Guests from the motion picture industry included Burt [.anca lcr and Pure Schary. BROAD EXPERIENCE GAINED THROUGH MOVIE CLASSES Through the motion picture production workshops students gain broad experience and a variety of technical skill. This training, in combination with a sound liberal arts background, enables advanced movie majors to deal creatively with their medium and to interpret life dramatically with taste and responsibility. Significant contributions have been made by the animation department, and its three-course curricula is organized to provide a complete experience in the use of animation as a means of communication. Each participant selects his own subject area and point of view, which, after much perseverance, becomes a personal statement, embellished upon the screen. Because of the skill of presentation, the films have received many awards and generous critical recognition. Students learn first hand many of the technical details of movie-making on the set of " .tnumg the Thieves. " one of the campus motion picture productiims. 206 The original idea is first presented for critical analysis on a storyhoard. Recent projects which have weathered the storm include films on hypnosis, ballad, dance. jazz, peace and poetry interpretation. The sound track is accurately synchronized with the animated motion. Animated films, which are produced entirely by individual students, offer a variety of creative solutions and experimental approaches which serve both to educate and entertain. OSCAR WILDE ! irf BEH JAOCSOH Several jull-color animated productions pass through the camera yearly in lengths oj one to ten minutes. 207 MIKE Project India Spreads Goodwill for U.S. - An experiment in international relations. Project India for its sixth year in 1958 gave a specially selected group of 14 UCLA students an opportunity to spend eight weeks on a good-will tour of India. The program is sponsored by the University Re- ligious Conference and was originally inspired in 1952 by a visiting New York pastor. Dr. James Robinson, who suggested the possibilities of combatting possible communist sympathies in India by presenting an accurate picture of America ' s youth. Selection methods and standards for the project have become increasingly high. Academic examinations, oral presentations, social welfare and other work projects are all taken into ac- count in selecting the 14 team members from a field of 24 finalists. The 1958 group contact approximately 60,000 Indian students during the tour and received extensive radio coverage. Students taking part included Leon Farley, Lew Barth, Tom Kallay. Mike Miller, Milton Anderson, Franklin Johnson, Dugald Stermer. Judy Kerr, Cordy Treanor. Jo Ellen Gifford, Michi Itami, Roberta Condit, Susie Silberberg and Fred Hardon. Serving as the group ' s leader was Dr. Adaline Guenther, Religious Conference executive secretary. One oj the most exciting moments of the trip was tvhen the group talked with Prime Minister Nehru. Members entertained, answered questions for, and tried to get to know the university students. Energetic team members worked together with Indian youth on a work project in a refugee colony. ). ROTC Units Serve to Train Future Officers Men students desiring to lieeonie reserve officers in the armed forces upon graduation have the opportunity to qualify for acceptance in one of four ROTC programs offered by the University. Included are the Army, Air Force, Navy and Marine programs. All lower division men participate in a basic ROTC course of their choosing, then mav apply for acceptance in an advanced course, leading to a commission. Training includes classroom theory in- struction in addition to drill field laboratory work. Sum- mer training is offered in varying degrees. AIR SCIENCE DEPARTMh r rAFh — Kir-t ro». Irom left. Col. incenl J. Donahue, professor of air srience and fhairman of the department; Maj. James D. Deatherage and Maj. Boyd H. Stewart. Second row. Capt. Edwin R. Bayer and Capt. ( ' alter W. Thompson. Third row. T Sgt. Rayford E. King and S Sgt. Edward IN. Simmons. Fourth row. M Sgl. George D. Swindell and T Sgt. Robert L. Tueker. Gen. Guy Palmer reviewed group ol Army di tingui lle(l military students during review at end of fall semester. U ill ■ III n K J MILITAK si.lKNi.h V Mi IV».il(..s DKPARTMENT ST.VFF From, from lefi. Capt. David . McINeeiy. Col. ( ' illian) !?. Bodner. professor of military science and ladies and chairman of the department : Lt. Col. Robert P. Morrow. Capt. Frank E. ( ' i)kin . Lt. Col. George D. Ish. Lt. Col. John E. MacDonough. Maj. Alfred J. Cruz and Maj. William K. konze. Back. M Sgt. Frank L. Jones. M Sgt. Henry T. Morgan. M Sgt. Joseph ( alker. M Sgl. Samuel W . McNaughton. M Sgt. James J. McCann and M Sgt. Mt illiani E. Winstanley. ROTC Students stepped out in style during April for annual Joint Military Ball at Beverly Hilton Hotel. AVAL SCIENCE lUrviMMhNI - TAFF — Front, from left, Lt. Harold R. Brown. U. John F. Halff. Maj. Kenneth McLennan. Capt. .Anthony H. Dropp. professor of naval cience and chairman of the department; Cdr. John M. Meyer and Lt. James C. Brooks, Back. Sgt. .Arthur M, Courteau. Lester Vt . McCarty. QMC: ' irgil B. Reagan. CMC; William Birdsall. SKC: William W. Tucker. LCDR ; George J. A. Walsmith. Jr. YNC. and Howard W. Hammer, FTC. 209 I JOHN CROTCHETT President EXECUTIVE BOARD — From left, John Crolchett, president; Joe Witherall, club coordinator; Lois Garrick, secretary; Bruce Beegun, vice president. URA Features Wide Activities Variety The University Recreation Association, or URA as it is more often called, is composed entirely of students and is the largest extracurricular organization on campus. It accom- plishes its purpose of providing recreation and entertainment to the student body by a program of events and activities which are coordinated by the executive board. Under the control of this board are about 20 different interest clubs ranging from art and chess to hiking, skin diving and skiing. During the course of the year. URA also sponsored several all-University events. The fall dance featured the music of Keith Williams and the singing of Sue Raney, and the Spring Swing found many students dancing to the music of the Al Walker Quintet. The Mardi Gras, UCLA ' s spring carnival, was a big success as was the Swim Show, which was a water ballet with music and a story, produced entirely by the members of the URA Swim Club. .Another popular attrac- tion sponsored by the Association was the Film Festival, which featured top-notch movies shown on campus several times for the nominal charge of 50 cents. ' ith its wide range of activities. IRA provided much opportunity for entertainment, both through its clubs and the outside events it sponsored, such as those just mentioned. BRUCE BEEGUN } ice-Hresitlrnt LOIS G.4RRICK Secretary LES PINCHUK Publicity STEVE WOLFF Business Manager 210 Popular event sponsored by the SKIM CLUB in May is the annual URA Stcim Shott: CLUBS TO ALL URA sponsors about 20 different interest clubs, designed for the enjoyment of students with many varied pastimes. The Folk Dance Club holds weekly practice sessions to learn the dances of many countries. The Judo Club gives free judo lessons and the Swim Club sponsors the annual Swim Show. Ski enthusiasts can enjoy snow trips with the Ski Club, and the Flying Club is open to those interested in aviation. Other popular clubs include the Mountaineers, the Tennis Club, the Square Dance Club and the Bicycle Club, a group constantly growing in popularity. The TENNIS CLUB sponsors many practice sessions and matches with other local schools. FF limn! " To bring home an outing ' s biggest catch is always the goal of FISHING CLUB members. Open to all art as uell as non-art majors is the ART CLUB. Men ' s Intramurals See Intensive Competition Intramural athletics give each male student who wishes to a chance to participate. Two leagues are formed, fraternity and independent. At the end of their league seasons, the winners in both leagues play off for the all-U championships. Most intensive competition is found in football, basketball and Softball. Other events include track, swimming, tennis, table tennis and volleyball. And at the end of the school year, the team with the most over-all points is named as the all-U champion of the year. Second in oonipelition intensity only lo football is Men ' s intramural basketball. Here. Phi Gamma Delta and UCHA battle in all-U finals in . pril. UCHAs were winners. .Soflball tonipetiti in lalves lead in popularity during spring. Shown is a Phi Kappa Sigma-Triangle fraternity league game. Mend)ers of ICil.Vs iiilranuiral all-star football learn got lopether during Men ' s Week, downed Loyola ' s all-stars. Phi Kappa Psi. fraternity champs, downed the Grcenbag Packers, independent league winners, for all-U football championship I: Wide Variety Offered for Women ' s Athletics ' omen ' s intramural athletics attract a great deal of interest from a large percentage of the women students on campus. Major events scheduled include volleyball, softhall, kickball. basketball, tennis and swimming. Trophies are awarded to winning teams as well as individual winners whenever pos- sible. Team totals are compiled and at the end of the year a sweepstakes award is given to the team with the highest total. Presiding over the Intramural Board was Linda Jo Lewis; the advisor is Joan Martin. BIGHT, WOMKS ' S INTRAMURAL BOARD — Seated, from the left. Linda Jo Lewi». president: Joan Martin, advisor, and Judy Hellyer. Standing. Janice Jones. .Ardyre Carr. Corinne Holman. Diane Sehildmeyer and Put y Moll. Board guided the extensive HOmen ' s intramural schedule during the year. Popular event for women students Both men and women students depart for Village Team kickball competition starts in in the spring is intramural badminton. Bowl during spring for co-ed bowling tourney. the fall. Rnishes early in the spring. Probably the most popular yet shortest event on the intramural schedule is the co-ed Softball tourney, held in late March 1 ■tVlflJIlP r -%1 fi . - . K 1 ■Ayj -- - ' . ■ Wk l " :VAii ■7 " £S wmi: ■ » »■ 1 • t y5 ' . - V ' Sll fc 1 ymm 4 J " j ' H iy kS ' S 1 p - ' HbT » I 22%: ' » ' ii li? Bf«PS " If fl .X .ll n f. L ya iw ' x i m 4. ' , » Jl ; i HR - mhM i JH I V 1 m TSi P 11 l - 1 4 » 1 ' 1 N. .. am. i T]ri I I 1 fc t Ifll V IN MEMORIAM . . On an extremely warm summer day almost a year ago, Henry " Red " Sanders ' -6ne of the greatest football coaches of all time, passed away. Coach Sanders came to UCLA in 1949, and from that time up to the present, Bruin football has V gained national acclaim it had never enjoyed before. Durif his rilliant career at the University, the cherished Bruin mentor was responsible for the nomination of nine all-Aiperlcans, grouped around him here. In the memorf of a truly.jnimortal contributor to Uclan progress, we dedicate the 1959 Sports. ection to thS incomparable " Red " Sanders. 1 BOB DAVENP 1954, J 955 WILBUR JOHNS Atliletic Director Donald Ashen, left, llie a sislant to the athletic director, and William Putnam, the assistant athletic director. Athletic Program One of Nation ' s Largest Boasting one of the finest athtletic programs in the nation is UCLA ' s Athletic Department, directed by the capable and congenial Wilbur Johns. Experiencing remarkable growth in recent years, the Department now encompasses 19 different sports and schedules over 300 events a year. Postwar suc- cesses in football, basketball and tennis, to name a few. have brought unprecedented nationwide prominence to the I ni- versity. Director Johns. UCLA graduate and former " Alum- nus of the Year. " is former head basketball coach. He is assisted by William Putnam, assistant director; Donald Ashen, assistant to tlie director, and Jane Strong, secretary. Orwyn Sampson is president of Men ' s Athletic Board : Larry Benningson. president of Varsity Club; Barbara Dapper, head song leader, and Willie Charlton, head yell leader. MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD — Seated, from left. Larry Ben- ningson. Orwyn Sampson, president: Jane Strong, advisor, and Bill Vincent. Standing. John Hoag, Ken Riding. Steve Marsh. Tom Humphreys, Dick Foote, Roland Underhill. Herb Young. Jim Krueger. Jim SlelTen. Jerry Runyon. Jerry Linsiedl. Jon Schlobohm. Jim Harris and Mike Franks. 218 SOIVG LEADERS — Front. Barbara Dapper, head song leader. First row, from left, Jeanne Geniniill, Kathy Brewen, Jan Sciidder and Patti Tipton. Bark row, Moniqiie Ury, Deanna Medby, Ann Artnian, Dayle Crai§; and Barbara Payne. Rooters Follow Song and Yell Leaders YELL LEADERS — Kneeling. Willie Charl- ton, the head yell lead- er. Standing, from left. Jim Fiedler. Hank Nu- nez, Bart Patlon and Gary Sneed. iol pic- tured, John We!ker. RALLY COMMITTEE OFFICERS — From left. Bruce Rognlien. vice- chairman; Diane Tlionias, social secretary; Dick Calitz. chairman; Barbara Cowdrey. executive secre- tary; Ted Paulson, vice-chairman. Keeping Spirit High Job of Rally Comm It ' s hard to find a busier office in the Student Union than KH 108, home of the Rally Committee. Whether it " s plan- ning Saturday ' s half-time stunts, rallies or guarding the Victory Bell. Rally Comm is constantly busy with the goal of keeping Bruin spirit high. Flashlights and filter cards filled the rooting section as the year began with the half- time presentation, " Story of Alaska. " at the Pitt game. Traditional day-game stunts continued for the rest of the sea- son with a scattering of regular and Uclarama-size sections. Some gung-ho Rally Comm members even made the trip to Cal to show our big brothers how it ' s done. Man behind the microphone was Chairman Dick Calitz. assisted by Ted Paulson, organization vice chairman, and Bruce Rognlien, rallies vice chairman, while Head Artist Jim Bourne labored over the drawing board. When Committee members weren ' t busy stamping stunts in the old GSA office or arriving at the Coliseum at 8 a.m. on game days, they could be found at spirit rallies, meeting the team at the airport, painting posters or just generally having a good time. Despite bad luck with the banner, flag and Daily Bruin, they managed to retain the Victory Bell over our crosstown rival ' s attempts to create a situation to the contrary. Bri til Helen Arkerman Marsha Ai ley LuuiHe Ano Nupi Ada llailrv Pat Barnes Barry Berman o Barbara Bierman Lorolie BinHrup Connie Blinkhern Cecilia Cavalellu Barbara Co ,Hrey Susan Edwards Sieve Fensler ' erna (iriffin Jim Bourne Barbara Chandler Betty Cowell Dave paries David Finer Lynn Hardy Janino Burkles Kosanne Clark Mary Currie Lonnie Fay Dick Calitz Lir.da Hart Elizabeth Bulls Vlan Charles Ann Drumni Lois Feinbere anoy Giorgi Helen lluuck Earlo Herbert Dotlie Herzstein Susan Home Barry Hovey Pa W.. III! UU 220 tiy led ofriien, lalioreJ weren ' t I ' alilie oiinij al iposleri ick villi retain create Gung-ho members of the Committee made the trip to Cal to guide card stunts during the All-U Weekend game there. Bruin rooters saluted the late great Coach " Red " Sanders with card stunt during half-time at the Pittsburgh game. Man behind the microphone during card stunts at the Coli- seum games was Dick Calitz , Rally Committee chairman. Linda Laur 4en Cri» Lehtnkuh Maria Manella Barbara Newfeld Rochelle Pomeranlz Rena Rappaport Judy Saltz Norm Shifrin Judy Taormina Carol Weber Dana Olcolt Penny Pollard Cleon Richmond Ceorgo Schussel Bunny Solomon Diano Thomas Bob WelU Audrey Peck Rose Provan Robin Rush Marjorie f eboldt Bill Sorge Gerald Turner Leda Wermer Priss Pohlmann Diane Purdy Mary Lou Ryan Ann Shankland Phyllis Sorenson Norma I ' mino Carol Yanow f fVt f ' i Ml L O « i Li V: 221 Marching Band Adds Music to Games Saturday ' s games would not be complete without the added color of the music provided by the Marching Band. Directed this year by one of the campus ' most active personalities, Kelly James, the Marching Band occupied its spot right in front of the rooting section and moved out during half-time to provide fans with traditional band stunts. Rehearsing dur- ing the week on Joe E. Brown field, the Band has its head- quarters in the Music Building, where the immense task of planning for performances goes on. The group was in fine fettle for the Stanford game, as they appeared for the first time in their new uniforms. Biggest project of the year was Band Day. November 1. when the Band hosted 20 high school bands from the Los Angeles area. 11 A pleasant interlude to the football action at the games is the performance by the Marching Band during half-time. Drum Major Kim Slrutt and Band Director Kelly James visit with " Music Man " composer Meredith Wilson during Band Day at Washington State game. Wilson directed combined 20 visiting high school bands in his hit. " 76 Trombones. " I N 222 J J !cn FALL In no phase has the growth of UCLA been more striking than in the field of athletics. At the same time, success in the program has brought to the campus nation-wide recognition and prominence never before known. And the possibilities for future growth have never been greater than at this time, as University officials complete plans to join a newly created athletic association of carefully selected members. Kt 5 o . AVf - ■ ' i .VJi ' ' t SJU»J aV aiMJiMiMbMy Bruin Cross Country Team GEORGE UICKERSON Head Coach BILL BARNES Acting Head Coach Comeback Highlights ' 58 Bruin Season Although the record of 3-6-1 must go down on the record books, the courageous Bruins of ' 58 will always be know n as a team that, with a few more breaks, could well have had a 6-3-1 season. For the first time in nine seasons, the Bruins entered upon a campaign without their master of the single wing, " Red " Sanders. The unenviable task of filling the coach ' s shoes went to George Dickerson, who, after suffering recurrence of an illness, handed over the coaching reins to his chief aide. Bill Barnes. And, just as the Bruins were hit- tin " their stride, seven outstanding seniors had to leave the squad via the PCC penalties. But, showing the sheer courage and determination of all Bruin elevens of the 50 " s. the " 58 team will stand as the one that rallied to top Illinois, one of the Big Ten ' s best; that downed the Oregon Webfoots, last year ' s Rose Bowl representative; that came within three points of California, which went to the Bowl this year; and that showed all the Bruin fight of old as they tied heavily favored SC. And, hopes were high at season ' s end for the next few years, as many standouts on the ' 58 squad were sophomores with two years of play remaining. FOOTBALL COACHE.S — From left. John Johnson, assistant coach: Bob Bergdahl, frosh coach; Bill Barnes, senior assistant and acting head coach : George Dickerson. head coach ; Deke Brackett, assistant coach; Sam Boghosian, assistant coach, and Dan Peterson, assistant coach. 221 TEAM A D STAFF Kirsi row. from left. Wallace. Cochran. Meffen. J Brown, Fierovirh. Goodman. Longo. Almquist. Kendall. Kilmer. Second row Fagerholm, Luster, N orris. Oglesby. Metcalf, Fhillipni, Dabov, Gainer. Bald win, R. Smith. Third row, Treat, Benistead, Warner, Do d son. Mac key, Morr. R. Smith, IV. Smith, King. Fourth row, Hess, Patton, Betts, Harper, R. Brown. . " Me ens. Johnson. Berry. lory. tilth row. Albany. lia is. alters. W inokur. RiskaH. Dave Peterson, Wilson. Parslow. Sixth row. Leek a. Whitfield, Gerts- nian, Wallen, Dawson, Butler, Long. Seventh row. Drake. Dan Peterson. Bcrgdahl. Barnes. Dickerson, Bracket. Boghosian, Johnson. Not pictured. Blazina. team physician ; Carter, assistant trainer; Da I is, senior manager. TRAINERS — From left. Ducky Drake, trainer; Dr. Martin Blazina. team physician; Larry Carter, assistant trainer. TEAM CAPTAINS — From left. Jim Dawson, alternate cap- tain; Jim Steffen, captain; Don Long, alternate captain. «; j9Cv A " " " FIVE-GAME SEMORS — Kneeling, from left. Jim Dawson. Dick Butler and Sieve Gertsman. Standing, Clint Whitfield, Bill Leeka, Dick Wallen and Don Long. Loss of Seniors Hurt Chances GLEN ALMQUIST, junior, returns to give Bruins strength at right end. Center HARRY BALD- WII , sophomore, voted Most Improved Player. ROY BE!NSTEAD. senior, gave Bruins depth at cen- ter during season. I VAKSITV FOOTBALL MANAGERS — From the left. Tom Navkama. Bob Nishinuira, Peter Dalis, senior manager; Perry Glucknian, Tony Giovanazzo and Larry Kasindorf. DEAN BETTS gained ex- perience at tackle for the next two years. i JOHN BROWN, senior, developed as one of best rei ' eivers in P(X DICK BUTLER, one of the penalized seniors, was starting center. ROD COCHRAN, one of Bruin stalwarts at guard, returns for another year. Marv Luster gets behind Panther halfback to haul in 58-yard pass from Bill Kilmer. Play set up touchdo»n. The highly rated Pittsburgh Panthers capitalizefl on two fum- bles deep in Bruin territory, late in the fourth quarter, to change the tempo of a fairly close 15-6 contest into a 27-6 route. The visitors had previously dominated the offensive with sustained running and passing attacks, and the rather quick in- crease of their lead toward the end of the game seemed justified in view of the final statistics. The offensive play of the day, however, was that which set up the only Bruin tally of the afternoon. With merely seconds remaining in the first half, I ' CLA trailing 12-0, sophomore tailback Bill Kilmer, seeming to be trapped for a loss, uncorked a 58-yard pass to Marv Luster, who was tripped up on the Panther 3-yard line. Mo- ments later, Kilmer swept left end for the touchdown. The score was then narrowed to 12-6 at half-time, and Bruin root- ers came to life. But the hometown gridders failed to disturb the opposition in the second half, and thus suffered a disappoint- ing loss in the season opener in the Coliseum. Pittsburgh Spoils Bruin Opener, 27-6 •. V, ,„. Jl • ' Af - u:i Ji " ' • •-1 Bill Kilmer anxiously looks for rereiver near end ol the first halt, with the Bruins trail- ing, 12-0. Moments later, the soph tailback, tossed a long jump-pass to Marv Luster. Wingback JOHIX DAVIS, a key defensive halfback, returns for " 59 season. JIM DAWSON re-injured knee, served most of the year as assistant coach. ' 4a -,s. - afe ' If ROD FAGERHOLM mov- ed up from Red Squad to gain berth at tackle. GEINE GAINES, transfer from JC, returns to see nn re nrlioii :il tMllh;M ' k. 1 Parslow ' s Run for TD Sparks Win Over lilini After losing quite decisively to the Pittsburgh Panthers, the Bruins traveled to Champaign virtually " without a prayer. " But, for the second straight year, the locals were able to cash in on opportunities and defeat the powerful Illini. 18-14. The Bruins trailed at half-time, 14-6, and Illinois was well on their way to another score early in the third period, when wingback Phil Parslow picked off a pass on the two and sped to a 98-yard pass-interception touchdown. The score now read, 14-12. Toward the end of the same period, the Bruins put together a scoring drive that culminated with Gene Gaines " pogo spurt into the end-zone, to put the visitors out in front for good. In the waning moments of the contest, the Illini completed a desperation pass from their own 25-yard line to the Bruin seven, and the roof almost fell in. But. on the next play, Dick Wallen snatched the ball out of tiie hands of Illini Dejustice Coleman to save the day and the first Bruin victory of the yet very voung season. I Don Long lire pass with Illini defenders hanging on. Pass, complete lo Steft ' cn. set up first touchdown. Bruin defenders chase lone Illinois halfback toward sideline early in game. .4rt Phillips (47). Bill Kilmer (17), Harry Baldwin (53). Joe Harper (63) and Rod Fagerholm (77). .STEVE GERT.SMAN. |uar- terhack, was Bruin stand- out during college career. Rugged right guard JOE HARPER, finished career as lliree-vear Icttorman. , Beavers Capitalize on Breaks to Blank Bruins The Bruins came back to the coast to battle the Oregon State Beavers in Corvallis. But the hunting was not so good that weekend, as the Beavers turned to Bruin tactics by cap- italizing on breaks, and handed the visitors a 14-0 setback. Paul Lowe, a Southland lad, was continually dancing into the Bruin secondary, and remained a problem all afternoon. Lowe skirted across for the first touchdown in the second quarter, and the Beavers led at intermission, 6-0. The Bruins took the second-half kick, and on the first play, full- back Ray Smith shot up the middle for a 13-yard gain. But Long ' s pass on the next play was picked off by Hake of the Beavers, who returned it 50 yards for a touchdown. Oregon State converted and took a commanding 14-0 lead that it was never to relinquish. In all. the Bruins had four passes intercepted and had costly penalties awarded them at crucial moments of the contest, thus making the going rough in suffering their second defeat in the PCC opener. Tailback Kirk Wilson prepares to elude Beaver tacklers during right end sweep in contest at Corvallis. Once again, Wilson rolls out to the right to pass, finds Jim Stefl ' en (foreground) all alone. Pass was complete for first down, but the Bruins continually lacked the scoring blow. li Soph end JIM JOHNSON, showed promise as a top receiver for ' 59 season. Senior CHUCK KENDALL, fleet Bruin lailbiuk. play- ed year on injured leg. 1 Jim SteH ' en (inds hole tliroiigh Galor line aid romps for 15-yard gain in seiond quarter. Jim changed numbers for game lo correspond with his assignment at tailback instead of end. Returning for two more years, BILL KILMER is future great at tailback. BOB KING, senior guard, tripled his playing time of the previous season. Gators Win Despite Bruin Aerial Attack The Bruins lost a football game to the Florida Gators, but Don Long and Dick Wallen put on one of the greatest aerial cir- cuses in Rruin history, to come within one touchdown of their powerful eastern foes by the final gun. Florida scored once in the first half and led, 7-0. But they soon increased their load when play was resumed, and the Bruins were faced with a 1 1-0 deficit midway through the third jteriod. fferc. Long and Wallen went into action. Running for short gains and [Kissing to his favorite end. Long quickly moved the ball inio scoring position. With a fourlh-and-fourteen situation, the talented tail- back nailed Wallen on the four-yard line, and Dick carried it in for the score. Later, after ihe Gators had roared back for another score, and led 21-7. llic Hruiri twosome combined v h rl in another tremendous aerial drive. Once again, on a fourth- down situation. Long lofted a missile between the uprights, and watched Wallen leap up to snare the ball for the toiielidoun. The gun sounded in the midst of another Bruin surge, and the Gators managed to e.scajjc with a 21-14 victorv. 230 Di:-k 4 ' allen takes Don Long ' s pass in third quarter for lO-yard gain. Dick set Bruin record with ten receptions. i % ' 9 ' , my. " Hiiskie halfback Luther Carr slowed by Jim Wallace (hid- den) ; Jim Steffen (86), Ray Smith (21) wait for tackle. AlI-PCC tackle and 5-game senior. BILL LEEKA. one of greatest linemen. Senior DON LONG, one of greatest tailbacks, spar- kled in five-same stint. Seniors ' Finale Is Win Over Huskies by 20-0 Don Long. Dick Wallen. and Bill Leeka. all playing in their last game as Bruins because of the PCC restrictions, turned in superb performances in engineering a 20-0 drubbing of the Washington Huskies on a cold, rainy day in Seattle. Once again, it was the passing arm of Don Long that gen- erated the attack, and the moist air was filled with flying pig- skins from start to finish. Working under the new flanker formation, that is specifically designed for passing. Long quickly moved the Bruins into scoring position and com- pleted the drive by hitting Marv Luster in the end-zone for the touchdown. Don later fired for another score, complet- ing nine passes for the afternoon. Dick Wallen took a 25- yard pass from Chuck Kendall for the last Bruin tally, and his total receptions for the game put him on top in the PCC. Along with the great play of Long and Wallen came the brilliant blocking and tackling exhibition of Bill Leeka. who also intercepted a bullet pass at the line-of-scrimmage. Chuck Kendall run wall on tailback later to«sed Wallen into stone spinner. He TD pass. TONY LONGO. switched from end to tackle, comes bark for two more vears. MARV LUSTER, sopho- more .standout at end, is sure to hold berth in ' 59. Caplain Jim Steflen leaps high for pass with Iwo Stanford defenders. Pass, deflected, fell incomplete. Sophomore guard, JACK METC.AIJ ' ' . was a key man on otVen e and ]efense. TRUSSE NORRIS w a s liandv man in Hriiin line, has one more jear to go. PAUL )(;LESBY. junior slalwarl al tackle. »ill be back for ' ? ' .caM n. PHIL PARSLOVV. senior winghiH ' k. set record with Tn run in Illinois game. Bruin Homecoming Is Marred Only by Close Loss to Indians, 21-19 Amidst the gala Homecoming celebration, the Bruins re- turned to the Coliseum, this time without the services of seven seniors, and were faced with the problem of juggling the line-up for the Stanford game. As it was, UCLA suf- fered from shock at the absence of five potential starters, and allowed the Indians to high-tail it back to Stanford with a narrow victory, 21-19. Although matching the visitors in the touchdown column, it was the conversion department that spelled defeat. Even the brilliant efforts of Art Phillips, Chuck Kendall, Marvin Luster, and John Brown were not enough to menace the Stanford attack, which was spear- headed by the passing of Bob Nicolet and the fine receiving of Chris Burford. One play, however, could have given the Bruins their first home victory. John Brown took a pass from Chuck Kendall in the first quarter and raced 50 yards to the goal line, only to have the play called back because the Bruins had an ineligible man down field. Quarterback Art Phillips, racing for first Bruin touch- down after taking pass from Chuck Kendall in first period. r n rr I f ,i Skip Smith, playing in first game at tailback, leaps over opposition in 15-yard gain. Also shown, from left, Mike Riskas (67), Ben Treat (59), John Pierovich (83), Marv Lus- ter (partially hidden). Art Phillips (47), Gene Gaines (25). Bruins Succumb to Cougar Aerial Attack Bruin domination over the Cougars of Washington State had lasted for twenty consecutive years since 1937. But, the team that came down from Pullman this season for their local battle certainly was not one suffering from an infe- riority complex. The Cougars went to work early in the con- test and capitalized on breaks of the game for a 14-0 lead at the half, while holding the opposition intact without a pass completion. The Bruins came to life, however, in the second half, by taking the kick-off and marching down the field for their first touchdown. Skip Smith, who was spectacular in his new role at tailback, scored the TD and then swept end for the conversion, which narrowed the count to 14-8. The Cougars then took to the air, and on a long pass downfield. Cougar end Bill Steiger reached back and stole the ball out of the intercepting grasp of Phil Parslow to change the pros- pect of a comeback for UCLA into another tally for WSC. The Cougars gradually pulled away from their oponents and wound up on the long end of a 38-20 score. Wingback Phil Parlsow starts gain around left end that put ball on Washington Slate 3. Play set up first Bruin ' I ' D. Quarterback DAVE PE- TERSON, lightest of ' 58 Bruins, 3-yea r mainstay. Junior ART PHILLIPS, scored season ' s longest pass-run TD vs. Stanford. Rugged Cal line fails to stop tailback Skip Smith as he dives into end-zone. Giving helping hand is Ray Smith (21). Bruins Give Northern Branch Scare, 20-17 If one game can be symbolic of sheer Bruin courage in the face of such great odds, what with the restrictions of the conference, inexperienced players filling the gaps left by the five-game seniors, and a general reorganization for each game throughout the season, that must be the Cal game. In short, the Bruins came within three points of disrupting the selection of the PCC representative for the Rose Bowl. Trailing 14-3 toward the end of the third period, the visiting Bruins drove down the field for the tally that made the Bears sit up and take notice. Skip Smith shot off tackle from his tailback slot, and the score was narrowed to 14-9. The Bears bounced right back with a Kapp-to-Lundgren TD pass in the last stanza; but, moments later, Dave Peterson of the Bruins recovered a fumble and the locals were back on the warpath. Tailback Chuck Kendall tossed a 26-yard pass to wingback Parslow, then lofted one to Phil for the TD. Kendall came right back with a strike to Jim Steffen for the conversion, and the score ended at 20-17. With Ray Smith (21) paving the way, tailback Chuck Kendall picks up good yardage on wide sweep around right end late in game. Bowl-bound Bears found penalized and underdog Bruins tough customers in All-U Weekend battle at Berkeley. Steadily developing end, JOHN FIEROVICH looms as a top receiver of ' 59. MIKE RISKAS, senior guard, invaluable to team during season ' s last half. Fullback RAY junior, certain SMITH, a to be one »f iiiosl aluable in ' 59, Junior " SKIP " SMITH, performed standout role in new spot as tailback. Tailback K!rk Wilson fades back to fire desperation pass to wingback Phil Parslow in waning moments of grueling contest. Pass was completed to Oregon 10 and set stage for fullback Ray Smith ' s spinner up the middle for only TD of game. Wilson Leads Late Surge Over Oregon Truly another gem in the repertoire of Bruin action on the gridiron was the first home victory of the season, dealt to a team made up for the most part of the key players from the 1958 Rose Bowl team, the Oregon Ducks. The visitors got under way early, as expected, and drove deep into Bruin territory. But just as the Ducks were preparing to punch it over. Bruin end Jim Steffen recovered a fumble on the Bruin six. From this point up to the late stages of the contest, neither team threatened, and the score remained 0-0. Then, with five minutes remaining on the scoreboard, Oregon ' s John Clark booted a 17-yard field goal that seemed to wrap the situation up for the Ducks. But Kirk Wilson went in at tailback for the Bruins and proceeded to fill the air with passes, hitting Phil Parslow for two 25-yarders to put the ball on the Oregon eight. On the next play, Ray Smith went over for the tally giving UCLA a 7-3 ictory. End Jim Steffen tucks away pass from tailback Chuck Ken- dall for 15-yard gain during scoreless first half activities. Ironman JIM STEFFEN. outstanding as tailback and end, was ' 58 captain. Center BEN TREAT, one of standout sophomores with two seasons ahead. 235 Bruins come out of huddle in noted " snake dance " for first play in tussle with Troy. From left, (.aptain Jim Slefl ' en (86). Dean Betts (76). Jim Wallace (71). Art Phillips (47), John Brown (81), John Davis (31), and Ray Smith (21). . Bruins Hold Favored Troy to 15-15 Tie In conclusion to a most unusual season, the Bruins entered the Coliseum arena to battle a strong and heavily favored Trojan team. Some 59.000 fans were on hand expecting to see the Trojans overwhelm their cross-town foes and carry home the traditional Victory Bell. But the scene was some- what different when the curtains were pulled back, for the Bruins set aside the season records and newspaper clippings, and met the mighty men of Troy head-on, the result of which was a 15-15 deadlock at the final gun. All scoring came in the climactic second half, which featured long gains pro- ducing the Trojan tallies and Trojan mistakes aiding the Bruin cause. SC halfback Don Buford ' s 66-yard run set up the first TD of the game. The Bruins cashed in on two aimlessly tossed pitch-outs by Trojan quarterback Tom Maudlin, one of which was planted right into the arms of Bruin end Johnny Brown. Luther Hayes of SC ran 74 yards to pay-dirt on a kick-off return that put the Trojans in position to tie the score. Bruin soph Bill Kilmer, returning to the line-up after a bout with a broken wrist, was the man of the hour at tailback, receiving player-of-theweek award. Tailback Bill Kilmer plunges through stubborn Trojan lack- lers for conversion. Two points put Bruins in front, 8-7. Outstanding as defensive tackle. JIM WALLACE, sure of great " 59 season. New reception record one of many feats of DICK WALLEN, all-time end. 236 ' i Close Call on Late SC Conversion Play Keeps Bruins From a Victory Desperation pass from Troy quarterback Tom Maudlin to end Marlin MrKeever (80), broken up by Bruin end Jobn Brown. CLIINT WHITFIELD, a rugged mainstay at guard during ibree-year career. Punting standout KIRK WILSON, bad 44.6-yard average in tbree years. Coacb Barnes issues emphatic instructions to (.aptain Jim StelT ' en during one of heated moments of cross-town clash. Trojan Coach Don dark glances at scoreboard in grave con- cern, as beavilv favored team rallies for 15-15 deadlock. Bill Kilmer gets Trusse Norris ' block in big gain. Soph was standout against SC. Also shown, Harry Baldwin (53). 0 ' 1 Coach BOB BEBGDAHL Brubabe defenders hustle lo bring down Papoose on the loose. Game played on the home grounds was a disappointing loss after the 14-6 victory over the Gal Cubs. Victory Over Cal Highlights Frosh Year I Though dropping games to SC and Stanford by quite de- cisive scores, nevertheless the Brubabes won the opener of the abbreviated season by defeating the Cal Frosh. 14-6, the same team that went on to win the championship. Coach Bob Bergdahl pointed to this Cal game as the prime example of spirit and determination on the part of a team that was not basically well balanced in comparison to the rest of the league. Guards Frank Macari and Marshall Shirk, co-cap- tains, proved to be the outstanding performers on the team and should be looked for as prospects for the Bruin varsity. Others who displayed individual promise were end Don Vena, tackle Andy Von Soini. center Foster Anderson, tail- back Joe Zeno and fullback Jim Stanley. In recapitulation. Coach Bergdahl stated that the season was successful in that the real objective was to develop individual talent in prep- aration for the big step to the football varsity. TEAM Kneeling, from the left. Frank Maeari, Mar!.haU Shirk. Ray Meyers. Jim Stanley, Bob Smith, Don Vena and Dennis Haryung. Standing, from the left. Ken Rice, Fred INiedringhaus, Steve Stine, Barry Schaeffer, Mike Lewis, Don Brooks, Ken Amdt. Mike Daly, Thurnian Carrigun. Paul Quesinbury, Mike Peterson, Andy Von Sonn, Gary Koehler, Bill Walson. Tom Yoshikawa and Foster Anderson. Highlight of the year was ,hipping Cal Frosh. 14.6. 238 TEAM — Kneeling, from left. Bob Holland. K n Hi.lint;. I ' cie Ho trii.Mi. ' Hill Knocke, Chuck Bader, Dick Franko. N. Paruraghsingam. Standing. Bob Jor- d;in, Milt..r I Mahl. Don Drake. Willie tiharilon. Noel Iroiit. Douf.- Julian, Ed Nevins, Ron Bank; . Roy Allen. Jeflf MarNelledge, Craig Dixon, team roach. Riding Leads Harriers Through Winning Year Under the direction of Coach Craig Dixon, the Bruin harriers went on to win seven of their eight dual meets, while placing a somewhat disappointing fifth in the PCC tussle at the end of the season. Coach Dixon designated Ken Riding as the most outstanding performer on the team, as the latter won many of the dual meets and remained the key man most of the campaign. Senior Pete Rodriguez rose to the top spot in the Bruin line-up in the PCC race, replacing Riding momentarily, in his last effort as a Bruin. Perhaps the most improved member of the squad was Mil Dahl. a freshman, who developed as a strong contender toward the end of the season. Coach Dixon congratulates Ken Riding after another meet win. Ken returns in the fall. CRAIG DIXON Coach Warming up for PCC meet, from right to left. Riding. Rodriguez, Holland, Drake. Jordan. Dahl. and Trout. Coach Dixon holds stop-watch for the trials. JOCK STEWART Coach Bruin soccer stars battle for control of ball in another il■torioll romp, leiuu dis- played continually powerful dominance over all foes throughout the entire season. Undefeated Soccer Team, Nation ' s Best Many times in a college career, certain events will over- shadow others, and often times, some of the " passed-up " news is too valuable to be merely filed away in the record books. This is by way of introducing the 1958 soccer team, possibly the greatest in Bruin history, and ranked at the top of the list in the nation. With Coach Jock Stewart at the helm, the team romped to a clean sweep of the schedule, fourteen wins and no defeats, scored seventy-nine times. while they allowed their ojjponents but nine goals. Running hand-in-hand with the amazing team record was the presence of individual prowess, as most of the players were chosen on either the all-PCC or ail-American teams. For the first time in history, three men were selected on the ail-American team. Eddie Lopresto, Rema Tabello, and Mohammed Ghanie. Eight men were chosen as first stringers on the all- PCC team, two on the second team. TEAM — Front row. from left. Leon Farley, Bela Kerlesz. Remo Tabello, Mohammed Ghanie, Paul Bonnet and Mimi Gourgouris. Second row, Jock Stewart, coach; Sherman Louie. Ed Lopresto, Ron Levey. Kanan Abdullah Awni, Paulo Grazioli. Alban INiles and Dudley Chance. 240 Pass intended for Captain Gary Knox (32). deflected by LBCC defenders, breaks up scoring opportunity early in the game. Bruins were edged in game by one point. JERRY ASTOURIAN Coach Knox and Kelsey Pace ' 58 Water Polo It is a known fact in the college sports world that when a team enters upon a campaign with virtually all sophomores, it suffers a disadvantage right from the start. That this was the situation, a year of building material for the future, was certainly the case of the water polo team this year. With victories over Pomona, Santa Monica CC and Valley JC, the inexperienced poloists had to face up to nine defeats, in- cluding a whitewash in league competition. Out of this, how- ever, came two men who rose to individual honors, Jim Kelsey and Gary Knox, both chosen on the all-coast team. Gary served as team captain, and was the only senior; Jim returns next year. Coach Jerry Astourian was particularly interested in pointing out that some of the rough competition not only had the aid of experienced seniors, but also enjoyed the help of imported foreign stars, which added to the sea- son ' s difficulties encountered by the team. TEAM — First row. from left, Fred Simpson, Jim Kelsey. Ross Robeson, Gary Knox, Earl Goldberg and Jim Krueger. Back row. Jerry Astourian, coach; Jack Cratty, assistant coach; Jack Ftdlerton, Roland Lindstrom, Kim Casteel, Lloyd Jacobsen, manager, and Bill Tostenson. I ' 241 BasketbalL.1959 In the winter, the eyes of Bruin fans turn to the Pan Pacific and the traditional hardwood sport After the last goal post is torn down and Season s Greetings are in the air, direction is turned toward the gymnasium and the electrifying game of basketball, a game of speed, endurance, accuracy, and precision. It has been commonly called the " spectator ' s sport, " and rightly so, for in no other contest of this type can the man in the stands feel that he is as much a part of the game as those wearing the colors. There are two general methods of play: settled and deliberate, or fast and furious. Bruins, under Coach John W ooden. have always played the game with lightning rapidity from start to finish. This has caused a variety of reactions from the crowd as ivell as from other teams, mainly because a team that keeps up such a continuous torrid pace will be hard to beat on any occasion, under any circum- stances. Playing a game the way it should be played, always tvith that grand-slam effort, has been a tradition at Westwood and a mark of Bruin Baskrllxill. 242 „ Denny Cram heads jor locker room after long day of classes Players practice through week, then to Pan for performance Big ICarnell Jones waits to draw largest sweatshirt 1)1 the team. Rafer Johnson starts to pull gear out of locker for another arduous practice Large crotvds gather at the Pan Pacific for the excitement that is a Bruin home game Assistant Coach Putnam awaits players. Coach ooden 244 Much goes into the production of a basketball team. There are plays to be learned, individual talent to be transmitted to the team cause, and a multitude of preparation before the opening whistle sounds. The players assemble in the gym each afternoon to work and drill in search for precision, and at the end of the week, their efforts are put before a sell-out crowd at the Pan. Kelps, cheerleaders, song leaders, students, outside kibitzers, news ivriters, and photographers all glue their eyes to the scene between the backboards. Pandemonium reigns as the combatants race up and down the hardwood. Rej hliiivs whistle, all .% giiiel jur opening lip. tension begins to mount After wild first half, players retreat to dressing room Sung leaders dance in merriment as Bruins take lead with just seconds remaining Kelps have own way of showing spirit as game rages into final stages 245 Bruins 3rd in Last Conference Struggle I ' i After getting off to a relatively slow start, Bruin cagers swung into high gear near the turn of the semester and soon posed as a contender for the PCC championship. But this hurst of speed was quelled hy four consecutive defeats on two weekends at the hands of Idaho, Stanford, and twice by the national champ California Bears. The Bruins were knocked off their pedestal momentarily and found themselves twisting down the ladder of the Pacific Coast Conference. With five games remaining on the menu, however, the local quintet came flying down the homestretch with five straight wins and a deserving third place in the standings. Compiling a season record of 16 and 9. the Bruins failed to defeat only three teams: St. Mary ' s the first game of the season; Santa Clara, and big brother Bear. Every other team on the schedule suffered defeats at least once, while Colorado. Oregon State. Southern Cal. and Oregon bowed down twice. A recap of the season would not be complete without mention of the Bruins ' great forward. Walt Torrence. The latter, playing in his final year, swished the net for 537 points, tops in the Pacific Coast Conference, and was a unanimous pick on every all-PCC ballot, ' alt goes down as the third highest scorer in Bruin history. CONFERENCE RESULTS UCLA Opponents 70 Oregon 53 69 Oregon 62 62 Idaho 53 87 Idaho 91 54 Washington State 71 68 Washington State 41 63 Washington 68 56 Washington 55 73 Oregon State 62 71 Oregon State 59 57 Southern Cal. 53 65 Southern Cal. 63 58 California 60 51 California 64 61 Stanford 69 64 Stanford 51 I TEAM AND ST. FF — Back row, from left. John Wooden, head coach; Don Afthen, assistant coach; Rafer Johnson, Brian Kniff, Kent Miller. Wamell Jones, Rolnnd Inrlerhill, Ron Wallace. Walt Torrence V amell and Bill Putnam. assistant coach. On bench, from left, Ducky Drake, trainer; Bill Hicks, Bob Fisher, Bob Archer. Mary Shapiro, Sonny Skjer heim a nd Gene Rubi- doux. manager. Seated, from left. Denny Crum. Cliff Brandon. Bill French. Sophomore guard Bill Hicks (34) atlenipts a short jump-shot, but Duck defender successfully bats it down. Bruins won game. Senior forward BOB ARCHER finishes with three varsity letters under Coach Wooden. CLIFF BRANDON, who returns in ' 60 season was one of team ' s best ball handlers at guard. Team In 2 Decisive Wins Over Oregon The Oregon Ducks, playing the Bruins for the last time under the banner of the Pacific Coast Conference, were victims of the twin killing, suffering defeats both at home and at the Pan. In the first clash, the Bruins played host to a plucky squad of underdog Oregonians that took a half-time lead of 33-32. But this sHght deficit was overcome immediately after play was re- sumed and the Bruins coasted to an easy 70-53 victory. Walt Torrence stuffed the bucket for 26 points, and Warnell Jones hit for 13. Up at Eugene on the follow- ing weekend, the story was much the same as far as the Ducks were concerned. It was just a matter of " too much Torrence " in the eyes of the northwest fans, and the Bruins rolled to a 69-62 triumph. In closing out their PCC competition with the Ducks, Bruins con- tinued their domination with the two victories, totaling 11 wins and 3 losses. Forward Roland Underbill (55) is fouled unmercifully by an ambitious Oregon hoopster during battle at Pan. 247 Spectator ' s favorite team takes early lead and appears to be coasting, until Forward Rafer Johnson (25) gets up and over Idaho stalwart for lay-in during fray that saw Bruins submit to an uncanny Vandal shooting spree. Bruins, Idaho Vandals Trade Victories The two games with the Idaho Vandals were significant in marking two phases of the campaign. The Bruins defeated the Vandals in Moscow early in the conference schedule, at a time when they looked to be the chief problem of the California Bears. But. in the second meeting, Idaho caught the Bruins on the night after the Bears had beaten the hometowners at the Pan, put together some fancy shooting and fast-break tactics, and escaped with a 91-87 win. This was the second of four straight defeats handed the men of Westwood. and represented a turning point as far as the PCC standings were concerned. Rafer Johnson was the big gun in the victory at Idaho, dumping in 14 points, and though ' alt Torrence scored his all-time high of 38 in the game at home, Idaho counteracted this with double-digit scoring on the part of each of its five starters. The Bruins hold a 7-6 ed°!e in games with Idaho since 1937. Senior DENNY CRUM was second in the team scoring departnirnt with 201 points and an 8.7 average for the season. Bruin standout. Walt Torrence, gets a loose pass and breaks away for another 2-poinler. ? ?. Cougars Win at Home, Easy Prey at the Pan III tlie second conference game of the season, the Wash- ington State Cougars hosted the Bruin five at Pullman and walked off with a decisive 71-54 victory. Tied at the half. 26-26, shooting proved to be the deciding factor as the game progressed. By the time it was all over, the Cougars saw that they had tallied a fifty per cent shooting record in the second half to easily pull away from the " cold " ' Bruins. But. the tables were turned in the later meeting of the two teams at the Pan. This time it was the Cougars that were " cold, " dropping a 68-41 contest to the Bruins. Denny Crum headed the scoring column with 16; Ron Wallace and Walt Tor- rence were not far behind with 12 points apiece. Per- haps the reason for the Bruins ' failure to impress the northwest fans in Pullman can be attributed to the fact that they had lost the services of two key men for this game. Denny Miller was forced to leave the team, and Rafer Johnson was in New York to receive the Man-of- the- ear award. Jusl seconds remaining, score is tied, a Bruin stands at the free-throw line . . . Torrence (22) avoids disturbing arm of (x»ugar defender and fires away at the hoop. Shot was good as the Bruins were victorious. Wilbur Johns, left, subject of an interview with Bill Welsh, right. Senior BILL FRENCH spent most of the season backing up Torrence and Crum at guard. This is Bill ' s second letter. Third highest scorer on the team was senior forward RAFER JOHiVSOIV, who tallied 188 points for an 8.2 average. ■e lHi ' ; ' « «A -.- F 249 Washington ' s sky-scraping center Doug Smart (45) and UCLA ' s all-PCC Wall Torrence (22) clash near bucket. Torrence Smart Star as Bruins Washington Split The two games with the Huskies of the University of Washington were particularly interesting in that they featured the clash be- tween two of the best players in PCC history. Doug Smart from Seattle and Walt Torrence from Los Angeles. Both men were unanimous choices on the all-Coast teams, and both were chosen members of the national team to compete in the Pan-American Games. In the first meeting in Seattle, Doug led the Huskies to a 68-63 victory by scoring his all-time high of 35 points, while Torrence got 17. The two wound up with nearly the same in the Bruins ' narrow victory at home, 56-55; but, Torrence led Smart by some hundred points in season totals by year ' s end. Rafer Johnson seems unmolested in this fast-break score. Bruins overcame height disadvantage to topple Huskies. Last minute instructions are given by Coach Wooden (hidden), as local hoopsters prepare for the finale of the season at home. Onlv a sophomore, big 6 ' 9 " ' warM ' :ll iom.s is sure to be another Kruin great at center. ia I BRIAN KMFF. junior, was an easy sixth man in the Bruin hne-up. Ix ok for a fine Tear for him in ' 60 season. Denny Oum. senior giuard. takes momentary hesitation in mid-air while firing jump-s! ot early in Beavers game. Team Whips Beavers Twice Bruin guard Denny Crura aljly backed up Torrence in the scoring de- partment, the two getting 20 and 28 respectively, as the Bruins romped to an easy 73-62 triumph over the Oregon State Beavers at the Pan- Pacific. The locals dashed into the lead early in the game and main- tained a safe lead all the way. Forward Rafer Johnson, centers Kent Miller and Warnell Jones, and again " Wonderful " Walt, all paced the vic;orious attack upon the Beavers at Corvallis later in the season. At half-time, the Bruins led 38-19. but were outscored in the second half, bringing the total to 71-59. UCLA went into the campaign with an even life-time record against the Beavers, and wound up with a slight edge. Underhill (55) dribbles past Beaver opponent during game at the Pan. The Oregon State quintet bowed twice to the fleet-footed Bruin cagers. K. ' Wiy P T ii M ..M l B H i H BK j P ' Ir . Kf 1 [jm hI HMbIh F , 1 p H A variety of facial expressions is vividly displayed by these Bruin coeds. KEiNT MILLER, sophomore center, was a steady starter for Coach Wooden. Kent scored 158 points to rank fourth. Southern Cal Victims of 2 Close UCLA Victories Another series that was placed in the " double-victory " category for the 1958-59 Bruins was that which featured the cross-town clash with Southern Cal. Playing both games at the Pan on suc- cessive nights, the Bruins managed to gain two narrow victories over the plucky Trojans. On Friday, Walt Torrence sparked a 57-53 win by dropping in 25 points to overpower the shooting of Jim Hanna and Johnny Werhas of Troy. Kent Miller, Bruin center, rung up 10 and Denny Crum got 7. On the following night, the Trojans were equally as tough, holding the Bruins to a very slim 65-63 nod. The duet of Walt Torrence and Rafer Johnson, one of the finest pair of forwards in the country, was enough to withstand the torrid pace kept up by the Southern California Trojans. Sophomore center Warnell Jones (33) tries in vain lo rab rebound from SC rival in nigged cross-town series. Rafer Johnson moves swiftly past Trojan defenders d uring Bruin victory. .Also shown. Torrence (22), Wallace, and Skjervheim. Half-time activities are featured by cheering section com- petition across floor. Charlton Co. lead Bruins. I SONNY SKJERVHEIM, left, rep- resents one of the brilliant soph- omores this year. . t right, WALT TORRENCE. all-Coast, all-American, high point man. 252 I Torrence (center) battles for ball off boards with two rugged Bear rebounders. .National champs managed to top Bruins twice. Center Kent Miller (32) and forward Rafer Johnson (25) seem to be getting the better of this rebound vs. Bears. Champ Bears Take 2 From So. Branch Undoubtedly the roughest team the Bruins faced this year was the nation ' s best, the California Bears. As the season progressed, it was proven that losing to the Bears was certainly no disgrace. Names like Al Buck. Denny Fitzpatrick, and Darrall Imhoff were ones of national news in the sports world by the end of the season; and these were the culprits in the two defeats the Bruins suffered at the hands of the Bears. Walt Torrence staged a one-man show in efforts to keep the Bruins alive against Cal, scoring well and rebounding superbly, but the terrific team balance on the part of the Bears was the deciding factor. Senior ROLAND UNDERBILL, left, was one of few who played in every scheduled game. RON WALL.4CE, right, played half the season, was still high in team individual statistics. 253 Bruins, Stanford Swap Wins on Home Courts On siicci-ssive wet-k-eiids. the L CLA Bruins and the Stanford Indians hattled to a victory apiece. At Palo Alto, the scoring of Torrence. Crum. and Johnson was not enough to subdue the IncHans. who tooi advantage of their home court in pro- ducing a 69-61 victory over the visitors. Paul eumann. all- Coast choice, led the Stanford attack with 16 digits. At home, the Bruins were able to do a little better as Kent Miller teamed up with Torrence in the scoring department to feature an easy 64-51 decision. Neumann was held to 8 points at the Pan game, which saw a fairly close first half give way to a Bruin- dominated second half. Historically, the two teams have now met 106 times, each have an exactlv even 53-53 record. Forward Brian Knifl° reaches high above the rim lo secure rebound. Ron Wallace (35). junior center, goes high to ofl ' er in- terference as Stanford rebounder tries to clear boards. A cheer goes up as the Bruins move ahead of the Indians to stay. Fans pa ' ke(l Pan-Pacific Auditorium in the first home weekend of spring semester basketball. I I 254 Coach ' s Record — Yet to Have Losing Year One of the most popular coaches in Bruin history is John W ooden. who completed his eleventh straight winning season since he came to UCLA. Not only has Coach Wooden produced winning seasons, hut he has directed Bruin basketball to national as well as West Coast acclaim. Since 1949. the Bruins have copped six PCC titles, placed second twice, and third three times, winning approximately seventy-jive per cent of the total games. Mr. Wooden has had the pleasure of coaching six all-. Americans from UCLA, including this year ' s candidate. Walt Torrence, and some twenty players have gained all-Coast honors in the past eleven years. It goes without .mying that the teams representing the old PCC will never forget John Wooden of UCLA Head Coarh John H ' noden take the stand to comment about the season and the lutiire. 11 ooden and bnskett all are synonvmous i If alt Torrence. Denny (.rum and Rafer Johnson receive awards as leading team scorers Annual Banquet Ends the Basketball Year Traditionally, following the basketball season, an aivards banquet is held in honor of the varsity and freshman teams. Trophies, plaques, and certificates are in order as the recipients continually march to and from the podium. .Amongst the score of deserving players comes W alt Torrence, who will be revered in the record books, and who represents the ideal in Bruin basketball Guests packed the house at the awards banquet to honor another .•successful Bruin season. Players received tremendous rounds of applause 255 Cunningham and Blackman Lead Another Winning Frosh Season For the second straight year, Brubabe Coach Jerry Norman turned in a winning season with a record of 9-6. Jerry has now compiled a 20-10 total record as Frosh coach at UCLA. With the assistance of Jim Halsten. fresh from the Bruin Varsity of last year. Coach Norman had the pleasure of calling on such standout performers as forward Gary Cunningham, team captain ; Pete Blackman and Roger Nichols. Gary snapped the backboard for 289 points and a 20.7 average, while fellow for- ward Blackman tallied 286 for a close second. Playing in only ten of the scheduled fifteen games, center Roger Nichols accumulated 121 points to rank third on the individual scoring roster. Four of the team ' s six defeats came at the hands of the powerful Trobabes from across the way. a frosh team that was regarded as the best in SC history. JERRY NORMAN Coach Tall jump-shot typifies the performance of Captain Gary ( ' imnin hani. who taUied 289 points for a 21.7 average. Forward Pete Blackman works his way through opposition for easy lay-up. Pete averaged 19.1 points per contest. TEAM — .Sealed, from left. Steve Aranolf, head nigr. ; Bill Bryant, Bob Goon, Tracy Pulvers, Jim (k nkey, Phil Perry, Larry Nagler and Don Jacobs, mgr. Standing, from left. Jerry Norman, head coach; . rt Leeds, Roger Nichols. Gary Cunningham, Pete Blackman, Lee Hoskins and Jim Halten. assistant coach. Frosh had winning team with 9-6 record. ( oJ tr BY ijV ij ■losli irsily mers :lok ilor. nllie illlit iS Ike SPRING As each academic year progresses, and as spring arrives, the number of athletic events scheduled expands. During the spring semester, a great variety is provided for the student athlete as well as for the Bruin sports fan. In fact, a spectator, in a single afternoon, can find as many as three separate athletic contests going on at the same time. osilion onlest. fallen. [Moril. Sigma Nu Explode : GED GARDNER, Coach Rugby ' s Season Highlighted by Win Over Favored Dartmouth Both the varsity and the junior varsity squads in Rughy are under the direction of Ged Gardner and train together on Spaulding Field. The varsity, led by Cap- tains Pete Fielding and Pete Nicklin ( below I . went on to compile an 8-6 record against some of the stiflest competition in the country. The highlight of the varsity year was the victory over the Darthmouth ruggers, one of the nation ' s best, in the Lni Camp game. Captains Leon Farley and Tom Paton led the junior varsity to the Southern California Rugby championship for the first time in Bruin history. The team had a 9-1 and one tie season record. i! Pictured above are some of the key players from the var- sity and junior varsity squads. From left to right are Lee Uod un, var in ; Peter Nickhn. arsil. ing, varsity captain; Tom Paton. -aptain ; l ete I ' ield- JV tram captain. I 1 ' I ' TK VM From row. from left, John Hurriton. Frank " Marari. A I Morv. FoHtcr .Anderson. Tom Paton. Mibo Shimoyama, and George Kubotu. " erond ro , from left. Ged (iardner. i-oach. Ken Arndt. Bill Me art. Gerry an Noort, Jim Morris, Duane Mill-. hri . Kenjamin. and George Gaborko. Third row from left. Harry Baldwin. Dave Hall. Herb Ludwig. John Davis. Saul Pacheco. Mike Higer. Pete W yriik. and Riiardo Moraga . Bark ro«. from left. Pete Fielding. Ki-n Gunn. I e Dodson. Jim Stanley. Pete irklin. and Mike Shon-trom. Hiehlights was victory o er Dartmouth. m msn. : « ' ■ ' w -» . l tl m ( Illuslration depicts one of the most interesting features of the game of Rugby, the " ' scruni. ' " This is the formation that puts the ball in motion for play, and could be com- pared to the " lip-off " in basketball, " face-off " in hockey. Farley and Paton Lead Jayvees to First Title I Bruin defender seizes ball near goal and proceeds to boot it back up-field. Bruins defeated Dartmouth team, 14-6. Dartmouth ruggers (in stripes) battle Bruins for a loose ball -omewhat in the manner of a rebounder during a basketball game. 259 Riflemen Second in League Competition as the rifle team experiences is much different from that which is generally associated with college atUetics. There are no eligibility rules, except for the amateur stipulation, and the Bruins compete with opponents in the Sunset League that have been proven master riflemen over a number of years. However, under the direction of Sergeant Frank Jones, the local team has managed to stay near the top in the standings for the past two years. Captain and most valuable member of the squad this year was Jerry Linstedt. Sgt. Jones, right, points to target to show " shot group " pattern. i m " V- M t L ,i c ' t - ■f 10 i 1 Sgi. FRANK JONES Coach Jerry Linstedt, the team captain, demonstrates standing position. I pel TEAM — Front, left to right, Vic Aucr and Jerry Linstedt, captain. Back, left to right. Jack Fullerton, Jules Hershfeld. Al Stampa, Lou Reiter and Sieve Gerhard. 260 Golfers Strongest in Years After losing some of the most valuable golfers of the ' 58 team, coach Vic Kelley was left with a team that was thought to be in the developing stages. But with a surprising jump in performance from the previous season, most of the young talent came to the fore, which resulted in a turning out of one of the best Bruin links teams in recent years. Captain Manuel Quezada, one of the most con- sistent members of the team, had senior Bill Mott and sophomore Bill Moore to back him up. the latter two continually battling for the top spot on the team. VK. KELLEY (.oaci) I I Captain Manuel Qiiezada proved to be one of the best com- petitors in several years and was always a steady performer. Bill Mott, sophomore transfer from Compton College, was the alternate with Bill Moore at the No. 1 team position. TEAM — From left to right, Vic Kelley, coach; Manuel Quezada, Neil Gendel, Owen Rogers, Bill Moore, Jim Elling, John Groper, George Bleck and Bill Mott, who is top golfer on the team. 261 iR« RALPH BORRELLI Coach Senior Ken Rubino, lefl, was easily one of top three with ro-captains Vincent and Sampson. At right is Lindy Baer, perhaps one of the most promising sophomores. I Gymnasts Cop Fourth Consecutive Title To highlight another championship gymnastics season for the Bruins, Coach Ralph Borrelli ' s troop of experts went on to win the Metro SPAAU meet for the first time in five years. The gymnasts went into this crucial contest as an underdog and came out with a decisive advantage in the scoring column, gaining 371 points to 25 for LACC. 211L for Cal. and only I51 2 points for the favored LA Turners. Orwyn Sampson, competing in his last season, was usually the high point man in meet competition, while Rill Vincent and Ken Rubino, also seniors, completed the make-up of one of the finest trio of stars on the Coast. Others who will return next year are Sammy Bhang, Lindy Baer. Barry Forman, and Doug Hudgens. The outlook is good for an- other top season in gymnastics for " 60. Co-captain Orwyn Sampson, senior, proved to be the best all-around man on the team with the highest total score. Sop TEAM — Seated, from the left. Ken Rubino, Don Lippincott, Bill Vincent, Ralph Borrelli, coach; Orwyn Sampson, Doug Hudgens, Sammy Bhang. Standing, from the left, Gary Tarr, Rich Barasch. Bob INishimoto. Barry Forman, Howard Gold- ring, Dick Wolf, Bob Rodine, Lindy Baer, Woody Wilmer and Ken Kayama, Victory in Metro SP.AAU was feature of season. TE ' iail I I Matmen Continue Domination Lt ' d hy Caplaiii John Hoag. voted the nuniher two man on the Coast in the liantamweight division. Bruin wrestlers completed a typical victorious season. Winning the Novice AAU meet, which thev have dominated for a decade, tlie matmen romped to a score of dual meet wins, and were anxiously awaiting the finale of the season, the SPAAL meet, featuring all colleges and junior colleges. YMCA ' s and armed services. The only major setback of the season was the defeat at the hands of the California Bears, which marked the first time the northern branch had beaten the Bruins in ten years. Hoag, a junior, returns in ' 60. BRIGGS HUNT Coach Sophomore Bill Saito struggles with opponent at IVovice AAU meet, which Bruins won for the tenth straight year. Senior Von Hagen. who performed in an abbreviated season, gets set to pin his foe as referee stalks around in rear. TEAM — Front, from left, Irv Goldbloom, Dave Nazito, Bob Williams. Arnold Barton. John Hoag. Chuck Chitirus, Bill Saito, Frank Ishahara. Jack Fernandez. Rear, from left, Briggs Hunt, coach; S. Sashahara visiting coach; Dave Gar- nish. Dick Gunner, Dick DuPuis, Phil Kenyon, Del Plue, Dean Stern, Steve ! elson, Tom McKinnon, Jerry Tyner, mgr. TEAM — Front, from left, Dick Bauer, Alike Flood, Roland Lindstrom, Steve Brown, Ross Robeson, George Van Noy. In rear. Jerry Astuiiriaii. liead loacli ; Ken Alderman, Kim Cas- teel. Mark Siegel, Jon Schlobohni and George Jones, mgr. Swim Team Compiles 8-3 Season ' s Record Led by Captain Jon Schlobohm. the Bruin swimmers went on to win eight and lose three of their dual meets, while finishing third in the Southern Division of the Pacific Coast Conference. Others aiding the cause were senior Ross Robe- son in the back stroke, sophomore Roland Lindstrom in the 440-yard free style, and Steve Brown, senior speedster in the 50-yard free style. Murray Rose and the Southern Cal Trojans dominated the competition for the ' 59 season. Diver Dick Baxter springs off high board in sharp form to defeat his opponent in one of eight Bruin meet victories. Sprinters take their posts, the " get set " signal has been given, arms swing back, and the starling gun is raised. JERRY ASTOURIAN Coach JON SCHLOBOHM Captain 264 From foreground, crews ol California, outliern California and UCLA are shown here just before opener of the " 59 season at Ballona t.reek. (!al went on to win triangular meet, but the Bruins lopped Troy in the one-mile thriller. Oarsmen Finish Ahead of SC Prep for Harbach Trophy Race Pointing toward the Harbach Trophy Race, with competition from Southern Cal and Stanford, the Bruins stood a good chance to bring the coveted cup home for the first time in many years. In their first meet, the oarsmen whipped .SC for the first time in seven years, while both the Bruins and the Trojans suffered defeat at the hands of mighty California. Though hurt in the manpower department, the crew was al)ly supported by three-year veterans Larry Bennigson. team captain ; Bob Billings, Ed Bold and Jeff Bans. John Epstein, most valuable man of the " 58 frosh squad, turned in a fine performance in the first meet. BOB SCHAEFFER Coach TEAM — From left, John Epstein, Tom Humphrey, manager; Pat Barnes, Bob Billings, Larry Bennigson, captain; Bob Sitzman, Ed Bold, Rich Covey, Frank Jamison. Jeff Baus, Bob Schaelfer, coach; Marv Rosen. Highlight was SC win. ELVIN " DUCKY " DRAKE Coach Olympic great from Greece. George Roubanis, demonstrates delicate form while gliding over bar in pole vault drill. individual Standouts Feature Track Year I After getting off to a fairly good practice season start, the unpredictable Bruin spikers began upon a somewhat disap- pointing conference struggle. The Stanford Indians trounced the Bruins, 71-59, in a meet that was expected to be pretty even; Occidental and California followed suit with two more victories over the Westwooders, and the scene was not too bright as the squad awaited their dual meet with USC. However, one of the oddities of the situation is that the team itself was blessed with some of the best performers on the Coast. George Roubanis, one of the greatest pole vaulters in the world, took third place in the last Olympics for his native homeland, Greece. Ken Riding has been consistently in the thick of the best competition in the two-mile run and was often clocked in good mile time. Hurdler Ken Thompson will definitely go down in the all-time category of Bruin track men with a score of triumphs in the low and high hurdles, and records to back them up. Other Bruin standouts make up a long list of potential that doesn ' t seem to justify the season ' s record. Walt Torrence in the high jump. Rich Johnson in the dashes, Bob Holland, who poses as a tough customer in the mile when he returns next year: Doug Julian in the 440, Duane Milleman throwing the discus, Willie Charlton in the distance races and others complete a roster of fine track competitors. The Bruins were currently point- ing toward the Fresno meet and Coliseum Relays, events which were to bring together the West ' s finest track talent. TEAM Front row, from lefl. Bob Holland, Dou Julian, Ken Rifling, Willie Charlton, Sieve Srott, Bill Wells, John Seaman, Bil Lo an and Sid Pelston. Second row, from left, John McCrady. Nagaliogam Ethirveerisingam, Bob Jordan, Bob Smith, Gordon He»H, Clark Branson and Howard Katzman, man- ager. Back row, from left. Craig Dixon, uto istant roach ; Grant Barker, manager; Herb Young, ' alt Torrence, Ken Thompson, George Roubanio, Bill Cleves, Angus McBain, Duane Milleman, Chuck Smith and Elvin Ducky ' Drake, coach. Bruins were awaiting SC meet. Coliseum Relajs. I Southpaw Oark Branson heaves shot like a bullet during local competition on Trotter Field. He returns next year. Versatile Wall Torrence scissors over the high jump bar. Walt proved an asset to the track team after hoop play. Senior DOUG JULIAN, after working with a bad leg, de- veloped as 440 speedster. Bruin distance men line up for mile race. From left are Seaman, Riding. Jordan and Qiarlton. Ken Riding won race against Cal Poly and Santa Barbara in a new meet record, his own best. CLARK BRANSON, sopho- more, put the shot in first varsity season with Bruins. High jumper NAGALINGAM ETHIRVEERISINGAM will be back for season in ' 60. Middle distance ace, BOB HOLLAND should be stand- out next year as a senior. Transfer from Mt. Sac BOB JORDAN proved to be strong as middle distance runner. 267 CROWD IN UNISON TURNS TOWARD FINISH LINE OF 220-YARD DASH AS THE SPRINTERS NEAR THE TAPE ACE HURDLER KEN THOMPSON BOB HOLLAND (LEFT) AND DOUG JULIAN (RIGHT) CROSS LINE TOGETHER AFTER A BRILLIANT 880-YARD RUN TREND OF Gift of Greece, pole vault star GEORGE ROUBAMS finishes brilliant career. BILL LOGAN, junior, kept Roiibanis and Young ulert in the pole vault department. ul Senior DUANE MILLEMAN turned in a fine season in the shot put and the discus. SID PELSTON. senior, was a consistent performer in 440, a two-year letternian. VjCU " % .After an other good year in the mile and two mile runs, KEN RIDING will return. I I (EXTREME LEFT) TAKES A COMMANDING LEAD OVER CAL POLYS STANDOUT VIC HALL. LATTER HAD OUTSTANDING DAY DURING MEET HERE DEVELOPMENT SEES FUTURE ACCLAIM Backing up Holland in the 880 was JOHN SEAMAN, a senior and three-vear man. On the outskirts of o brand-new conference, Coach " Ducky " Drake ' s spikers loom as a potential national pov rer through their development in the last ten years. Every existing Bruin record has been broken or tied by a Drake-tutored team. Like football and basketball at UCLA, track has undergone a tremendous change for the lietter over the past decade or so. And. like the late " Red " Sanders and John Wooden. Coach Elvin " Ducky " Drake has been behind the wheel of progress. Since taking over the reins in 1947. Coach Drake has seen every Bruin record broken or tied bv his teams. The Bruins achieved national dominance in 1956 by winning the PCC crown and the NCAA championship. As a result. " Ducky " Drake was named the official trainer for the V. S. Olympic team. Drake has coached such no- tables as Craig Dixon, now assistant I CLA track coach, who holds all-time Bruin records in the hurdles; world decathlon champion Rafer Johnson, and this year ' s senior pole vaulter George Roubanis. Senior CHUCK SMITH came to UCLA from Weslmont and gave support in the discus. KEN THOMPSON, senior, has had a smashing record as the lop Bruin hurdler. Versatile WALT TORRENCE proved he could high jump as well as shoot baskets. Sophomore BILLY WELLS, showed promise behind team mate Thompson in hurdles. Cl Talented Frosh Squad Sees Winning Season Ably groomed by ex-Bruin star in the high and low hurdles, Craig Dixon, the frosh track team managed to come up with some real prospects for the varsity squad in the future. At the head of the list is one Milford Dahl from Santa Ana. Mil will perhaps he one of the greatest Bruin distance run- ners in the near future. Dave Schumaker was outstanding in the dashes. Dick Franco in the two-mile run, John Cham- berlain showed promise with the shot, and Winston Doby in the broad jump. Dahl set a new frosh record in the two- mile and tied the mark in the mile. i CRAIG DIXO Coach MIL DAHL (jiptain Mil Ualil. laplain and one ot promising Irosli. crosses the line ahead of foe in 880. Dahl was good at any distance. TE.AM — Front row. from left, Dennis Haryung. Nagalingani Pararajasingam, Chuck Bader, Gary Brown, Tony Lazarro. Al Jocoby, Winston Doby. .Stan Stein, Dick Franco. Back row, from left, Craig Dixon, coach; Dennis McLaughlin, John Chamberlain, Phil Alexander, Bob Goon, Mil Dahl, Mike Chandler. Craig Owens. Dave -Schumaker, John Gausted. • TEAM From rov.. Irom leti. Hon Ho-enfeld. t-ene Adam . t,ar dams. Al Moore. Mike Dimurio. Ira Ri- hman. Ben Thomas and Dick ' V ' illi ' it. Second row. from left. Mike Rit kas, Dick Weikel. Fred Dunker. Art Harris. Don Aar.l. i.arl Klo.k and Tom ti r«t-r ,». IJack ruv., Iruiu i,it. Bob Mesa. a» si!ilant e oach : Fadio Mou alam. Jim McCallum, Jim Puiman. (Jeorge Cobin. ken Dawson. Vern Pritchell, Howard Collins Al Pusem, Ray Smith. Reichle. Baseball Features Rise of Young Talent Coach Art Reichle ' s horsehiders suffered defeat on many occasions during the first two-thirds of the scheduled season. Playing with relatively inexperienced ball players, the Bruins stood with a 9-18 record thus far. Out of the rather dismal showing, however, the team at times displayed the quality of an up and coming contender for future years by whipping a strong Fresno State team, taking their home game with .A.ri- zona. a consistent national power, and giving defending na- tional champs, the Trojans, two rough contests. In the first of two games vs. Troy, the Bruins held their cross-town rivals to a 1-1 tie through the eighth frame, only to have the latter come up with four runs in the ninth for a 5-1 victory. The Trojans saw another tough game in their second meeting with the Bruins, finally pulling away to the tune of 10-6. The two teams were to meet on two more occasions before the season ended. ART HARRIS, mighty might of the Bruin nine, was chosen captain by his teammates, played second base and outfield. Assistant Coach BOB MESA (left) and Head Coach ART REICHLE talk over the situation during practice session. 271 FRED DUNKER. utility man. completed second year, is a two-year varsity letternian. GENE ADAMS, BRUINS ' ACE SHORTSTOP, DIVES IN SAFELY UNDER OPPOSING CATCHER HOWARD COLLINS, another sophomore standout, played at third with Tom Bergeron. GARY ADAMS, second base- man with two more years to play, hails from Riverside. k " GENE ADAMS, other half of twin feature in the infield, plays with know-how at short. Junior TOM BERGERON was best all-around infielder. also pretty handy with bat. Used mostly in relief this year. CARL BLOCK will be returning to ntound in ' 60. ' ■ 272 JIM McCALLUM ably stood behind Al Yiiseni in catcher department, returns in ' 60. FADLO MOUSAL.4M. first baseman, took over job of Riinyon during mid-season. VERN PRITCHETT showed good stufl ' as a pitcher and hit well as an outfielder. JERRY RUNYON, three-year letterman at first base, was able to play only half year. Diamond Scene of Many Heated Contests Tom Bergeron hustles back to first as Stanford first baseman Joel Newkirk receives throw-in after right fielder ' s catch. Anxious Indian gets too far off of first base during a game with Bruins, almost finds himself back in visitors ' dugout. Bruin Coach Reichle chats with Arizona ' s Mentor Sancet and umpire before game. Sancet has had many great teams of late. SOPHOMORE PITCHER DAVE WEINER, ALSO A GOOD STICKER, GETS SET TO TEAR INTO THE HORSEHIDE DURING GAME WITH ARIZONA Sophomores Indicate a Promising Future Young ball players made up the backbone of the Bruin varsity baseball club this year. Only two seniors of note. Artie Harris and Jerry Runyon were regular starters. Tom Bergeron, crafty infielder and fair sticker, and Dick Weikel, long-ball hitting outfielder, were the only principal juniors. Rest of the team featured a new crop of exceptional sophomore talent that could prove to be instigators of fine seasons in ' 60 and ' 61. A pair of infielders that first come to mind are the twins. Gene and Gary Adams. Gene is the fancy fielding short stop. Gary a second baseman. Together they could be an interesting key- stone combination. Definitely a pro prospect is Al Yusem. hard- hitting catcher. Dave Vi ' einer and Carl Block were the chief moundsmen of the team, with Vern Pritchett doubling as a pitcher and a well-hitting outfielder. And with Howie Collins at third base. Coach Reichle should have a fairly good number of prospects to draw from next year. Great Bruin fullback, R.4Y SMITH, played third base, left for spring football. One of team ' s best hitters, sophomore DICK WEIKEL looms as valuable in 1960. y « tiifnVJ i ' » « Fine pitcher and hitler is DAVE WEIiNER. two years left for the Bruin varsity. AL YUSEM, catcher, shows promise as prospect for the big leagues. He is a soph. 274 :ONA BILL MILLS Coach Umpire dusts otl home plate, (he ball game is about to get under way. Shot was taken at the Sawtelle Diamond, location of all frosli games. Frosh Horsehiders Look Best in Years Coming up with their best record in four years, the frosh horsehiders had romped to seven victories against five losses before the deadline of this publication. Coach Bill Mills stated flatly that the team had " guts, " coming from behind in five games to put themselves in the win column. Right fielder Dave Ela was the long-ball hitter on the club, getting off several belts over 300 ft. Dave should hold down a spot on the varsity next year. Short-stop Stan Kubrin was the most consistent hitter with an average of about .333 and Blair Pollard was designated the best all-around player at first base. Looking toward joining the varsity mound staff is Terry Jenkins, who saw action in most of the scheduled games. Terry has a good mixture of pitches and a whistling hop on his fast ball. Others who figure as prospects next year for the Bruins include Ron Everett. Jack Cifford. Glenn Schmidt and Jim Albracht. TE.4M — Front row, from left to right, Ray Lovlin, Chuck . mico, Barry Johnson, Jim Albracht, captain; Stan Kubrin, Jack Cifford. Back row, from left to right. Bill Mills, coach ; Glenn Schmidt, Ron Everett, Blair Pollard, Dave Ela, Terry Jenkins, and Lani Exton, assistant coach. Team came up with many prospects for next year ' s varsity nine. ' v « ' UH IT J D MORGAN Coach Captain DALE ROHLAND, the team ' s only senior, gave to the team the wide background and experience he has gained. Tennis Team Continues as Nation ' s Best With a record of 20 victories against not a single loss on the schedule, and only two weeks left to play, it was a safe guess to assume that the great Bruin tennis team was well on its way to another undefeated season. At this point, they had not suffered defeat since 1957. In copping their fourth straight PCC title, and sixth under Coach J D Morgan, the Bruins had little troulile with chief opponents, Stanford and SC. In what was supposed to be a rough match with the In- dians, the sophomore-dominated Westwooders walked off with an 8-1 trouncing under their belts. SC was put away just as easily. Led by Dale Rohland. captain and only senior on the team, the netters kept the tradition of national acclaim in motion, and should be all the more powerful next year since the team was almost all sophomores. Out of eight seasons. Coach Morgan has gained the NCAA title four times through 1956. not being eligible for the honor in the last three years of competition because of the restrictions. It is not too soon to say or even wonder that the Bruin tennis team will gain the national award back again in 1960 when once again they become eliailile for the title. TEAM — From left to right. Norm Perrv. Mike Boiuk. Allen Fox. J D Morgan, varsity and frosh roach: Roger %crks- man, Forrest .Stewart and Dale Rohland. the team captain. Racquet squad was well on its way to an undefeated season. NORMAN PERRY, ONE OF THE TALENTED SOPHOMORE UPSTARTS OF THE MIGHTY TENNIS SQUAD, GREETS HIS CAL OPPONENT AT THE NET Perry gives ball forehand smash across the net. Soph was great in varsity debut. Perry (jumping, left) and Al Fox team up in doubles in battle with Stanford Indians. Expected to be a tough match. Bruins won by 8-1. A transfer from Fullerton JC, MIKE BOLCK moved up ladder to compete with team. RANDY ELLIS competed in his first year of varsity tennis. He is a sophomore. 277 Youthful Standouts Provide Net Prowess After losing virtually a whole team of tennis stars from the ' 58 team, the outlook for ' 59 was questionable what with a new crop of sophomores and only one senior making up the team. But this group of " inexperi- enced " yearlings came through like they owned the courts and romped to one of the most impressive season records in Bruin history. Among the leading competitors on the coast and in the nation are sophomores Al Fox. Norm Perry. Roger Werksman, and Mike Bouck. Team ' s captain, Dale Rohland, moves up in a graceful forehand retreat of the ball. Labeled as an " attack " player, sophomore Roger Werksman scoops up low serve in deep court during the SC match. Bruins bopped Troy, 7-2. ALLEN FOX, a sophomore, rose to top of the ladder, poses as future Bruin great. NORM PERRY, another soph, was continually in the eyes of the team ' s opponents. With two year ' s eligibility to go. FORREST STEWART has been developing rapidly. 278 is Another sophomore standout is Allen Fox. who challenged Morni Perry and Roger Werksman for the top spot on team. Mike Bouek, needless to say, another sophomore, played his first year of major college tennis and proved ready. Nagler Heads Up List of Talented Freshmen Keeping up with the list of varsity individual standouts, the fresh squad also claimed a top flight competitor in Larry Nagler. From New York City, Larry ranked No. 3 in the National Junior Singles division in 1958 before coming to UCLA. He made his presence felt on the Coast by entering in the competition at Ojai, battling and beating some of the best tennis players in the area, including varsity performers. He gained recognition on the frosh basketball team as well this year, so Larry should have an outstanding record throughout the next academic year. Coming from the gym- nasium with Larry were Gary Cunningham and Pete Black- man, two of the best prospects for the Bruin basketball team in ' 60. and also two figures that could add to the already en- riched varsity tennis team next year. The frosh are also under the direction of Coach Morgan. .n. LARRY NAGLER, big gun of the frosh team, ranks high in the California Men ' s Singles, an up-and-coming star. if.UiT ipidly. FROSH TEAM — Seated, from the left, Mike Bertz. Larry Nagler, Gary Cunningham, Bill Mahar, and Jerry Arnold. Standing, from the left, J D Morgan, coach; John Hall, John Goddard, Pete Blackman, Tom Dempsey, Glen Bassett. 1 i m y- i - -- - ORGANIZATIONS h b ' H .s t f .:-, y fir ;• 5 yy.- . m y .- : ■ • JT ' i T ! 4 ' l w S Sjfe::i:i;ic fe- f SORORITIES Progress in the sorority system is most easily measured in terms of the growth that has come to those individuals participating. For it is in the sorority organization that the college woman grows socially, intellectually, and in the number of lifelong friendships developed. The system is equally as strong today as it was forty years ago and shows every indication that it will continue to maintain the high standards and ideals with which it began. J " ullrr Ikp iifif RUIN ows Provide En joy mem eresiedinT Jifces ajre funnv. Bui il .».v »!« mbIv »»••••«- - - ' oM- Who . ' iImiiiI. roup new EXECUTIVE BOARD — From left. Joanne Broeren. second vice president; Barbara Hein, a ' lvisor: Carol Sickels. presi- dent; Mrs. Tillie Cast, advisor, and Nancy Plumb, executive sec- retary. Not pictured, Misha Lu Anderson, secretary; Karen Fos- ter, treasurer, and Sylvia Toni- lin, second vice president. Sororities ' Reps Serve on Panhellenic Council Panhellenic Council is composed of a representative from each of UCLA ' s 23 national social sororities and meets twice monthly to discuss mutual problems concerning sorority standards, scholarship, campus activities and inter-sorority functions. In addition to these bimonthly dinner meetings held at the various sorority houses, Panhellenic Council pro- motes workshops for the purpose of discussing and gaining a richer knowledge and understanding of the different phases of sorority life. Other outstanding functions are sponsoring Panhellenic scholarships and co-sponsoring an annual retreat with Inter-Fraternity Council. Rounding out a busy year was the traditional Panhellenic Dance, which was held at the Beverly Hills Hotel. President Carol Sickels, First Vice-Presi- dent Sylvia Tomlin, Second Vice-President Joanne Broeren, Secretary Misha Lu Anderson, Treasurer Karen Foster and Executive Secretary Nancy Plumb served as the leaders of the Council during the 1958-59 academic year. SORORITY REPRESENTATIVE Alpha Chi Omega Marianne Terry Alpha Delta Pi Bunny Coon Alpha Epsilon Phi Julie Baer Alpha Gamma Delia Barbara Gold Alpha Omicron Pi Nancy Jewel Alpha Phi Barbara Little Alpha Xi Delta Carolyn Lapham Chi Omega Dori Godding Delta Delta Delta Carol Peterson Delta Gamma Carrie Hoerger Delta Phi Epsilon Bonnie Schub Delta Zeta Dee Ogden Gamma Phi Beta Carol Crosby Kappa Alpha Thela - Susan Fishburn Kappa Delta Jeanette Gaboon Kappa Kappa Gamma Roanne Willey Phi Mu Mary Kay Mennet Phi Sigma Sigma Nancy Danoff Pi Beta Phi Becky Wheeler Sigma Delta Tau Geri Wexler Sigma Kappa Laurie Warner Theta Upsilon Claudia Wood Zeta Tau Alpha Pat Hartwell Julie Baer Carol Crosby Dori Codding Jeanette Cahoon Nancy DanofF Barbara Cold Bunny Coon Susan Fishburn Pat Hartwell Carrie Hoerger Barbara Litlle Carol Peterson Laurie Warner Nancy Jewel Mary Kay Mennet Bonnie Schub Ceri Wexler Roanne Willey Carolyn Lapham Dee Ogden Marianne Terry Becky Wheeler Oaudia Wood MaPiel Bailey Terry Crego Marlene Kraviiz Nancy Loder Barbara Chesson V. nn Evans Linda Leadley Pal McNees Sharon Corp Laura Korb Barbara Lindgren Linda McNeill Nancy Mereness Martha Ramage Linda Shepherd Julie Tucker Eleanor Meyer M. Rosenbaum Susie Stevens Karen Warren Vicki Puff Diane Sackler Rachel Steves Pledge Classes United by Junior Panhellenic Junior Panhellenic Council, the little sister organization of Senior Panhellenic, is composed of one representative from each pledge class on the row. This group also promotes inter- sorority friendships and provides training for future mem- bership on the Panhellenic Council. As in past years, the pet project this year was the annual Pledge Banquet, which was held during December at the Riviera Country Club. Con- tributing to the success of the evening was a speech by Dean Cavette, entertainment by the pledge classes and carolling. An important part of the program was the awarding of prizes to Kappa Kappa Gamma for the highest group scholarship of the preceding year and to Theo Gertler for the highest individual scholarship. President Pat McNees, Vice-President Laura Korb, Secretary Linda Shepherd, Treasurer Nancy Loder and Advisor Mrs. Harvison Holland and Joanne Broeren looked back with pride on another splendid and successful year for the Council. SORORITY REPRESENTATIVE Alpha Chi Omega - Pat McNees Alpha Delta Pi Linda Leadlay Alpha Epsilon Phi Diane Sackler Alpha Gamma Delta Barbara Chesson Alpha Omicron Pi Nancy Mereness Alpha Phi Linda Shepherd Delta Phi Epsilon Marsha Rosenbaum Chi Omega Susie Stevens Delta Delta Delta Barbara Lindgren Delta Gamma Linda McNeill Delta Phi Epsilon Marsha Rosenbaum Delta Zeta Rachel Steves Gamma Phi Beta Eleanor Meyer Kappa Alpha Theta Julie Tucker Kappa Delta Sharon Corp Kappa Kappa Gamma Nancy Loder Phi Mil Terry Crego Phi Sigma Sigma ..Marlene Kravitz Pi Beta Phi Vicki Puff Sigma Delta Tau Laura Korb Sigma Kappa Karen Warren Theta Upsilon V. Ann Evans Zeta Tau Alpha Martha Ramage EXECUTIVE BOARD — First row, from left, Joanne Broeren. advisor; Mrs. Harvison Holland, advisor, and Pal McNees. presi- dent. Second row, Linda Shep- herd, secretary; Laura Korb, vice president, and Nancy Loder, treasurer. Alpha Chi Omega 638 HILGARD AVENUE ALPHA PSI CHAPTER The Alpha Chis passed a law against sleeping this year there wasn ' t time! When the dust cleared away after rushing, there were 34 pledges to harass the actives. And who ' s to say the " Come as You Were in Your Former Life " pledge party didn ' t have psychotic over- tones . . . especially with the actives ' names on the gravestones? The actives provided ex- citement, too, winning women ' s division in the Olio Show and staging an elegant formal. The chic " NoDoz and vitamin set " (otherwise known as campus leaders) claimed Marilyn Rice and Eva Brainin as junior and freshman class vice-presidents respectively: Sue Skiles as Prytanean president; Mortar Board Angle Scellars as Southern Campus associate editor, and Celina Simpson as organization editor. The veep roster also included Janet Rovve in Spurs and Caryl Volkmann in ings. Bruin Belle President Marianne Terry and several other Alpha Chis served alligator soup : Susan Volkmann shared the chairmanship of the Let- ters and Science Student-Faculty Committee with a patient professor; Liz hitaker spoke for Panel of Americans; and Carol Hannum and Cindy Thompson were in charge of the 1958 Bruin all-opponent team. Nanry Alton MUha Lu Anderson Nancy Battler Ann Bisler Gail Bozarth Eva L«e Brainin Karen Broman Chloe Campbell Alma Capetillo Lynn Che liire Marijane Clark Cheryl Dosch Pat Farrar Carol Feldman Joan Gardtier Beverly Giffor.l Sandv Ilaney Carol Hannum Joyce llenretty Janet Joncrt Darlene Karjala Marilyn Kennedy Jac(|Ue Kolar Ruth l.ane Mary Sue Lind Sue Lander Kay Langton Christina l.oftilrom Lynn Lynilon Kathy McCa Penny McClell Pat MrNees Marilyn Mackensen 284 Linda Miller CiirttI Miichfll Kulhy Milchcll Shuron Oiiii)hun lro Paula Oiilland Lynn Parker Lleanor Peters Mury Reinhuiz Marilyn Rire Linda Ronieyn Marilyn Rumniell Jutii Sacks kalhy Sage Sally Saunders Angie Scellars Sue Schmidt Judy Schoonover Celina Simpson Sue Skilet Lani Steele Toni Stickle Sandy Stolrow Jan Stuari Diane Stubblefield Ileadie Sulton Marianne Tei ' ry 1 Cynthia lliompson Sherry Tyler Caryl Volkiiiaiin Susan Volkmann Pat Wever RUTH LANE President yn % illia )iB Barbara Vuiing 285 Alpha Delta Chi 812 LEVERING STREET ALPHA CHAPTER Alpha Delta Chi, a Christ-centered sorority, seeks to provide ample opportunity for spir- itual, social and scholastic activities to insure its members an appropriately balanced college life. Highlights of the social season were a Halloween party held in cooperation with AGO, a backward progressive dinner and snow sneak. The girls blended talents to par- ticipate in various church services, and many laborious but fun hours were spent working on a float for Homecoming. The new house at 812 Levering Avenue was well represented in ac- tivities. ADChis were proud of Annette Eades serving on Mortar Board; Sharon Kobata on Panel of Americans, and Ruth Meyer as presi- dent of SAL The house had representatives in Mu Phi Epsilon, Pre-Registered Nurses Club, Pi Lambda Theta, Campus Crusade for Christ, Delta Phi Upsilon, Inter- Varsity Christian Fel- lowship and Nisei Bruin Christian Fellowship. JUDY MOULD President Elizabeth Conslantian Mary Daniels Clurine DeVries Annette Eades Virginia Haynea Gretchen Hoffman Sharon Kobata L.enore Kober Merna Lamb Oawn Malcolm Ruth Meyer Judy Mould Tanii Nakamura Marilyn Newbold Betty Noren Uiano Nystrom Sue Rhodes Karen Roselund Judy Russell Janice Stayboldt Janet Stevens Judi Swanson Mae Tokunaga Diane Ward Alice Waters 286 I.;i unne Vllen J;init;i Iturnelt Kniily Heuird Anita Buone Terelt:! Burton I.influ Bu!«h Dorothy Clark Klizabeth Clem Mariun DeMann Barbara Ann Enslejr Patsy Fulcher Joyre Jackson Brenda Lakin Anita Liddell Annette May Brenda Moore Katherine Morris Marjorie Plummer Joyre Babb Helene Spencer Alpha Kappa Alpha ALPHA GAIVIMA CHAPTER A cancan dance began the fuii-loaded year for Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority. The " can- can " in this case stands for the can of food which was the admissi on price to a charity ball held at the Kappa Alpha Psi house. After having partially fulfilled their philanthropic urges, the AKAs threw themselves into an ac- tive social orbit. They also had the opportun- ity to learn something at the brain-storm ses- sions when speakers from the various universi- ties visited meetings and discussed topics of significance. The AKAs had many outstanding girls on campus. Mary Tiller and Patsy Ful- cher added touches of beauty to the Kappa Al- pha Psi court at their Black and hite For- mal. Annette May was active in Shell and Oar; Teretta Burton and Joy Rabb were al- ways on hand to greet visitors to campus as Bruin Belles: and Carmel Simmons worked awav at a typewriter as the DB city editor. MARJORIE PLUMMER President 287 Alpha Delta Pi 808 HILGARD AVENUE ALPHA CHI CHAPTEH Led by prexy Deanne Saliba, the ADPis boomed through another activity-filled year. An initiation dance at the Surf Rider Inn. the annual Diamond Ball at the Sportsman ' s Lodge and the Founder ' s Day at the Statler Hilton with the SC and Santa Barbara chap- ters got the year ofT to a busy start. The an- nual family Christmas party. Dad ' s Dinner and Faculty Dinners coupled with exchanges and serenades kept things rolling and interest- ing. The ADPi-Sigma Pi sextet copped sweep- stakes in the Homecoming Show, and mem- bers displayed their versatility by capturing second place in the athletic competition of the Sig-Olympics. ADPis active on campus were many. Soni Smith was Mortar Board veep; Mary Ann Farmer was president of Trolls; Joy Bunner was Anchors prexy; Renee Elliott had the same position in Sabers; Daviana Lundy was chairman of the Collegiate Fashion Board ; and Barbara Bates was vice-president of Wings. Mim Rice was voted Best Dressed Girl on Campus: Barbara Bates and Lou Mi- randa were Bruin Belles; Sherry Murphy was Model UN secretary; Gwyn Landskov was Soph Sweethearts secretary; and Lou Miranda was a member of Prytanean. Annette Anderr.oa Bunny Baker June Barloi. Barbara Bate Loi Baxley Mary Jane Bennett Sufian Boyles Sandy Brennan Liz Burhenau Joy Bunner Carolyn Burke Joanie Butkovich Bunny Coon Delia Downing Kathy Doyle Marilyn DuBois Linda Fdgerton Reneo Elliott Mary Ann Farmer Nancy Fayreweather Joan Finrli Norma Galliani Karole Hardi Nancy Harmon Joanne llenrikson Shirley Henrikson Dorothy Jones Joanne Kinney ,£££P Linda Klinpen-niitli l.!n )a I.(: .ILt 288 Jn Ann Lockelt Daviuna Lundy Putricia McBroom Mary Anne McDermolt Connie McKinley Diane Marsac Cindy Meline Sue MilU l.ou Miranda ■ llaron Lee Morton Pal Mounger Sheryl Mummeri Luis W ondland Marie Vt ' right Sharon Zurcher Sherry Murphy Kalhleen Ogden Marilyn Penny Carole Reidt Rosalie Rickinger Jeanine Roose Deanne Saliba Carolyn Srhrader Vrdythe Smilh Soni Smilh Judy Snyder Deloreii; Stene Linda Swanson Mary Jane Tliams Sally Weidlein Linda W eisbrod DEANNE SALIBA President 289 Alpha Epsilon Phi 632 HILGARD AVEiNUE PHI CHAPTER President Val Wallad was the herald of a suc- cessful and spirited year for the house at 632 Hilgard Avenue. With Val ' s initiation last spring, came the capture of the Spring Sing cup for first place in women ' s division, which was followed by the UCLA Panhellenic schol- arship award for outstandin g academic achievement for the entire year ' 57- ' 58. Not stopping at this point, the house won the Inter- City Panhellenic cup for the third year in a row, thus retiring the cup. Fall saw the win- ning of sweepstakes award in the annual Homecoming float contest in conjunction with Phi Sigma Delta. Charity Ball, the biannual event sponsored jointly with the SC chapter, was a tremendous success at the Ambassador Hotel in March. Individual members par- ticipated extensively in campus activities . . . Project India, Mortar Board, Cal Club, Chimes, Spurs, Bruin Belles, Daily Bruin night staflE, Collegiate Fashion Board, Uni Camp, Panel of Americans, Alpha Lambda Delta, Model UN, Chi Delta Pi, Phi Mu Alpha, Al- pha Mu Gamma and finals of the Homecoming queen contest. And from all view points, AEPhi could boast of an outstanding and another truly memorable year. Rochelle Altabel Julie Baer Judy Bass Margie Bernstein Carol Borlner D Donna Cassyd Judy Charness Gail Chase Sandy Cherniss i p Norma Circle ■ i Jeryl Cohen , to Teddy Cohn i M R " Lynn Dinisdale Patti Dubin Maxine Egerman Jane Ellison Arlene Finkel Reba Fogel Bobbi Forman Barbara Gainsley Corky Gilbert Liz Gordon Jocki Graver Sue Gross Roberta Mara Joan Harris Linda Howard Iris Jacobs Prilla Jacobson Merle Josep Gail K Lois Kaplan Harriet Kearns Adrianne Kisnpr 290 Judy Steinberg Fritzi Stemhill Linda Sunness Brenda Turh Val Wallad Sydney Zendell I JudI Lample Fenny Leaviii Peggy Leveson Linda Mlchaelson Dee Miller Susie Nagin Barbara Mewman Janet Perlstein Joy Rachmill Susie Rainger Sonia Rapoporl Sandy Rose Jean Rothbardt Connie Rudow Diane Sackler Maddie Safran Robbie Sama Gail Sasner Carol Schwartz Barbara Segal llene Seid Carolyn Shapiro Linda Shapiro Janet Silver ton Sue Skepner Evie Slanger Sydelle Slavin Joy Steinberg VAL WALLAD President 291 Alpha Gamma Delta 624 HILGARD AVENUE DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER The Alpha Gams returned to the old Hilgard corral a mite saddle sore after entertaining their new pledges at the Star C Ranch, ' hile the pledges dug ditches with the Belts, Joan Aschenbrener and friends won the most orig- inal award for their float built with the Aca- cias. And the pledges opened the gates for the " Hell ' s Belles " party in November. The fall semester was highlighted by the Christmas for- mal at the Beverly Hills Hotel and was pre- ceded by a champagne party. One of the big events during the spring was the traditional in- itiation dance. There were also exchanges with the Theta Belts and the Lambda Chis. In cam- pus activities. Bev Hawley was a senior mem- ber of the Bruin Belles, while Jerry Bragna and Sandy Thomas were tapped for Spurs. Gini Dalby won a free trip to the coop for being in charge of Senior Class Council card sales. Taking a lead in the fall opera series was Ann Turner, and Connie Whitesell was named president of the Ski Club. ' ith Trolls, spies in AWS and Jane Jackson as president of the Theta Belta Chi Little Sisters, the AGBs did a fine job during year of undermining morale in school organizations. Joan Aschenbrener Marcia Barnes Carol Carbonne Barbara Chesson Cini Dalby Jerry Dragna Rose Engrave Sharon Gilbert Lois Gleinn Freddie Codell Barbara Gold Marlene Coldsntiih Marilyn Culbrand .on Marion Ilall Diano Jen-en Carol luneb Judv Jonp!. Bev Hawley V Dime llodson Jane Jackson 292 Kran Kilrhell Poriiine Kniglil ii;f:anne Lang Sharon Leeds jo:in Loehntlurf Anna Marie McKinnon Sue Maricle Sandy Murehie Miriam Pearson Midge Polk Elinor Randel Carole Rhoda PINKY RANDEL President Lynne Rehrer Yvonne Sohirnier Annette Trygg Ann Turner Karen ( ' alker Betly Watkins Connie Whitesell Joan W hit laker Oori W ' ie e 293 Alpha Omicron Pi 894 HILGARD AVENUE KAPPA THETA CHAPTER AOPi finished the spring semester of ' 58 witli the Greek Week participation trophy. Begin- ning the fall semester was the fall initiation dance held at the home of Barbara Hamm er. Prior to the Homecoming Parade, the sisters hosted their alumnae for dinner and then watched their float win the chancellor ' s award. November brought the Dad ' s Dinner, and the holiday season was highlighted by the Christ- mas formal at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel, while the date dinner and tree-trimming pro- vided a less formal celebration. The spring ac- tivities followed the usual pattern of Mardi Gras, Spring Sing and especially the annual spring formal, " Candlelight and Roses. " The end of the semester brought the traditional senior breakfast, junior prophecy and senior will. Spotlight on Kerckhofl found many of the girls hard at work. Bunny Cavaliere served as lower division women ' s rep on SLC. Bar- bara Hammer was Spur president, and Rae Haselwood was vice-president of Sabers. Bon- nie Coltrin organized Women ' s Week as its chairman. Barbara Skaer took minutes as sec- retary to the Junior Class Rep Board. The rosters of Anchors, Sabers, Shell and Oar and Wings included many AOPis. Pam Andrus Barbara Arnaelsteen Abigail Arnold Beverly Belser Patricia Blakeney Arlen Bozajian Ann Browning Elsie Bruno Susan Canby Bunny Cavaliere Carmen Colbert Donnie Coltrin Thelma Culverson Kathy Davis Nancy DeGpnner Diane DeRollin Virginia Greene Hope Hallenberk Rae IrMin Haselwood Maria Hoffmann 294 I.B Bl ei M:irly Jiiitiison I.yn Jensen Juan Knifley Mary Lawrence Sandi Lundberg Pat McFadden Joan Maring anry Mereness Marion Jo Ness Lorrie Porter Judi Rose Kay Silcotl Barbara Skaer Sue Skinner Carol Soule Donna Spadafore Kasey Spilos Judy Stewart Jackie Williams Toni Yarrow Sharon Zundel TONI YARROW President 295 Alpha Phi 7N HILGARD AVENUE BETA DELTA CHAPTErx Socialites, students, individuals ... all found themselves a welcome home at 714 Hilgard Avenue. Last year ' s ending brought with it happy memories of a Mardi Gras booth built with the Delta Sigs and a Spring Sing trophy won with the Phi Delts. Headed by Bette Tip- ton, the Phis found themselves right in the middle of another year, which brought with it float building, parties, studies and activities. At games Patti Tipton was songleading; at the Daily Bruin Carole Graves faithfully put out her social column; Nancy Plumb worked hard as Panhellenic secretary: and in the scholastic department was Mortar Board Presi- dent Judy Hendrix. The Alpha Phis were also seen as Bruin Belles, Spurs. ings. Trolls and on Panel of Americans. Then there was the social side ... an initiation dance. Stanford post-party and a Halloween party. And every- one turned theater-goer to see " The Drun- dred, " which was prefixed by a date dinner. And in May came the party of the year, the " Spring Spectacular. " After the parties were over and the fun discussed, the Phis were again seen with the books ... so they would be able to say. " See vou next vear. " Mully Abraniii Sally Bagby Abbie Barton ' Marlene Brogan Kathy Brown Phyllis Burgess Susan Casebeer Janet Crampton Nancy DaVall Sally Doyle Janie Fahay Colleen Flaniniia Sharon Ford Toni Gavian Carole Graves Barbara Hearn Judy Hendrix Gloria Hull Susie Hfry Mavis Janssen Carrol Klingman Mary Lawrence Penny Lile M Barbara Little Carole Losey Pat McAdow 296 i Sue Williama Mary Wilson Carri Wynne Belly MrCoy Barbara Melniir« Tricia Mcleod True Mohlenhoff Judy Milne Sheridan MotI Lee OsboFD Ann ParmeDler Bun ni dean Peltj Judy Plourde Nancy Plumb Pal Risk Dolly Schneider Celia Seddon Linda Shepherd Melinda Sherry Sheila Thompson Belle Tipton Putti Tipton Pat Whitfield BETTE TIPTON President Marilyn Yule Toni Ziegler 297 Alpha Xi Delta 886 HILGARD AVENUE ALPHA XI CHAPTER The Alpha Xis stepped out of their Mountain Greenery Home to begin another year of fun. success and social activities. Everywhere you looked there were Alpha Xis ... in Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, Trolls, Mu Phi Epsilon, Anchors, Wings, Sabers, Shell and Oar, Rally Committee, Alpha Lambda Delta. .Alpha Chi Delta, Prytanean and even a Phi Beta Kappa key holder. They further reigned in student leadership with Jo Ruckman serving as AWS veep and being assisted by Ardy Carr. Bettie Hallett, Carol Brier, Sandy Haig and Mary Lou Lee. members of the AWS Executive Board. They rolled a keg to a Greek Week first and in the fall were very proud of Mary Lou Lee who was senior attendant in the Homecoming court. There were parties throughout the year, such as the pledge " Come as You Were " function, date dinners, a special Christmas tree-trimming affair and two beau- tiful dances . . . the Starlight Informal held at the Beverly Hilton, and in the spring, the an- nual Rose Formal. Oh yes, some Alpha Xi ' s even found time to study ... to sum it all up in one word . . . Wunaful ! Mary Louitse Ander on Diane AtMater Mariel Bailey Pat Barlun Carol Brier Chirk Bright Rosemary BrindiBi Marcyn Bro vn Bea Bruner Patricia Bruns Ardyce Carr Barbara Chandler Susan Clurk Mary Davies Marie DeGennaro Beverly De La Mare Patricia Dillon Carol Doolitlle Anne Fisher Betty Haden Sandra llaig Bettie Hallett Betty Horrocks Diane Irasek Brenda Jabbour Patricia Janesh Carolyn Jetton Linda Joslyn 298 N;in(-y Knl lit ( .irulyn Lapham M;iry Lou I e Eflilh McCoy Nelle Irene McCoy Maureen Dee McLaughlin Marsha McLean Margaret McNeill Maria Manetta Marge Melzger Diana Molstead rtonna Moore Doris Nelsoa Carole Pacal Sharon Paggeot Eloise Palmer Kathleen Quigley Carolyn Reegler Jo Anne Ruckman Dorothy Salvinger Marie Salvinger Arlene Scarfo Marjorie Seboldt Judy Tangeman Margaret Tomalanas Gay Vaughn Carolyn Weber Anne Williams CHICK BRIGHT President 299 Chi Alpha Delta After the culmination of two very successful rush teas, Chi Alpha Delta presented 24 pledges at a dinner and dance party. Their social activities included the Pledge Presents, Cal weekend, Sadie Hawkins ' Dance and the annual Christmas dance held at the Riviera Country Club to the music of the Elliot Broth- ers. After fall semester finals, those who were able to survive the strain were found up at Big Bear collecting strength for the coming semester. Philanthropic events of the year in- cluded giving Thanksgiving baskets to needy families, Christmas cheer and the Japanese cultural event held at Schoenberg Hall with all the proceeds going to Uni Camp and Spring Drive. The Chis were also busy during the spring planning for a Mardi Gras booth, prac- ticing for Spring Sing and having their in- formal and formal initiations. The Chis were led this year by President Shirley Takaki, a member of Pi Gamma Mu. Participating in campus activities were Michi Itami, 1958 Project India; Mabel Yamamoto, Omicron Nu, and June Tsukida, in the modern dance pro- gram. Ending another very busy and success- ful year was a party honoring the graduates. Nancy Akiyania Joyce Aoki Naocy Fukuda Temko Funai Shirley Ginn Margaret Hara Amy Y. HayaHhi Emi Hayasht Rutii Ann Higa hi Carolyn Hiraishi Mary Hiranu Marion Hirolsu Arlene Hori Michi Marie llanii Emi Kamikawa Michi Kanno Jan Kobata Virginia Kobayashi Arleen Kondo Alice Konishi Kuniye Kow Margaret Kubola Nancy Kuriyama Doris Loo Naomi Minagi 300 kiko Murakami kaiherine Muto Margaret Nakal Voko IMakayama Lilly Naruko Kae Nishimura Kay Niehinaka Saki Ogi Momoyo Ohara Amy Okamoto Janet Okamoto Nancy Okawauchi Shirley Takaki Taz Takasago Flo Takeuchi Alice Tanida SHIRLEY TAKAKI President Chiyo Togawa Virgene Toyofuku June Tgukida Mayumi Tsukida Helen Vamada Mabel Yamamoio May Yamashina Karen Yoshimoto Amy Yutani Jane Yuzuki 301 Chi Omega 708 HILGARD AVENUE GAMMA BETA CHAPTER It was a good year and a year of fun for the Chi Os. It all started with the annual retreat in the Santa Barbara Mountains. Next the pledges ditched with the Phi Delts. and then in rapid succession followed the pledge party (strangely entitled ' ' Gruesome Twosome " ), initiation dance. Christmas cocktail party and the spring formal. Much fun was had building the float with the Sigma Nus. Exchanges, Spring Sing and Mardi Gras rounded out the year ' s social calendar. Exuberant in campus matters, the Chi Os scurried to and fro in the halls of Kerckhoff as Nancy McCloy, senior class vice-president : Jill Eriksmoen. senior secretary, and Carol Kullick. junior secretary, helped guide class activities. Campus honor- aries chose Susan Brunskill. Sharon Burns. Pat Rampton and Alice Thompson for Spurs: Pat Wilson and Sue Morse for Chimes, and Nancy McCloy. Jill Eriksmoen and Chris Cochrane for Prytanean. Carole Barta and Carol Kul- lick greeted visitors to campus as Bruin Belles; Sue Morse was executive secretary for Home- coming; Barbara Brookins, Southern Campus contracts manager, and Carole Barta and Alice Thompson, executives on the Fashion Board of the . WS. Collegiate Carole Barla Linda Batchelder Priscilla Born Barbara Brookins Snsan Brunskill Barbara Buckles Sharon Burns Barbara Clark Cris Cochrane Dorothy Currul Susan Currul Diane DeBr Joan Eckarl Yvonne Engholm Jill Eriksmoen Patti Foo- Adrienne Fostinis Lynn Franklin Dori Codding Sally Haines Lois HalUnen Anne Harlow Peggy Hart Martha Havens Shirley Hopkins Kay Kasel Lindsey Kin 302 siii Jranninn Klanir r:,rul Kullick Melinda Lakey Ann Lonibardi Carolyn McBride Manry McCloy Suzie MrDerntolt Ann Moore Sue Morse Carol Mrazek Janis Perry Colleen Quino P-jl Rampton Caryn Simonson Carol Smart Karen Steel JANIS PERRY President Susie Stevens Linda Swanson Alice Thompson Sue Trumbull Donna Wahlgren Carolyn Welz Ann Vilson Pat Wilson Margi Woodward Jolene Wright 303 Delta Delta Delta 862 HILGARD AVENUE THETA PI CHAPTER The Tri Delt calendar recorded another suc- cessful year of scholarship, activities and social life. Starting with last spring, the house teamed with the SAEs to add the sweepstakes award at Spring Sing to their trophy case. Fall was the season for royalty . . . Diane Schildmeyer and Lucy Blevins reigned as Homecoming princesses, and Carol Peterson was announced as a Southern Campus queen finalist. Fonda Julian, Shirley Walters, Nancy McConnell and Carol Peterson were chosen for the Fashion Board; Diane Schildmeyer, BeUe of UCLA; Barbara Lindgren, Kappa Sig Dream Girl princess, and Sharon McElroy, Junior Prom princess. Many Tri Delts were active on campus . . . Nancy Sproul, upper division women ' s rep ; Francine Engels and Diane Davis, Junior Prom committee mem- bers, and Sheran Reilly, Southern Campus photography editor. The house was also well represented in Spurs, Chimes and Prytanean. The social side certainly wasn ' t neglected. There was the fall initiation dance at the Bel- Air Hotel and exchanges with the Figis, Phi Kaps, Phi Psis and ATOs. The pledges high- lighted the holiday season with their annual pledge party, " Christmas Carousel. " Judith Baker Beverly Benian Lucindu Blevins Patricia Carroll Johanna Clayton Colleen Conway Diane Davis Joan Eirhel bach Francine Kngels Rosanne Flynn Karen Foster Joy Franco Carol Garmes Beverly Cayle Marsha Harler Dolores llatton Sandra Hunt Patricia Jones Fonda Julian ! Patricia Klein ' Rosalind Lacy Barbara Lin lgren_ Mary Lindgren Julieanne Locke Nancy MrConnell Sharon McKlrov Su .anne Mathers. 1 © 6 O-Mallcy Hi H V I H H 304 Ceorgine Johnson Sondy Johnston Carlita Jung Sally Kendall Carole Keppler Marcia Kraft Lynn Latin Denise Lazan»ky Happy l e Nancy McLaughlin Landa McNeill Diana Matyas Mary Jan« Novell Nancy Paladino Lynn Pease Kalhy Pullan NANCY FERGUSON President Robin Riegel Evie Rice luabelle Roberts Charlotte Ro« (.relchen Rondorf Midge Sonnlag Carolyn Speedi Nancy Stapp Ellen Trent Dorcas Vanian Jill Voipp Pat Weems Diane K ' ooIan 307 Delta Phi Epsilon 555 KELTON AVENUE DELTA LAMBDA CHAPTER The Deephers spent a zooming year as they had many exciting parties. The semester opened when the house pledged 20 new coeds. Early one Sunday morning, the actives had their annual kidnap breakfast. And to this the pledges retaliated by kidnaping some of the actives and taking them with them on their Disneyland ditch. Many e.xchanges highlighted the social calendar, but the SC Sammy ex- change, a week prior to the crosstown clash, nearly proved disastrous. The sisters ' sup- pressed wishes were brought to light at the actives ' " Suppressed Desire Party. " The last fling before fall finals was the pledge dance in January. To start off the spring semester, there was a big and little sister sports date and picnic at Griffith Park. As the year progressed, there were many candles being passed and much candy being eaten. The year came to an exciting climax at the annual spring formal, " It Happens Every Spring. " On the whole, the entire house was active on campus. Activi- ties included Phrateres, coffee dates, URA, cofTee dates. Rally Committee, coffee dates, Spurs, coffee dates, all class councils, and of course, an occasional coffee date! Sharon Alpert Sandra Budnick Marjorie Edelman Karolyn Farber Naomi Feder Pat Feldman Barbara Freed Roberta Cold Judy Gross Renee Cruman Laurene Harris Margery Horuitz Elaine Komorow Barbie Lezin Linda Lodge Jessie Miller Roberta Myers 308 Vivian Nathan Patricia Padams Diane Pirovskj Rochelle Pomerants Frances Ithein Raelaine Kobins Marsha Rosenbaan Tessa Rosenberg Bonnie Schub Barbara SholkolF Jacqueline Siein Terry Tearsion Jeanne Traubenberg J Marilyn Tukeman Lore It a Weinstook Claire Wenger l.pda Wernier Sharron Zolloluchen NAOMI FEDER President 309 Delta Zeta 824 HILGARD AVENUE ALPHA CHI CHAPTER The year got off to a good start with the pledge-active retreat at Uni Camp, where memories of the ' 58 Spring Sing were brought back as the sisters sat around the fire singing. The DZs reached the pinnacles of fame and glory when their soap box racer crashed dur- ing the time trials into the only tree anywhere near the track. Socially, there was the fall initiation dance, the pledge-active retreat and the Christmas formal at the Lakeside Country Club. DZs were very active on campus as Priss Pohlmann headed the list of campus leaders by serving as upper division women ' s rep, being active in the junior class and be- longing to Prytanean and Cal Club. Priss also served on Rally Committee as did 11 other DZs. Panhellenic President Carol Sickels was a Chime as was Lida Swaney, while Joanne Fulton was in Spurs. Beauty and humor were also represented by Bruin Belle Dee Ogden and Trolls Elaine Neilson and Nancy Keating. Barbara Roesner served on Elections Board and was a Little Sister of Theta Delta Chi, and Linda Dunbar was a Sophomore Sweetheart. Other active members of the house could be seen in Anchors, Sabers and Wings. Barbara Bierm an Rhodean Damm Ana« David ovioh Carolyn De Renzo Unda Dunbar Gleoda Elmers Jinice Etmund Olenda Fox Joanne Fulton Judy Cabrielflon Lois Hall Kalherine Hamilton Lynn Ilardy Snsie Hume Mary Jerald: f Pat Johnson Jean Koloiisky Linda Laursen ChriB Lehmkuhl Carol Lindenian Nan Millage Elaine iNeilson Barbara Neufeld Dee Ogden Barbara Parker Carol Patlon 310 Donna Perry Prispilla Pnhliniinn Barbara Koe ner Sue Rowe Lyn Ruenz Robin Rui h Mary Lou Ryan Lynne Schachner Roberta Srhneide Kay Seott Doris Seely Carol Siokels Peggy Smith Tjrol Snyder Linda Stanfi«ld Sally Stevens CAROL SNYDER President Rachel Steves Joan Stroh Sandy Stuart Lida Swaney Barbara Wagner Mary Ann VE ' alkinglon Dorothy Weitz Beverly Woodruff 311 Gamma Phi Beta 616 HILGARD AVENUE ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER After three days of practice and a short trip to the Bowl for Spring Sing with the Kappa Sigs, the Gamma Phis spent a happy summer remembering " Flies in the buttermilk, la, la, la " and anticipating fall rushing. Hearing tales of the Orchid Ball at the Statler (thank heaven for 3 a.m. lockout) and a gambling exchange with the Phi Delts, everyone got into the swing of things. Belonging to honoraries seemed to be the thing as Wings tapped Cyn- thia Prewett, Lee Jermane, Karolyn Kinsey and Eleanor Meyer ; new Anchors were Kris Martin, Terry Erase and Alice McDowell; cheering the crew were Shell and Oar mem- bers Liz Schwalm. Linda Veach and Ann Trammel ; and new Spur members were Sue Bennett, Margie Farrington and Alyce Mouat. Stirring up excitement were Trolls Marilyn Dice and Emmy Quandt, while Cynthia Prew- ett boomed up spirit as a Bruin Belle. The Crescent Dance at the Bel Air Country Club, the pledge ditch with the Kappa Sigs to Santa Barbara, the Halloween pledge-active party, impromptu meetings of the TV Club and an occasional trip to the library kept things going and promised the sisters many more fun-filled days to come. Carol Arlh Mapy Ann Barber Joyce Baitu Susan Bennell Linda Bergsteinsson Jeannelte Bigler Marion Caracauna Marian Carbaugh Carol Crosby Cheryl Davis Diane Delahousaye Janice Delp Ann Henderson Sandra HcMilt Jean Hogan Judy Jarobson Marilyn Dire Ann Druinni Margie Furring ton Terry Frase g|i| Sharon Lee Jermane Kalhy Kem Karolyn Kinney Jola Lehds Barbara MrDonald 312 Alice McDowell Kria Mariin Eleanor Meyer Alyce Mouat [Nancy Musiizer Marcia NortKbrook Nancy Parsons Cynthia Pre well Linda Prewelt Kmmy Quandt Dorothy Rawl ings Helen Rohrer Sharon Ryan Liz Schwalm Ann hankland Anno Grey Sberidaa Karen Stelnberger Mary Stewart Charlene Storey Gail Swengel Carol Tagg Ann Trammel Marie Vachal Linda Veaeh Toni Wikoff H fjf Z All 1 SHARON RYAN President 313 Kappa Alpha Theta 736 HILGARD AVENUE BETA XI CHAPTER As the summer began a year ago, the Thetas had just completed a semester loaded with honors and fun. Joanne Broeren was elected to Chimes; Vicki Crosby, to Spurs, and Kathy Brewen, Deanna Medby and Jeanne Gemmill, songleaders. The excitement of the spring semester included Mardi Gras with the Theta Xis and Spring Sing with the Betas. With the coming of September and the fall semester was the election of Diane Farrow as freshman sec- retary; Bretta Dietrich, Cal Clubber, and Vicki Crosby. AWS Board. Chosen as Bruin Belles were Rhoda Sigler, Carolyn Willis, Sandy Pheasant, Mary Dingman and Pat Bar- ton. Beauty reigned as Sue Reynolds was Delt princess and Barbara Boone, freshman attend- ant at the Homecoming festivities. Homecom- ing was a big week for the Thetas as they built their float with the Phi Kaps and won the most humorous award. Then came the holiday sea- son as the Thetas and the Fijis held their an- nual Christmas formal. Before finals came, the house included in the year ' s activities a Moth- er-Daughter Brunch and a Father-Daughter Dinner. The big events during the spring semester included a spring formal and the spring initiation dance. LJnda Arnold Pal Barton Ceorgeane Bien Barbara Boone Kalliy Bremen Joanne Broeren Jo An n Butts Barbara Conley Anne Courhois Nancy Crail Vicki Crotiby Paddy Currey Bretta Dietrich Mary Dingman Jeanne Doran Margy Dunk ley Diane Farrow Karla Francisco Julie Frazier Marilyn Fyke Jeanne Gemmill Sheila Ge»i8ell Anita Clyn-Davies Lenore Guerriero Margaret Culledge Judy Ifeilyer Sandra Henley Janice Jasper Patricia Kelter Judy Kerr Lorna Kicrh Peggy Koche 314 Knren Koontz mien Lynn Jane MrCleave Itarbara Maddock Marcia Magee Marilyn Mann Deanna Medby Pat Morgan Paiti Neller Rosemary Nielson Judith Oliver Norma Olson Penny Perrill Karen Pfanka Sandy Pheasant Arlen Range MARIE VAN PELT President Jalien Renwick Susan Reynolds Joanie Rudolph Ann Rutledge Dorothy Savage Rhoda Sigler Diane Soldani Julie Tucker Sharon Tyree Marie Van Pelt Sheila Wadman Sharon Ward Betty Werner Carolyn WilUs Mary Willis 315 Kappa Delta 800 HILGARD AVENUE ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER As the spring ' 58 semester ended, the KDs were filled with memories of a great semester in which beauty as well as leadership reigned. Ginny Cowen was Aloha Ball princess; Mary Kay Hamilton, Air Force princess; Lu Amez- quita, Global Ball princess; Darlene Birt- wistle, president of Sophomore Sweethearts; Sharon Linn, AWS treasurer, and Ginny Hirst, president of Sabers. Pep and enthusiasm were prevalent as the members returned in the fall to take a pledge class of 47! Along with the parties, exchanges and serenades, the White Rose Formal highlighted the fall semester. The spring semester ushered in more excitement with the initiation dance and the Diamond Dagger Formal. Aside from social activities and studies, spirit was shown as the KDs took a major role in campus doings. Mary Kay Hamilton, Wings president, was named Wing of the Year; the AWS Executive Board sparkled with Corinne Holman as orientation chairman and Carol Link as philanthrophy chairman; Lois Ames modeled for the Col- legiate Fashion Board; Linda Knox safe- guarded the Sabers ' funds as treasurer; and Bev Davis serving as a member of Spurs and Southern Campus. Sandra Ackerman Lois Ames Lucretia Amezquitu Joan Averre Sally Averre Karen Bailey Barbara Belts Kathleen Bisoh Linda Bogdal Kathy Bratlon Virginia Buckley Beverly Burrus Connie Burrus Jeanette Cahoon Patricia Cassady Rossanne Clark Sandra Clearwaters Leila Collins Judith Coplin Sharon Corp Beverly Davis Rae Davis Sandra Davis Linda Dorrance Susan Eddy Linda Elliott Lynette Forbes Mary Fraizer Melanie Fredrick sen Durlene Fry Gail Garbult Amie Goldsmiili Shirley (ioodviin 316 Nancy Groth Mury Kay Huniillon Ivatherlne Hendereon Doris Hodgson ancy Iloffknerht Carolyn FIolem:in Corinne tlolnian Wilma Jean HulTmail Joyce Hurlbult Evelyn Jaedtke Linda Knox Sully Lauder Oarol Link haron Linn Kay McCampbell Ruth McNair Kay Mann Alyce Marshall Joan Pavlofif Claudia Peus Sharon Peterson Marilyn Roellick Nancy Roth Juanita Sanders Sharon Sill Anne Smith Winnie Smith Barbara Stewart Sally Stocking; Wendy Thacker Patricia Volkoff Margie Winther Barbara Zuanich KAY McCAMPBELL President 317 Kappa Kappa Gamma 744 HILGARD AVENUE GAMMA XI CHAPTER The Kappa Girls Club really boomed this year with all kinds of activities, functions and still a high scholastic record. Starting the year were exchanges with the Sigma Nus, Betas and Fijis. Then Homecoming brought in a first place trophy for the Kappa-Beta float ... a casual bear being shot to the moon; and the Kappas won another first place in the annual Sig-Olympics. In the spring, Mardi Gras, Spring Sing and the spring formal were the big functions and were great successes. Many sisters turned out for campus activities . . . Bruin Belles were Joan Winter and -Nancy Loder; Spurs. Roy Anne Terry and Joan Winter, and Chimes, President Roanne Willey and Jan Scudder. Roy Anne Terry was sopho- more class vice-president and Ann Artman, AWS president. Daily Bruin staff had some Kappas on its roster with Liz Leitch as enter- tainment editor and Barbara Horn as a staff feature writer. Three of the 10 song girls paid their dues to 744 Hilgard . . . Dayle Craig, Ann Artman and Jan Scudder. And Cordie Treanor was on the 1958 Project India. And despite the difiicuUies of having to go to class, everyone managed to have a wonderful and unbeatable year. Ann Artman Claudia Baker Linda Boiler Neale Burggraaf Linda Cavins Joanne Cline Susan Cline Dayle Craig Felecia Cramer Patricia Cronin Sharlet Dingman Carol Donatli Denise Dykes Patricia Gage Georgia Gamer k Jane Gibson Julie Grace Mary Jane Hagny Sharon Hanley Barbara Henrie Barbara Horn Shelby Hunsinger Jerri Johnson Joan Karb Karen Kaub Linda Lu Knowles 318 Koanne illey Juan Winler Jeanne Laurion Carolyn Laws Lay. Leitch Roberta Locker t Nancy Loder Nancy MacNeil i Valerie Marseth Barbara Martin Brenda Martin Marilee May Dale Moeller Valerie Neve Dianne Pfeiler Nancy Phelan Betty Porter Gloria Rainey Barbara Ricken Janet Scudder Sae Sharp Carol Sue Snyder Crelchen Taylor Marie Taylor Roy Anne Terry Linda Wall JULIE GRACE President 319 Phi Mu 646 HILGARD AVENUE ETA DELTA CHAPTER As school began last September. Phi Mus re- called the wonderful year that had just ended. Kathy Puckett was capped for Mortar Board; Chimes chose Linda Constantian and Spurs took Anita Apostol and Sheila Kuehl. who also served as a member of the Uni Camp Board. Rally Committee claimed Lonnie Fay, Verna Griffin and Marilyn Throop, while Diane Thomas and Barbara Cowdrey served as the committee ' s social secreary and executive sec- retary, respectively. Anna Rae Assunto enter- tained the house with her antics as a new Troll, and Linda Jo Lewis was elected presi- dent of Women ' s Intramurals. Socially the Phi Mus had an exciting year with the Halloween party and the senior " Cappachino Hour, " which featured the " Phi Mu String Trio. " " The Snow Ball, " the winter formal, found the house in a Christmas mood. The Phi Mu KerckhofI commandos came through again this year working in the vice-president ' s office, AWS committees and Fall Drive. Homecoming kept the sisters busy working on their " Bruin Launches Stanford Bootnik " float. The high- light of the spring semester came with the weekend formal, ending an active and reward- ing year. Fran Abbott Anita Aposlul Anne Rae Assunto Ada Bailey Pat Beck Adie Boes Marilyn Burns Betsy Butts Flora Cangiano Linda Constantian Barbara Cowdrey Terry Crego Carmen Crumpacker Diane Davis Dorothy Determan Linda Dyhrman Judy Falk Lonnie Fay Judy Fenton Nadine Cauthier Lily Green Vema Griffin Loretia Hartunian Deanna Hill June Holaday Joy Kimble Linda Kingdon 320 Bea Layman Clairelee Lei er S, Linda Jo Lewis Vicky McLaine INancy Martinez Sally Mathis Mary Kay© Mennet Barbara Miller Delta Mishler Darlene Pelillo Kathy Puckett Andy Raichle Kathy Schraud Sarah Seipp Alice Shaw Janet Sigley Diane Spencer Marie Stone Pat Sturgill Diane Thomas Jeanette Valentino Marty Van Volkenherg Judy Von Mailer Lesley Waldron Carlie Van Waller Barbara Werra Mary Kaye Weeterman Earlene liitsoa VICKY MeLAINE President 321 Phi Sigma Sigma 972 HILGARD AVENUE ZETA CHAPTER 972 Hilgard Avenue started off the year with 33 pledges guarding a beautifully redecorated house. And to honor the pledges, there was a formal at the Beverly Hills Club. Then every- one went to work constructing a float which was built with Tau Delta Phi. Still work, but yet rewarding, was the Heart Luncheon, an annual charity event, at the Beverly Hilton. With studying and house activities there was still time to enjoy many campus activities. Trolling it up were Phyllis Goldberg, Julie Gruen, Barbara Copins and Decia Krost. With pep and enthusiasm Judy Brown and Phyllis Goldberg worked on Rally Committee. Mary Sokol was chairman of the AWS secretarial staff. Writing on the Daily Bruin was Diane Silverman, who also modeled on the Collegiate Fashion Board. Peggye Sokol wore a Bruin Belle around her neck and was on the Panel of Americans. Sabers were Myrna Levinthal, Barbara Singer, Ellen Kirshbaum, Suzi Rub- infield, Mary Sokol and Ellen Hock. Carole Babich was active in Mu Phi Epsilon, and in charge of Sophomore Sweethearts was Judy Brown. With activities. Homecoming, Vaud Show, exchanges and serenades, the house spent a very busy year. Gail Adelman Susan Apel Sue Auerback Carole Babii-h Marcia Bauchnian Judie Bi kind StefHe Brainin Lorie Brenner Judy Brown Finette Butin Marlene Checel Carolyn Cohen Barbara Cohn Nancy Danoff Linda Drebbin Elaine Li»t nberg Lynne Fay Roberta Free l Phyllis Goldberg Valerie Goldman Carol Gray Julie Gruen Diane Hamburger Micki Hirsrh Ellen Hork Dorian Jarvis Joyce Kates Sharon Keyes Ellen Kirshbauni Janice Kohn Jo Ann Kosby Marlene Kravitz Charlotte Kristan Decia KruHi Judy Leanne Shelby Leiter 322 Eve Wolf Fran Yuater Wilma Zide Myrna Levinihal Lois Lindell Barbara Mednick Diane Miniz Roberta Moore Judy iSieniorow Martha Nugit Reva Paslin Julianne Phillips Jo Ann Rabin Donna Reich Joyce Reisman Suzi Rubinfield Diane Sachs Barbara Salkia Maxine Schekman Barbara Srber Arlene Sherman Barbara Sherwln Shayne Shurack Arline Silherman Diane Silverman Maxine Simmons Barbara Singer Judy Singer Judy Snyder Mary Sokol Peggye Sokol Celia Spiegel Sharalyn Stein Sue Warachaw Lynne Werner B VKliAKA COPI. S President i 323 Pi Beta Phi 700 HILGARD AVENUE CALIFORNIA DELTA CHAPTER Under the undiscriminating leadership of Charlyn Johnston, their rush captain, the Pi Phis pledged the first 24 girls that walked in the door on the first day of rushing. Testi- monials of the girls in the presents line con- firmed Panhellenic ' s suspicions that the reason they had pledged was that the Pi Phis had served both nuts and mints at their formal tea. Ignoring their scholarship chairman ' s shouted warnings of " Don ' t forget your grades, " they dashed out the door to a whirl of exchanges, parties, campus activities and, oh yes, classes. Spirit reigned high at 700 Hilgard, and head- ing the list of Pi Phi rooters was the head song girl, Barbie Dapper. Mary Suman represented Spurs, and Debby Gabbert, Kathy Pell, Sharon Ward, Jerry Armstrong, Claire Groger and Sandy Warburton were Bruin Belles. High- light of the football season for the Pi Phis was the coronation of Peggy Weyman as Home- coming queen. Roberta Condit and JoEllen Gifford were selected for Project India. Amidst all these activities, one organization still remained first for UCLA Pi Phis . . . this year they again promoted the Pi Phi Associa- tion for the Advancement of Dry Pledging. Liz Albin I «nise Alexander Jea .elte Amberson lj Jtrannine Ameeloy p Jerry Armslroog Barbara Austin Barbara Bright Susan Burdick Doris Carlson Carol Carter Mary Aon Chase Roberta Condit Donna Crawford Barbara Dapper Unda Dill Sharon Doty Linda Fehring Kathie Filzgibbon Debby Gabbert Shirley Gardner Sue Gausnian Claire Groger Barbara Gustafson Penny Hartley Patty Houser Ellen Jebejian 324 Barbara WelU Peggy Weyman Karen King; Linda Lei hman Belty Lnndeen Sue Montgomery Molly Moreland Kathie Murphy Ruth Neel Melba NewbiU Arlene Patterson Kathy Pell Barbara Penc« Susie Plnmb Vicki Puflf Ann Rice Sue Richardson J aue Seulberger Gail SinkuJe Tahiea Sparling Carol Stevenson Mary Somaa iK Tonya Tuplin Barbara Turner Sasdy WarburlOB Sharon Ward BETTY LUNDEEN President 325 Pi Theta As fall rolled around and school began, Pi Thetas, under the capable leadership of Presi- dent Madeleine Gilmore, were busy formulat- ing plans for their 10th anniversary year. Each candle on the anniversary cake told of a per- sonality or event that made this year one of the finest in the history of the sorority. Events such as Dad ' s Daze and the annual Mother ' s Day Luncheon gave parents a closer view of the sorority. And " Cool Ghoul " and " Siesta Fiesta " were just two of the themes for their many successful partie s. All-U Weekend found many Pi Thetas cheering in the stands and then living it up in San Francisco after the Cal game. Rounding out the full semester was the semi-annual dinner dance at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. Mardi Gras and Hillel booths kept the pledges busy in the spring semester. Barbara Monat displayed her journalistic tal- ents as a staff member of the Daily Bruin, and Faith Peurye and Mimi Laemmle were kept active in the UCLA Hillel Foundation. June brought a great anniversary year to an end, but with the knowledge that a time of success- ful activities and enjoyable experiences had been had by all of the Pi Thetas. Edith Berez Carol Cohn Sophie FinkelBtein Ruth Fisrhbach Paulette Fridlingslein Madeleine Cilmore Mimi Laemmlo Judj ' Leventhal fy f5 f 326 Cliarlyn Levy Janice Milter Burbnra Monat Shirley Peltzman orma Perliler Fiiiih Peurye Andrea Slavin Myrna Weinberg MADELEINE GILMORE President m 327 Sigma Delta Tau 832 HILGARD AVENUE LAMBDA CHAPTER Sigma Delta Tau was led tlirough another fun- filled year of awards and activities under the leadership of President Carol Beth Goldman. Stuffing crepe paper with the Pi Lams resulted in a second place living group award in the Homecoming Parade. A permanent sweep- stakes trophy from the Hillel Vaud Show found a place in the trophy case. Active in campus matters was Brendie Osherenko, sophomore class secretary, who was also a member of Spurs and on the Panel of Americans. Jacie Astrachan was sophomore class publicity chairman and served as a Bruin Belle along with Carrie Goldman. Wearing their dixie cups were Trolls Judi Ziff. Nancy Lasman, Carrie Goldman an d Linda Burns. Members of Shell and Oar were Louise Newitz, Linda Raf- kind, Vicki Esken and Sherry Janis. Sherry also participated in Model UN and was elected to Alpha Lambda Delta. Vivian Cum- mins was a member of the Daily Bruin staff. Socially, there were the usual exchanges, pin- nings, serenades and a beautiful winter formal in the Beverly Wilshire Mayfair Room. It was a great year for the Sig Delts . . . lots of work, lots of fun and lots of wonderful and exciting memories for all. Penny Aralin Jacie Astrachan Judy Aved Jeanne Barlow Florine Beim Carol Bernstein Bonnie Bomse Jo Bramer Ilene Braun Linda Bums Nancy Chemian Barbara Cohen Deanne Cohen Marsha Concoff iviaa Cummings Barbara Ecker Vicki £sken Bailey Fightlin Marilyn Fish man Barbara Flink Fern Fox Sheila Fox Theo Geriler Judi Gitin Carol Beth Goldman Carrie Goldman Carol Goodheart Janice Green Sheila Greenberg Millie Gumbrich Jean Hurwitt Sherry Janis Harriet Kane Laura Korb Nola Kurtz 328 Edie WeinsteiD Ceri Wexler Linda Yanoff IN ' anry Lasman Marsha Lerner Murria Levin Sheila Le% in Marlene Meadows Louii e IVeivitz Brenda iNeworlh Brendie Osherenko Diane Papkin Barbara Perkins Susie Prod Linda Rafkind Helen Reiss Anita Rich Bonnie Rothbart -I Judy Rothschild Barbara Rubin Linda Sawyer Sybil Sohenkman Renee Schonfeld Bonnie Segal Judy Siegal Harriet Silverman Adrienne Sleiner Barbara Stettner Shelley Sutnick Mady Taylor Nancy Tunick CAROL BETH GOLDMAN President Joan Turk Helaine Wachs Bette Watdman Naomi Wallaoh 329 Sigma Kappa 726 HILGARD AVENUE ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER President Nancy Caldwell, alias ' " the bird, " hardly found time to pursue her academic en- deavors so busy were the girls at 726 Hilgard Avenue. The annual retreat got things really soaring on a flight from which the Sigma Kappas have not yet returned. After three days of basking in the sun, walking in the balmy breeze and suffocating in ill-fitting sleeping bags, the girls returned home just in time to begin plans for their gala Violet Ball. Housed in the luxurious Bel-Air Hotel, the dance could not help but be a success. Following the Violet Ball, the sisters found themselves donning sombreros for an informal Mexican date din- ner which was held at the house. The pledges ditched to Catalina with both the Lambda Chis and the Theta Xis. And the pledge " Come as You Were " party was a roaring success. In keeping with the holiday season a Christmas- tree-trimming party was held in December, and highlighting the spring semester was an- other traditional Violet Ball. The Sigma Kap- pas found themselves busy in several campus organizations and activities . . . Shell and Oar, Wings, Anchors, Spurs, Chimes, Sabers, Trolls, Southern Campus and AWS. Wendy Allen Dixie Anderson Ann Bramham Barbara Branimer Nancy Caldwell Joan Carlson Judy Christy Rose Cimarusti Dorothy Coffnian Beley Cole Judy Croson Carolyn Cross Carol Fareed Pat Franklin Pinner Heald Edith Hillebrecht Polly Holden Millie Holway Barbara Homsey Jane Hoose Carole Howard Barbara Johnston Jeri Johnston Mary Kellogg Jan Krutak Judy Larsen Lana Layton Sue Leet 330 Bonnie Looney Janiia Lynch Shirley McClain Merrilyn MoCranie Ann Magor Deanna Mardula Janet Martin Mary Morrissey Kathy Mowder Jo Ann Nelson Vivian Parola Roxanna Sinionson Carolyn Zeinan Marguerite Zeman Shirley Slaweon Apryl Smith Dolores Soucie Gwen Strong Surae Talloy Marilyn Tuft Cay Ward Laurie Warner Karen Warren Nancy Wiesler Mary Beth Willem» Janet Wright NANCY ( ALDWELI, President 331 Delta Sigma Theta PI CHAPTER President Jeane Foreman led the Delta Sigma Thetas through another active and successful year. The biggest social events of both semes- ters were the annual formals ... the White Christmas Ball given during the holiday sea- son and the Stairway to the Stars Formal pre- sented in June. In November there was a Thanksgiving raffle of a turkey and a iiam with part of the money going to scholarships. During the spring, the money raising event was the " Bachelor of the Year " dance when the sisters chose someone to represent the sorority as their idea of an ideal bachelor. The house was also busy participating in commun- ity functions and projects such as visiting dis- abled veterans, helping handicapped children and sponsoring scholarships. And when the school year came to a close in June, everyone could agree that the house had enjoyed oue of the most profitable and enjoyable years in its history. Earnestime Burdex Bapryelle Enge Sandra Hoskins Marcia Johnson Patricia Larke JEANE FOREMAN Pre! uI Ilt ■TT ' . 332 Bonnie Itjker Mitrle Itnrilelt Cunnie Itlinkhern Pal Caffpey Tepry Cor» in . Ann Evans Pliyllis Gaylard Kennicla Cillell Jnrkie (iould Jufly Hester lte erly Joberp Jtian Kirkendall l.fiiure Kile Karen Lenai n cslie McKay I r.in MrKinney H;n MiNellis Karen Reske Judy ' ilIianiH (.J udia Wood I Theta Upsilon 870 HILGARD AVENUE OMICRON CHAPTER A fabulous presents parly started ofE another great year for the Theta Us, and it was soon followed by the Halloween pledge-active party. More parties followed including a pizza party, a Christmas formal, the initiation dance and the traditional Iris Ball. Many Theta Us were activity-minded . . . Judy Hester, Bev Joberg and Jackie Gould were claimed by Sabers; Weslie McKay, Judy Hester, Fran McKinney and Karen Lenain were Trolls; and Terry Corwin, Pat Caflrey, Karen Lenain, Fran Mc- Kinney and Marie Bartlett " rowed " for Shell and Oar. Phratereans were Karen Reske, Joan Kirkendall and Pat McNellis, and Connie Blinkhern served on Rally Committee as well as being secretary of the AWS Coordination Board. Theta Us also worked to maintain a first place scholarship ranking among sorori- ties and living groups. A final celebration came with the annual post-mortem blast to sig- nal the end of another year. JUDY HESTER President 333 Zeta Tau Alpha 720 HILGARD AVENUE BETA EPSILON CHAPTER September found the ZTAs beginning an- other year of fun and achievement. " A View From the Bruin Moon. " the Zeta-Alpha Sig entry in the Homecoming Parade, found the Zetas adding another most beautiful float trophy to their collection. The fall initiation dance, the tree-trimming party, exchanges and pledge ditches added momentum to the social whirl, which was highlighted by the tradi- tional White Violet Ball held at the Statler in conjunction with the SC and Long Beach chapters. Looking around Kerckhoff Hall, one could find Lynn Hubbard. AWS treasurer; De Lindau and Marge Peiffer. staff members for the Collegiate Fashion Board, and Adrienne Hatcher, executive secretary in the ASUCLA presidents ' office and AWS ' oman of the Month for November. NSA public rela- tions were managed by Pat O ' Keefe. while Sue Scavone handled office affairs as executive secretary. Pat also served on Panel of Ameri- cans, joined by Lorna Wright and Joyce Mc- Devitt. Zetas also participated in Wings. Sabers. Anchors, Shell and Oar, Spurs, Trolls, Mortar Board and Prytanean. The spring pledge party and the annual Luau rounded out a busy and successful year for the Zetas. Judy Anderson Lori Anderson Judith Ashforth Edna Mae Barnett Sally Barren Elizabeth Bei-wur Naney Bergslen Carol Bloom Jill Bradshaw Penee Conlee-Katth Yvonne Costigan Carlene Estep Carol Graff Clarice Hance Janet Hann Karen Harthen Pat Hartwell Adrienne Hatcher Lynn Hubbard Sandra Jasoi Mary King lsy 334 De Anne Undau Belly Lusby Joyce McDevilt Carmen MrCurk Susan Maigon Pairiria O ' Keefe Cathy Parsons Marjorie Peiffer Diana Pelerson Martha Ramaga Yvonne Sargent Susan Scavone Juann Shellaby Sally Simison Carol Smith Judy Stromberg Sandra Thomas Marilyn Tomlinson SALLY BARRETT President • -a « Lorna Wright Betty Young Jean Zaik 335 FRATKRNITIES Progress of the fraternity system is noted not only as modern new structures rise along Gayley Avenue, but as the organizations themselves rise in meeting challenging demands of the future. Ardent in support of the University and its activities since the campus ' founding, fraternities have provided campus homes and many of the close friendships for a highly significant number of men students. And provided founding ideals are adhered to, a bright future for the system lies ahead. a . EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — From left. Al Rabin, publicity rep: Dave Warren, treasurer: Ted Katzakian. vice-presi- dent: Ron Hadfield, presi- dent; Dick Bein. fraternity advisor; George Smith, exec- utive secretary, and Barry Smooke. judicial rep. IFC Unites Campus ' National Fraternities The primary purpose of the UCLA Iiiterfraternity Council is to assist and strengthen fraternities, individually and col- lectively, in the achievement of their purpose and policies. Chapters of the 33 national fraternities on campus are members. These chapters share a loyalty to the University and seek a close cooperation and spirit of good will among themselves for their mutual benefit. Dinner and business meetings of the Council are held every other week at dif- ferent houses. The Council sends its president and executive secretary to the Western Regional Conference in the spring, and to the National Interfraternity Conference in the fall. In April of each year the Council combines with Panhellenic to sponsor the annual Greek Week. Activities include a banquet, athletic competition, exchange dinners and work- shopg. This year IFC sponsored a rugby match with pro- ceeds going to the U. S. Olympic Fund. KOFF ONE: ROBB AMOMCK Phi Sigma Delta SID BLUMNER Kappa Nu DICK BRAEGER Pi Lambda Phi JOHN COCHRAN Kappa Alpha Psi MIKE CORNWELL Phi Kappa Psi NED EVANS Kappa Alpha BILL FINNE(;AN Sigma Alpha Epsilon LARRY FRfa;MAN Tau Epsilon Phi ROir TOO: RON CARTON Acacia GARY GLENN Thela Delta Chi MERWIN GOUJSMITH Sigma Alpha Mu BOB GlILKO Tau Delta Phi KEN GI NN Delia Tau Delta RON HAUFIELK Theta Xi RON HART Alpha Sigma Phi DICK HEDWALL Phi Kappa Tau ROB THREE: DAVE HOLMES Thela Chi BOB HOPKINS Sigina Chi SKIP KEYSERS Sigma Pi DOB MAHTIN " Zela P. i LEN MILLER Phi Kappa Sigma TED PAULSON Alpha Tau Omega BOB ROIIRBOI ' GII Phi Oamma Delta ORWYN SAMPSON Phi Delta Theta ROff FOIR: HAROLD SIMS Alpha Gamma Omega BILL SMITH Lambda Chi Alpha BARRY SMOOKE Zeta Beta Tau DAN TOPPING Beta Theta Pi JIM WALLACE Delia Sigma Phi KMSm M k ibliril) ' Kiirer; presi. ilfmilv 1. nee- Bam es Scutive prin•. kM, lenic k a »orli- illi fro- Fpetl Itartelfl David Hradler George Bunalta Mike Caffee Itob Davenport David Hall Pierre Vacho Al ' ellstein Delta Chi 531 LANDFAIR AVENUE UCLA CHAPTER 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, getting waxed in football and bowling, but coming through in volleyball, going 300 dollars over budget on the White Carnation Ball at the Beverly Hil- ton, breaking relations with the SC chapter over a keg of beer, and finally raising a $30,000 second mortgage for a new club house at 631 Gayley, Delta Chi didn ' t do too much in 1957. For the first time in years they were not robbed by prejudiced, short-sighted Home- coming Parade judges, for their float was dis- qualified earlier by Chancellor Allen. A simi- lar situation occurred at the Soap Box Derby. MIKE CAFFEE President 339 Acacia 916 HILGARD AVENUE UCLA CHAPTER Romping through another successful scholas- tic, social and athletic year, the brothers learn- ed in a cross-campus survey that this was the first chapter ef Acacia at UCLA. Led by a 200-pound mascot, they advanced from their lair at 916 Hilgard. returned the six missing sorority rushees and ran through a series of exchanges, a Most Original-winning float in Homecoming, an impressive showing in Spring Sing, the All-U Fool ' s Frolic, the Wintergarden Formal, Cal weekend, Newport " functions " and the Christmas Eve Beer Blast for Under- privileged Orphans, then settled down to main- tain their four-point grade averages. They were saddened to find that Caesar didn ' t make his grades. Acacia house strength fell to a new low in the past year as 14 members joined the Marines, leaving President Ron Carton and the second-semester pledges to carry the load. Big wheels and little spokes on campus were Tom Welch. Daily Bruin editor: Jared Rutter, Bruin magazine editor, and John Thomsen, chairman of Uni-Camp Board. Other members served in Gold Key. Cal Club. Rally Committee and the Handlebar. Don Richards supported Phi Mu Alpha, and almost all the brothers tried for Sigma Epsilon Chi. In the world of sport, Don Preston shattered the old record for keg-finishing in amazing fashion. Dick Ambrose DoD Ander»«on Fred Andre s Ron Anni!« Don Brure Randy Drummond Joe Ellioti Ed Frazier Ron Garioii Roper regg Bob Gust Ken Hays Ken Ileadon Gene Hermanson Alfred Huret Ron lehl Brian Jenkins An Jusiire Gene Knight 340 Jerry Turnsp Tom Welch Mac William; Hal Wright Fred Merrick Fred Miller ■tub Neuiiian Andy Noeggeralh Don Prebluit (ieorge Porter John Rhoade Rirh Rhoudes Don Richard! Warren Roinberger Jared Ruller Forrest Shaiiuck Don Sha Barry Sloat Fred Spinelli Scoit Taylor RON CARTON President IT IT J t- t= =.-. :..„. ' mSSB i 341 Alpha Epsilon Pi 565 GAYLEY AVENUE XI DEUTERON CHAPTER Gads! What a year!! Visitors from all over campus took out their inhibitions on the AEPi woodwork as they stomped through during the annual pre-SC Game celebration. The brothers turned out eagerly for the " really big " social season under the inspired direction of Rick Baum and Fred Fern. The great winter formal at the Miramar Hotel was actually exceeded by the super-great " blast " weekend at Coronado Beach during the spring. Ed Bold swam up and down Ballona Creek trying to catch the crew shell. Al Stampa shot the rifle team coach and ended the shooting season early as Roy Siegel ran away with the Junior Class treas- ury, and Ed Lipnick sabotaged the entire Spring Sing event by carrying away the Holly- wood Bowl. Under the whips of Harv Reichard and Al Golden, illustrious, if somewhat sadistic leaders, the brothers were turned into a pack of sniveling cowards at the weekly meetings. Exchanges, water fights. Spring Sing, intra- murals and " third floor versus second floor competition " kept things rolling merrily. The " world ' s greatest kidnap " failed to work out well for the pledges, and the following week found them suffering the embarrassment of the vanquished. Only two or three suffered really permanent damage and injury. Pandemonium! Mike Antin Robert Bertoa Byron Blorh Edward Bold Ben Borevitz Robert Brown Alan Cutter Jerry Diamond Fred Fern Don Gold Jim Crodin Marty Creenberg 342 Mike Levitt Ed Lipnick Gerry O en Larry Perrin Jerry Prod Harvey Reichard Gene Saltzer Dan Siever AL GOLDEN President Sheldon Walk Ted Zwicker I] 343 Alpha Gamma Omega Arnold Akers Gary Akerstroin Paul Amstuiz Jack Baldwia 515 LANDFAIR AVEM ' E UCLA CHAPTER The AGOs found their " ' place in the sun " this year as they moved into their new home on Landfair at the top of the row. Alpha Gamma Omega, founded on a fundamental Christian basis in 1927. continued its remarkable growth under the able leadership of President Hal Sims. Possession of the coveted Sigma Chi Scholarship Trophy was a new feather in the scholastic cap of AGO. Intramurals occupied an important place in AGO activities as the stiff competition gave its rugged teams ample exercise and expression for athletic exuber- ance. The Cal game was a high point of the annual ' " stag " trip north, as the brothers of the Bay area hosted their southern visitors with much fun and froHc. Combining with the sisters from ADChi in building a Homecoming float, co-sponsoring a Halloween party and " exchanging ' " over the blades of ice skates added more good times to the busy year. The annual Christmas party highlighted the fall activity schedule, and Spring Sing and Mardi Gras dominated the spring calendar. The Founder ' s Day Banquet was very successful as the Alumni returned to inspect the new house. AGO emerged from a well rounded year ready to go on to greater things. Barney Barker Gary Berc thold Kent Billeler Dave Blomgren Brant Carey Gaylon Claiborne Ron Daley Kea Dawson Dennis Eggert Dick Certsen Mike Clatle Bobby Green Lane Gutscha Ronald Haw Dirk HiU Ken Hiroshige A Bill Ho£fman Dirk Humphrey Milton Jantzen m 344 Jim Knuuf Bob Kawaguchi Larry Meadows Roger Mlnassian Roy Moss Don Podmore Jim Raigoza Bob Reinarfson IS ' els Roselund Aron Sato Bill Scherlle Bib Simpson INorm Smith Bob Taylor Earl Terry HAL SIMS President Frank Theissen Bill Thon Yasuya Umeda John Wade 345 Alpha Sigma Phi 626 LANDFAIR AVENUE ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER And we all had fun. And work. Gary Romanoff didn ' t know if he could take any more compli- cations, but he and Sally Simison came through and started off the year by helping Alpha Sig and Zeta Tau Alpha win the prize for the most beautiful Homecoming float. After Homecoming the girls came on the scene with the advent of Siglympics, an event with games for girls only. The champions this year were the Kappas, with the ADPis second and Phi Mu third. Then it was " pack your bags and go to Frisco. " The brothers, filled with university spirit, sped en masse to Berkeley for the Cal weekend. The chapter house at Cal provided lodging, food and all sorts of good hospitality for all. The year just seemed to speed by in a whirl of activities, social life and studying. There was always something happen- ing to liven things up. The Alpha Sig Easy, which was ' ' really big " ; Mardi Gras and the Beachcomber were highlights of the eventful year. And of course those long hours of study paid off in better grades. Al Austin John Barnes Pat Barnes Jay Brown Dan DeHaven Pat Donegan Bud Flach Larry Fosi Ron Hart 346 Dan HoBletter Art Morris Mike Mullin Fred Patlen Paul Thorpe Chuck Truilt Herb Ware John Wieck Vem Wheeler RON HART and DAN DeHAVEN Presidents 347 Alpha Tau Omega 531 GAYLEY AVENUE CALIFORNIA DELTA CHI CHAPTER The end of another " ' hairy chested " year at ATO left the brothers completely exhausted, and with good reason. The curtain-raising act in this comedy of " Eros " " was the initiation dance held in honor of the spring pledge class, which was initiated to a man. Then there fol- lowed a rousing series of post-game parties, ex- changes. TGIFs and several serenades honor- ing brothers who had been rendered " hors de combat " by Cupid. This mad, gay social whirl had to have a climax, and sure enough, on the fifth of December there was a tremendous three-way formal at the Bel-Air Bay Club where the Taus from UCLA, SC and Oxy danced to the music of Les Elgart ' s band. After entertaining underprivileged children at the annual Christmas party and replacing the house on its foundation after the New Year ' s blow out, the brothers settled down for finals to stay worthy of their number one national rating in scholastics. The spring semester saw the brothers take off to the Apple Valley Inn for a very pleasant weekend, the engagement of President Ted Paulson, an inspiring found- er ' s day banquet and province conclave at SC and, of course, frenzied jjreparations for Spring Sing and the Heidleberg. Fortunately the semester ended before any of the brothers were completely worn out and the Taus went separate ways for a summer of rest and such. Pete Broadriok Andy Braznell Larry Brock Bill Bulland Jark Butler Jim Carlson Bill Carr Jeff Causey Alan Charles Holly Cole Keith Copland Michael Daugherty Quence Diamond Dan Droke John Ezmirlian V ' ince Fennell George Froley George Gaborko Jack Gageby Larry Grihalva Ed Hatton Philip Hoskinas Carl Kludjian AAA orni:in Lacina Leon LeCIerc Rich Lombardi 348 liiii McCoy Mirhuel MacDuff Hill McNuIi Allen Magyar! Walt Marchbanks Tom Marti Mike Medby Mike Moore Fred Newman Bart Palton Gene Paulson Ted PauUon SAL Ken! Redelings Lance Rlchbourg Reed Shinn Steve Shulkin Robert Sike» James Spence John Spence Ron Stephens Steve Stine Dick Thies Ernie Vargas Hill ellN Larry Wittnebert Mel Wolf Rob Wulffson Phil Vanov TED PAULSON President 349 Beta Theta Pi 581 GAYLEY AVENl ' E GAMMA NV CHAPTER Actung! Diz yahr Beta war eine hugische Ratgeficht! AUe von der peoples con dieser Universitat waren amazen bei der power und der scoper von der Beta Theta Pi Chihb. beciiz dei vaz haben der inferiorz in der ofens geth- rown Venn dey refuzed zu cooperatisch mit meister Fuhrer Topping (Sig Heil!) But everyting vaz zo nice venn alle vander boyz und der girlz got togezor in der dimme von candlelight und schnuggled. Der formula for sugzess vaz kizzing wit beir breaths. It vaz zo crazy! Of courze, a few tings vent wrrong mit der last five year plan. Der path to der outhaus is gotten muddy; zome of der beir steins vaz gebroken und der Haus Mouse, (der Fuhrer ' s room und intimate associate), vaz caught imbezzling der rhushing funds mit der rezult zat der pledges ez nein der pure aryans mit der yellow herr und der blue eyes. Zey are Cyclopians. In der politische der Beta- strassers vaz vunderbar and mit plenty. In der athletische der Betawaffers vaz mit der blitz- kreiging. Ja, alzo der socialischt it vaz der goot und perfectische hotel. Pete Abbott llionias Avard Gene Blackmun Pete Blackman Ru- 9 Hogda Dan Chandler Don Eriksen Richard Fleming Jim Frost Dick Fugett John Gaustad Bill Hagerman John Hall George Hellyer Gordon Hess James Hewitt Walt Howald Dick Hunt Ken Kennedy Jeffrey MacNeilledge James McFeraon 350 Lee Mason To ni Meade Dan Millnnd Tino Mingori ,|ini Morrissejr John Mos» Paul Oglesby Jim OltvAF John Ostrode Craig Palmer Feliz Patterson John Pierovleh Norman Perry Wayne Ribblet Bob Riley Larry Root Paul Smith Bob Snyder David Snyder Michael Sullivan Dan Topping Ronald Tripp Roland Underbill Neil Webb Peter Wheelon Merrill Williams Herb Young DAI TOPPING Presidenl 351 Delta Sigma Phi 620 LANDFAIR AVEM E BETA GAMMA CHAPTER Socializing, studies, and steelburgers dominat- ed the lives of the men of the Green and White in the year just past. Although 620 was the official residence of the Delta Sigs. inter- ested people could always find Brooks, Coch- ran. Moore, Paton and Wallace on Spaulding Field; Wills in the back room at Tanny ' s; ' " ! Toke. ' " Stan ' on. Neblett and Perry riding their bikes to hashing; Hip and Reed at the Met; Porter. Mielke and " Andy ' studying at the BA ; " Rafer " chasing " Punjab " on Trot- ter Field with his javelin; Hall and Katzakian knocking on sorority house doors: Rusty in the Dean ' s office; " The Mantis " praying; Stumrn clipping his coupons; Kiener study- ing; Mullally and Carmack on the Court; Sturtridge in Vegas; Vincent at the flicks and Richardson at the finger doctor. A good num- ber of Delta Sigs could also be found at Kelp m?etings and in university cars. During Home- com ' ng week you could locate the brothers building their float in the dust bowl with the Tri D. lts. In the afternoons you could usually find a member of the Green and White on the in ' ramural field, winning rugby, volleyball, marble rollinT and diving. When the Delta Sigs did gather together it was for the Car- nation Ball in the fall and the wonderful ex- cursion to beautiful Catalina in the spring. Gerald .-Vnderson Donald Andrews Don Brooks Rusty Campbell Charles Campman Allan Chapman William Cleves Jack DeFalco Bob Forrest Donavan Garrett Ken Goodman John Hall Dennis Haryun Terry Hipolito Ben Holmes Jack Iblings Ted kalzakian Cliff Kiener Mike Liautaud Herb Ludwig 352 Chuck Tarkelt John Vincent Jim Wallace Tony Milrh (•eorge Mokres Mike Mullally l)e nn Moore Colin Neblett Chuck Perry Gary Petrov Gary Porter P;iul Quesinberry Don Reed Ken Rice Bob Richardson Jim Stanley Rodger Stanton Richard Stuman Richard Sturiridge TED KATZAKIAN and JIM WALLACE Presidents Wi ft M M 1 ni H ' S ' " m k 1 P 353 Delta Tau Delta 649 GAYLEY AVENUE DELTA IOTA CHAPTER Despite the financial setback caused by the Board of Equalization shutting down their basement still, the Delts groveled through an- other eventful year. Roger Fagerholm led them to a 500-point victory in intramural house- wrecking with four doors, sixteen windows and a bannister. Food-fighting was another Delt- dominated event. They almost got a house- mother in the spring, but after she had gone to the basement recreation room she did not return to take the job. Gary Bamberg brought new fame, not only to the Delts but to the University as well, by astutely pushing through a measure in SLC to make the Student Store an authorized Nebbish dealer. Delts also boast- ed the chairman of the " Bring Ginko Trees to UCLA " committee and the oflf-campus " Brew It Yourself " club. Although somewhat stifled by classes and study, social life flourished. The entire SS Lurline was taken over for the spring formal which was a tremendous suc- cess until Mr. Matson missed the ship and de- manded its return. The annual Barbary Coast party was considered a success despite the fact that the much-publicized naval battle had to be called off when the foundations gave way, letting all of the water out of the living room. Rebuilding should be done in time for next year ' s party. Gary Bamberg Andy Barclay Steve Boyd Don BHggs Lani Eston Roger Fagerholm Jim Fassett Bill Foster Bert Frescura Keith Garnet Brandy Glenn Chuck Graham The Uell formal was, as usual, a dignified occasion 354 Jon Hansen Steve HanBon Itub Hedenberg nob Houts Jim Jennings Bud Johnston Jim Kalivas Brian Kniff Dirk Leigh Daven Lewis Bill MeConnell Joe Paggi Bruce Scott Dick Sproul Terry Stoddard Phil Thompson Tony Tirico John Torell John Welker JS ' orm Williams KENNY GUNN and BRIAN KNIFF Presidents Always great excitement expressed by sorority girls at the prospect of a Delt serenade 355 Kappa Alpha 11023 STRATHMORE AVENUE BETA PSI CHAPTER This year southern hospitality prevailed as usual at 11023 Strathmore. The " first genera- tion " reactivated chapter had eyes toward graduation, while young blood promised to carry on the spirit of old KA that was instilled by the charter members. This year was organ- ized and was typified by a definite plan of operation. Rushing was topped by the wel- comed appearance of Miss USA, Erline Howell, escorted by ex-President Gene Farr. Her southern charm was most compatable with the house ' s Dixie traditions. Homecom- ing, Greek Week and intramurals all had KA contributing its share. In varsity wrestling there was Charles and Del with Jerry as manager. Smyley went to England, but Pat and Don returned from the Army. Climaxing the busy year was the traditional secession and Dixie Ball (including, of course, the friendly arresting of Captain Nick ) . We look back upon the school year of 1958-59 as the most solid of our young life at UCLA. Roger Banks Ward Beck Bob Bozajian Charlee Chituras Dale Condie Dave Ellis Ned Evan- Patrick Herrera Albert Ifuneke Don Kenncy Fet Looney louls PhillipiM NED EVANS President 356 Konultl Banks John IlroMn John Corhran Kenneth Collins John Daviifi Gilbert Faustina Eiiker Harris Rar Hunier George Jackson Charle;} Walker Mealier Williams Kappa Alpha Psi UPSILON CHAPTER The highlight of Kappa Alpha Psi ' s social year occurred in the fall when the Kappas hosted approximately .-iOOO of their friends at a formal dance held at the Hollywood Palla- dium with music provided by Jerry Gray and his band of today. At this affair the men of Kappa Alpha Psi crowned their fraternity sweetheart. This year the honor was bestowed upon lovely Sandra Jackson, who is also a Bruin Belle. Patsy Fulcher, Pearl Cochran and Mary Tiller comprised the court of princesses. Also, during the month of Novem- ber, Kappa Alpha Psi held its annual scholar- ship e.xtravaganza at the Moulin Rouge, fea- turing the singing of the Mills Brothers. A spring highlight was the awards banquet at which certain members were honored who had excelled both scholastically and athletically. All-American baskethaller Walt Torrence was feted as were Cliff Brandon, John Brown and John Davis. The brothers were also active in intramural competition. JOHN COCHRAN President 357 Kappa Nu 416 KELTON AVENUE UCLA CHAPTER The fall semester brought many new thrills and honors to Kappa Nu. A new house was purchased and the frenzied activity of moving kept many of the men busy, but nevertheless, Kappa Nu turned in a good record of athletics and other campus activities. Many said that this year ' s float was the greatest ever, but modest President Sid Blumner only claimed that it was the greatest. Period. Dan Duze, Jerry Bloch, Walt Zifkin and Hanon Linai were all admitted to their respective medical and law schools and in addition helped boost Kappa Nu ' s scholastic average high enough to win the coveted Sigma Chi scholastic trophy once more. Dave Froger was elected King of the Hillel Purim Carnival, and Kappa Nu again reached new heights in the competitive activities that included the construction of a prize-winning booth. The social whirl included the annual Sweetheart Dance at the Hihon, a four-day blast at Berkeley for the football game, a theater party, a Hawaiian party and, as a climax to the year, a Kappa Nu Year party. Thus, things were far from quiet around the KN house this year and the next year promised to be even better in the new, spacious quarters. Sander BeUman Jerry Bloch Sid Blumner Joel Cohen Martin Dean Sieve Friedman Larry Gershon Barry Cwartz Lynn Harris Bob Hirshfield Murray Hochman 358 Bob Kaplan Paul Klinger Louis Langsam Lew Okin Les Piachuck Alan Rosenberg Stuart RosB Dick Seltzer Dick Share Irr Stienberg Mark Sussman SID BLUMNER President 359 Kappa Sigma 11024 STRATHMORE AVENUE DELTA NU CHAPTER Now it came to pass that within the realm of decency, the squire-archial dwelhng of KS indulged in a great many pleasantries of gain- ful repute. Long to be remembered was the Dungeon Hop where barefoot knights and maids waltzed between rats and spent a joy- ful evening to the strains of Nick Knave and his twelve-piece lute pickers. Well received was the Weekende Joust and Formal held at Stone- hedge. With the aid of a newe monarchial wrack in the tower, the Red Knights stretched out a little to aid themselves in basketball tournament play. The newe addition of the Round Table was a boon to one and all as everyone enjoys sitting in a circle. In the spring Sir Gleason usurped the throne as King Aguilar was permanently locked in his armor. Success abounded when the good knights com- bined with the Saxon damsels from AXO in Northumberland and won Lady Guinevere ' s Spring Chant by singing " Lancelot Was a Steel-Driving Man. " Great sorrow and lamen- tation befell when Sir Galahad went surfing in full armor and paid a permanent visit to the Lady of the Lake. The yeare ended in tragedy when IFC (Irate Feudal Court I re- moved the order ' s divine rights and forced the knights into serfdom and bitter seclusion. SIR HANK AGUILAR SIR WADE AMBROSE SIR JAMES BARRY SIR JOHN BARTKO SQUIRE BELL SIR JOHN BERCOT ROGUE BISHOP FRIAR BRUNO KNAVE CAMPBELL SIR CARLESBERG SIR CATHCART LO RD CHURCHILL SIR CLAUSEN SIR P. J. COHEE SIR DANIELS SIR YATES DRAKE MONK R. ELLIOT PAWN CHARLES FERCES SIR CHESTER FIELD SQUIRE PETER FINE SIR MICHAEL GLEASON SIR DANIEL GORDEN LORD HAMILTON EARL VON HARTIC SIR ROBERT HAWKINS LORD ELLORY HOGUE SIR BRUTUS HOTRA SIR RODNEY KISTINCER 360 SIR RUSTY KROHN SIR TIMOTHY KUHN LORD I.IPPINCOTT SIR CHARLES MAAS V StOGUE MacDONAUJ SIR WIIXIAM MAHAR SIR (;ORDON McCILLVRAY SIR BERNARD McGINNlS SIR MICHAEL MONTGOMERY SIR JAMES MORRIS BARON NACOVANNI SQUIRE NIELSON SIR RODNEY PICKUP SIR GEORGE PILMAMS DUKE OF RANKINE SIR RICHARD RATLIFF LACKEY REYNOLDS SERF SACKETT FRIAR SHEEHAN LACKEY SMITH LORD ROLAND SMITH SIR REVERE TRENT BISHOP DEAN TRIER SIR TROY TUGGLE MINSTREL VAN CAMP KNAVE DAVID VENA MONK DONALD VENA BARON WILLIAM WAGNER SIR GLEASONHEAD President 361 Lambda Chi Alpha 10918 STRATHMORE AVENUE EPSILON-SIGMA CHAPTER This was a typical year for Lambda Chi. Fall semester Prexy Dave Warren was succeeded by Bill Smith in the spring. The spring formal was held at the Unicorn with a pre-party at Kelly ' s. Parties numbered a very few, counted for even less and included the Mexican Frolic, the Buccaneer Blast and a good, old-fashioned Roman party. In intramurals. there was great improvement as the Mother ' s Club donated a football which greatly facilitated eflTorts to run plays, etc. In the way of activities, Greek Week was combined with the Blood Drive to make Weak Greek. In order to feel better about all this, and for other reasons, the house collected money for the Red Cross, and al- though not really qualified, participated in the Mother ' s March on Polio. Under the heading of miscellaneous activities, the house file was turned over to the House Un-American Activ- ities Committee and Officer Sawyer, noted for his part in " Street Scene, " was made an hon- orary Lambda Chi. Also, a marriage booth was planned for Mardi Gras. Not built, just planned. And now in grand summation and little exultation quoting the Poe Crow: ' ' Not much. " Mario Aceiluno Lee Adams Hearj Andreurretli Louis Apodara Haig Bazoian James Bonar Mickey Braffet Curtis Brown Gary Brown Dennis Bruce Donald Clarence Tom Cockle Cordon Cudney Oarrvl De Cuir Romero De La Rocha Dan Dibble John Dukes John Ford Richard Frindl Theodore Frost Rich.iril i.eorge Donald ( ooduin Jack l-ordun 362 David Kemper .l:itneei Kirks M ' iltiutn Kruse Iteauregurd Lee Dave Uska Robert Marshall John I ewmeyer John Nicosia Paul Novak Ronald Pegg BuBJl Paulos Dick Ranger Lester Rice Bernard Rotondo William Seymour Dick Shieve DAVE WARREN and BILL SMITH Presidents Earl Sinks William Smith Bradley Stearns Richard St. John Gregory Veniuri David Warren Thomas Whalen 363 Phi Delta Theta 535 GAYLEY AVENUE CALIFORNIA GAMMA CHAPTER " Omhia Gallia in tres partes dividus est! " With this triumphant cry the brothers of Cali- fornia Gamma announced the completion of two more semesters without the loss of their charter. Highlights of the year were Emma ' s yodeling exhibitions, the riotous weekend for- mal in Culver City and the acquisition of a blue and white baby elephant. In intramurals all the teams finished. Varsity sports were filled with sports from the house. Chuck Ken- dall. Skip Smith and Phil Parslow played football; Orwyn Sampson and Lindy Baer monkeyed around on the gym team, and 15 other Phis managed to con their ways into letters in track, swimming, wrestling, rugby and baseball. Spring Sing was almost can- celled when the Phi quartet, featuring Doug McGrew and Tom Trout, was heard. The social calendar was filled with surprises. Some were a party with girls, an all-house scrape, a jazz poetry reading of " Paradise Lost " ' with many of the original cast, and, of course, the Spring Project. It was especially good to learn that in the fall semester everyone made the Dean ' s team, and an award was received from national headquarters for scholastic excellence. An uproarious time was had by all except ol ' Floyd .Sternberg who finally was called to his country ' s colors. Ken Alderman Jerry Anderson Lindy Baer Dick Bauer Jim Beardsley Bill Bryant Da Corni?ili Ralph Culhberl Lee Dod on Jolin Emery Mike Flood Tom Greene Ron Guenther Bob Guy Ted Hagstrom Larry Hihon Tony Horton Larry Jepsen George Johnson rVorm Lechlitner 364 « lifi li Mike Miti-hell Art Morford llarlpy Moe FuHlo Mousala Fred Niedrtnghaus Phil Parslow Wayne Partridge Jin» Pope Don Quackenbush Tom Revy Ron Rombeau Orwyn Sampson Mike Shonslroin Mike Smith Skip Smith Jerry Thomas Tom Thomas Tom Trout Dick Weikel Bruce Williamson Sk CLIFF DeFORD and ORWYN SAMPSON Presidents - y t 11 Wk 1 t . - M 365 Phi Gamma Delta 611 GAYLEY AVEM E LAMBDA ALPHA CHAPTER With the world in constant conflict and owing to the growing uncertainty of the times, the Fijis went all out in the search for security. This search resulted in the hiring of an un- derstanding and sympathetic housemother. However, due to a miscarriage of true justice, Mrs. Duncan felt obliged to resign her posi- tion. One of the gala social events of the past year was the eighth annual Mothers ' Club Se- ance, after which corn was popped and songs sung. The long-to-be-remembered Fiji Island- er, held in May on Eniwetok. proved to be a blast and ended a social season highlighted by parties, exchanges and a tea in honor of Offi- cer Sawyer. Intramural parking honors were won from the vets for the fourth consecutive year, and as a worthy project during the No- vember elections, the brothers sacrificed study hours to register voters at the Bowling Alley. The chapter was encouraged by several grad- uates who have forthwith made a success of life in the outside world, especially one who will be the hero of a new comic strip entitled ' ' Tinsley and the Pirates. " ' With an alert eye to the future, the Fijis have elected Bob Rohr- bough as president. A former rabbit breeder, Bob has recently taken a very active interest in hare-growina. Glen .VlinquUt Chuck Amico Eugen Andres Ted Bennett Oark Branson Dick Calder Jim Campbell Glen Churchman Sid Croft Tom DeardoriT Dick Foole John Gardner Jean Gauthier Ru8s Gems Terry Griggs Bob Harris Howard Harrison Tony Huff Joe Inroudo Randy Johnson 366 Larry Kepford Bob McCaffrey Mike Mahoney Phil Mentor William Moore Brad Pankopf John Paulon Rich Rltnel [ Pete Itodriguez Bob Rohrbough Jim Stanley Jim Sleffen Dirk Sundahl Neil Thompson Andy Von Son Leon Wenlz Bob Wilson Kirk Wilson Danny Wolf I i -=r BOB ROHRBOUGH President 367 Phi Kappa Psi 613 GAYLEY AVENUE CALIFORNIA EPSILON CHAPTER Once upon a time there was and is a big brown house on Gayley wherein live 57 happy, dancing little dwarves. Each morn, as the sun rises over the golden Westwood Hills, these elves don their buckles, buttons and " tennies " and head for the academic mine from whence comes the brilliant gems of knowledge. There are three kinds of elves . . . thinkers, work- ers and do-nothings. Each day the workers and thinkers go to their classes while the lazy do-nothings sleep late and then go to a bad land in the dark woods called the Coop, the home of the bad queens who are an evil influ- ence on the do-nothings. At the end of the day. the hard-working dwarves skip merrily home with the nuggets of knowledge they have mined and hasten to their rooms to polish their jewels and add them to their ever enlarg- ing treasure chests. Meanwhile, the bad litde dwarves hurry to the Isle of Hilgard to play away the evening with the Sirens that live there. Upon returning home, the do-nothings make synthetic jewels for their wee treasure chests. When the great assayer of Westwood reckons up the value of these chests, the lazy dwarves can only cry over their wasted pasts and wish that they had been like the good elves. The moral is: The mills of the gods grind slowly but exceedingly fine, and all work and no play makes for dull dwarves. Tony Aable Phil Alexander Ron Allenbach Bill Ayer Allen Bailey Jeff BaU9 Jerry Bell Charles Boag Bill Bonozo Rey Carr Paul Chelew Don Christian Mike Comwell John Cranston George Cunning Dave Dabov Fred Dnnker Gordon Engle Dave Farlee Jim Harris John Harrison Don Haze John Holmquist Neil Holt Harry Jefferson Chuck Kloes Bill Logan Tony Longo ■( thrilling soriul season was highlighted by she Delta Gamma-Phi Psi Christmas jurmal at the exelusive Hi-Ho Club 366 Steve Mack Ronald Materna Bob M ' Closkey Jack Miehls Bill Miller Howard Moench Jerry Needle Bob Ohiand Jerry Quigley Jim Reach Terry Reckaa Ross Robeson Scott Robeson Mike Sanson Barry Schaffer Jack Sehrader George Smith Jerry Smith Jerry Stevens Forrest Stewart JOHN CRANSTOIV and MIKE CORNWELL Presidents Fred Tolano Gary Wadsxortli Don Ward Bob Wattenberg Steven White Bill Williams Ted Wright Bob Wynn Tremendous interest was generated as Phi Psi captured the all-U intramural football trophy 369 Phi Kappa Sigma 10983 STRATHMORE AVENUE ALPHA PSI CHAPTER The cluttered trophy case at the Phi Kap house again attests to the mighty deeds of the local intramural warriors. In the world of society, the annual Hawaiian party and the winter formal at the Ojai Oaks were definitely the outstanding functions of the year. Last spring the Phi Kaps finished in the runner-up spot in the over-all fraternity competition, giving them an enviable record of two firsts and two seconds in the last four years. In cam- pus activities. Jim Newcom held the position of Spring Sing chairman, and Bob Billings was the chairman of the Junior Prom. The Phi Kaps were well represented in athletics as they contributed Ray Smith. Chuck Berry and Al Story to football; Denny Crum to basketball; Jim McCallum, Gary and Gene Adams and Blair Pollard to baseball; Bill Knocke. John Chamberlain, Noel Trout. Bob Goon, Chuck Smith and John McCrady to track; and Bob Billings to crew. Having pledged Officer Saw- yer, the Phi Kap pledge class was picked number one by the Los Angeles Examiner. At the helm of the fraternal ship were Dick Eb- bert in the fall and Len Miller in the spring, both of whom turned out to be stalwart and devoted presidents and seamen. Garj Adam Gene Adams Larry Agle Ray Anderson Slan Anderson Bruce Ashwill Chris Barker Chris Benjamin Obey Bcnskin Chuck Berry Bob Billings Bob Bise Harry Boslttirk Jeffery Breisilh Bob Broomfield Joe Brunei! George Bryant Dick Butler Fred Carrington John Cliantherluin Bill Comport Ron Converse Denny Crum Dave De Vore Denny Dexter Matt De Matteo Bruce Dodds Harry Dodson Diek Ebbert Jack Fullerton Robert Coon Larry Griggers Greg Guth David Haden Dick llnrt Charles Hays 370 Kill knorke Don Leunurd John Le tch Sieve Lomas Bub Lund Tom MacKinnon Jim MrCalluni John McCrady Itob Mprryman Kay Meyers Len Miller Bill Mills Kandy Mixer Dick Moore Jim Neweom Tom Pinkerton Blair Pollard Pete Priamoa Jeff Rlepe Kim Riley Ken Rubino DICK EBBERT and LEN MILLER Presidents Jim Ruddiek Bob Schwab Ron Sipple Chuck Smith Ray Smith Carlin Soule Bud Steinig Ron Steinig Al Story Ben Templeton Conrad Thomas Terry Thomas Noel Trout Terry Vaura Ed Verde sea Bob White Lou Wollenberger Bill Yundt 371 Phi Kappa Tau 638 LANDFAIR AVENUE BETA RHO CHAPTER Second to none, kegs of fun and a vintage year was had by all. The past year at Phi Tau was an outstanding one in every way. Socially, the vear was the most successful yet. The annual Underseas Party played host to the largest hunk of humanity ever to hit a party on the row. Joining with the brothers from SC and Long Beach State, the local Phi Taus hosted a most spectacular Red and White Carnation Ball. The rest of the social slate was crammed with exchanges, house parties and a full par- ticipation in university activities. In scholar- ship, Phi Tau maintained the exalted position it had held for several years. The physical structure of the house was redecorated inside and out as a chapter project. The building now stands as one of the most modern and luxur- ious on campus. The outlook for the coming year is optimistic as the brothers look forward to another year of unexcelled fraternal activ- ities and participation. Ray Bernardo Mark Bramlett Cliaurle Eakin Richard FausI Rirhard lleduall Rill Maltsiion Robert N bill Carl Peters Christopher Ritler John Sharplei Franeis Siraub RON ULRICH President 372 Cene n1e9 Carl .Vuer Victor Auer Jerry Baker Phil Bak?r K(I Uanh Dennis Brown Lurry Dunielson K l DeRenzis LIuyd Faker U:ive Kr in Mprle Frost Steve Gerhard Raul GerhaPt Roger Hansen Ted Hollander Itub Hopkins Fd Hupp Hugh Je sup Jerry Linstedt Glenn MacKenzie Tony McDonald Jack McGowan Steve Parker Bob Sarkozy Forrest Sfandretll Bruce Townsend Sam VIooHs Sigma Chi DELTA ETA CHAPTER Pessimists were disappointed with Sigma Chi progress, hut optimists thought twice before commenting on the year ' s activities. Scholasti- cally, all excelled but the scholarship chairman who failed to make his contract. The five brothers shooting on the varsity rifle team failed to properly instruct one of the pledges who earned a Purple Heart after shooting him- self through the leg while on maneuvers with ROTC. One hundred per cent participation was achieved in the blood-letting campaign, and the three brothers who gave the 24 pints are still on display in the Med Center. There was a round of great parties such as the Poor Taste Party at which everyone enjoyed mar- tinis and peanut butter sandwiches. The year came to a close with the house corporation hanging the treasurer from the rafters of the newly completed chapter house for spending all the furniture money on the big weekend at Beaumont. BOB HOPKINS President 373 Phi Sigma Delta 645 LANDFAIR AVENUE ALPHA BETA CHAPTER It was another frenzied year of soothing the captain and repainting the pyramid but Presi- dents Elliot Hutkin and Robb Amonick han- dled these duties with ease and aplomb. Top- ping the triumphs of the year was the co-win- ning (with Alpha Epsilon Phi) of the sweep- stakes trophy in the traditional Homecoming Parade. Some Phi Sig Delts tore themselves away from hi-fi sets long enough to walk over to Kerckhofl to watch DB City-Managing Edi- tor Marty Kasindorf, Yeomen Mel Blumenthal and Harry Sigman, and Rally Committee ace Barry Berman toiling and toiling. Noel (Hair- cut) Blanc was featured in the TA depart- ment ' s " Much Ado " while three-year letterman ■ ' Gutty " Paul Howard wore the blue and gold as a varsity swimmer. " The Captain " and Dean Brugger should both agree that it was a good year on the social front. Topping the social calendar was the spring formal at Cata- lina, the fall formal at the Bel-Air Bay Club and a New Year ' s Eve blowout to end ' em all. Taking off the tuxes to don sweatshirts and shorts, the Phi Sig Delts won their league in bowling and placed high in both baseball and football. And all this while maintaining a top scholastic average! Towards June the brothers looked forward to summer . . . and cleaning the upstairs rooms at last. Sieve dler Don Allfeld Robb Anionirk Lenny Afiimow Barry Berman Noel Blanc Dan Braverman Miles Braverman Don Brown Ross Brov n Gerald Dermer Phil Deven Morel Fidler David Finer Jim Friedman Joe Friedman Ned (.aylord Art Gilbert Ron Gill Marly Glassnian Ben Click Marv Goldman Ray Gottlieb Ernie Gould Ronald Granil Tom i ' lTeen Art Helbling Don Horowitz F.Uiot Hulkin Bob loaacBon Marty Kasindorf Gene Krieger 374 Mike Mandell rr;ink Meyer Harry Micliaeltion Smart Moskowitz Fred Nobles Sandy Paris Art Pollock Allan Rabin " % I Nick Ray Bud Rolfe Richard Rosenberg Dick Human Barry Sanders Lawrence Schail Dick Schiller Mickey Shapiro Mike Smolen Mike Stienberg Terry Steinbart Leonard Stern ELLIOTT HUTKIN and ROBB AMONICK Presidents Mike Stern Alan Susal Eddie Tafl Uob Waldorf Earl Warren Jerry Weiesman Bub Wolf Norm Youlan Marshall ZoIIa 375 Pi Lambda Phi 741 GAYLE AVENUE CALIFORNIA UPSILON CHAPTER Presumptuously pictured below this preten- tious page of prolific prose is the predomi- nantly particular personification of pompous personage pathetically portrayed as Pi Lams. As a whole they were deliriously dejected, de- generated and dumbfounded in a droopy, drowsy, dreamy daze which was despairingly compounded. The freedom to fraternalize with fun-filled, frolic-packed and frivolous friends was exemplified by the finding of fountains of free-living fat feeders or grabbing group grinders who growled and grappled with grow- ing gag-waggers. Activities anonymously ac- centuated antipathy as the Pi Lams amicably aspired to the aspect of anarchy. Kudos were canvassed as the kibitzing, kinetic Kelps kind- ly kidded kiwis called Schuman, Slayton, Brae- ger and Rafer. Politics reluctantly relented to relinquish its royal realm as radicals Roth- berg. Rafer, Hirsh and Wachs relished the rapid rate that rebellious realists were recip- rocally recipient of recalls, referendum and revocation. Sports tempered tempestuous tal- ent, and tennis tended to tilt the taut tightened tiger to the tumult of tenacity as Fox, Werks- man, Nagler and Ellis were triumphant. To specifically spell out social success would only be superfluous as Spring Sing, the South Sea Spree and the Snow Soiree were scandalously scampered through. Bob Abel Michael Agran Larry Bennifjson Ronnie Berinan Bruce Berton Joel Bloom Dick Braeger Robert Burk Richard Cherniss Ray Cotkin Mike Dekofsky Myron Dorman Randy ElUs Dick Fox Barry Freeman John Ginsburg Earl Goldberg Dave Golde La ry Cordon Marshall Gordon Daniel Greenberg Hal Greene Bob Halprin Dirk Hirsli Paul Hiltlenian kobey Horn % AI .lai ' oby Jim John-ion Rafer Johnson Dave Kahn Ollie Lessin 376 Bill Levin Andy Marias Jerry Mars Mel Mason Richard Millard Larry INagler Bill !Neiman Rich Neiter li-van (Jlins Zeke Perlo Marsh Pine Mike Plotkin Rich Fossel Bill Roen Ho ' .vard Rosen Mike Rothb r« John SalTro Dick Scholtlund Bob Schuman BOB ABEL and DICK BRAEGER Presidents Bob Sher A I Slay ton Hal Smotkin Chuck SodikofT Gary Topper Dave Tunirk Dick Udell Joel Wachs oel Wallock Ed Weissman George Wo If berg 377 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 655 GAYLEY AVENUE CALIFORNIA DELTA CHAPTER Bob Airth Bill Alser John Angier Ed Austin " Black is the Color of My True Love ' s Hair. " Remembering this title as a previous Spring Sing sweepstakes winner, the strait- laced SAEs voted to adopt black as the color of the year and then cleverly carried out this theme in their daily living. Poor Paddy, that clean and reverend old southern gentleman lies unattended in the dank, dark basement of the Sig Alph Hotel, quietly and patiently awaiting his burial, thus far denied. As a silent tribute, the stalwart brothers resolved to spend a full semester in mourning, courage- ously depriving themselves of wine, women and wildery. Then came the rebirth. Emerging half-crazed and lovesick, the lions discarded their black countenances, donned again the familar purple and gold and celebrated a true post-mortem ; and who knows. . .perhaps a pre-mortem? The rejuvenated band then whirled through another big semester, journey- ing to the Bahia Hotel for the annual Delta Ball, competing with the Thetas in Spring Sing, Mardi Grasing with the Kappas, sweat- ing and straining through another intramural season and industriously scheming with a new, cleverly calculated plan to bury, with all due homage, the beloved Paddy Murphy. Please send all flowers to the VA Cemetery. Tony Beller Bob Blakely Stephen Boeustow Virgil Bourgon Jim Boame Rob Bourne Al Brandii Pete Bray Bob Carusi Bodie Chandler Bob Chasin Tom Chasin Robert Colvin John Cooley Dave Devenot Dick Douglas Roger Duerr Tony Evans Dave Faries Jim Ferguson Bill Finnegan Bill French Mike Frye Bob Gershon Mike Gordon JelT Cwinn Brett Hamilton Steve Herrero Craig Hobson 378 Jerry Hiiriy John Jerde Gene Johnson Roy Jones Tom Kalen Jim Kelsey Bob Koivisto Robert Larson Fred Losey Churk Lotz ei! McNinch Terry Mertz Clen Miller Ted Miller Robert Morgan John Mosley George Nelson Gary Orick Gary Parker Jack Paulson Bob Plemon Jim Pobanz Phil Proctor Bill Revell Bruce Rognlien Chuck RoBsie Victor Scalero Bob Schneider Mike Sherry Stuart Sommerville Mel Waile JERRY HURTY and BILL FINNEGAN Presidents BBMBWi MM Ki ' ' Sf j Q 379 Sigma Alpha Mu 559 GAYLEY AVENUE SIGMA PI CHAPTER Sigma Alpha Mu started the year In lead- ing a charge en masse at the parcoa gate suarding lot 11. After 13 solid hours of en- trenchmenL the Sammies were given a re- prieve by the campus police and put on pro- bation to return home in the half a Chevrolet which was left to them. Leading the pack across the Westwood Hills was General Goldy G. Goldsmith, a refugee from the lost army of Detroit. But the Sammies were not down- hearted and they immediately began to stick small sticks of dynamite in the open windows of Dykstra Hall. This. too. had to be cur- tailed as the noise of the exploding charges kept the veterans awake all night. Sam S. Spander and Frank F. FantI started a cheat sheet printing business for mid terms and finals, but just when things got rolling, several profs complained because they weren ' t get- ting a cut of the royalties. Shell S. Swerdloff kept the house rolling with his frequent in- jections of school money for the social fund. When it looked like war in the poli sci de- partment. Nicely N. Newman and Racey R. Reifman hustled back to the UN where they told the US delegation how to silently move in and take over the West Medical Campus. Both were last seen being carried off to Santa Monica by Chamber of Commerce members. Sam Abdulaziz Al Aftermun Mike Alexander Ken Aran Steve Aronoff Dan Bershin Churk Cohen Nat Cyns Saul Ellis Don Fernandez Mike Freedland Elliot Freidman Pete Frumkes Stuart Givot Mike Goldberg Merwin Goldsmith LeRoy Cordon Dave Grossman 380 Hob Jarobi Sheldon korn Ave LefkoHilz Run Leve Dick Lotwin Neil Miller Bob Munnian Jiick Neuiiian Bob Parks Neil Pepper Irv Reifman Ken Rosenberg Bob Salkin Al Salz Ed Schwartz MERWIN GOLDSMITH President Ron Segal Jim Sellzer Harry Shulinan Bernie Smith 9 V 381 Sigma Nu 601 GAYLEY AVENUE EPSILON PI CHAPTER The Sigma Nus did all the important things expected of a college fraternity. They had par- ties, some sedate and some exuberant. They had many exchanges and several serenades. They had a queen contest for their White Rose Formal and they sold their pledges during Fall Drive for a record amount. They built a float for Homecoming, a Mardi Gras booth, sang in Spring Sing and did more than their share of winning in intramurals, They had members in activities. . .commit tee heads, people in office, Uni Camp coun selors and workers on campus publications They furnished the Bruin football team, has ketball team, baseball team, track team, etc with a few members. They were able to do all these important things. They did some unimportant things also. They did away with their traditional hell week and instituted a prep week before initiation which was spent in learning manners, ways of living and the traditions and ideals of the fraternity and the University. They got rid of restrictive measures for pledges and asked each one to look at himself as a responsible individual. They sent a few members through gradua- tion into law and med schools and into the community. They looked forward to next year with a hope that there would be time to look into these things as well as the important ones. Rbsb Berk II Jerry Boxles Diek BroMn Churk CarHiT Bob Corsaro Bob Collerrll Darryl Curran Sieve Denting Steve Druminv Jay Eischen Dave Ela Bob Fisher Jim Fiedler Dave Goldsmilh Bob Hollanil Greg Hosburg Barry Johnson Dan Johnson Tom Kiley Blaine King Clyde Langslon John Leicham Eric Martens Jim Mathews Tony Medley 382 Mel Menefee Bill Meyer Jark Middletvood Tom Milligan Dave MofiFal Bill eUoa Sieve IVeli»on Kent Newell Doug 0 Donnell Iven Olivier Bob Ostrom Bob Pinder Peter Post Don Robertson Tom Saliba Bill Sauber TERRY ASHTON President Srhroeder Larry Scott Bob Smith Mike Smith Mike Stoddard Carl Svedeen Mike Von Cuilleaume Jim Walker Lee Walkup John Warner Russ Wylie 383 Sigma Phi Delta 1712 BEVERLY GLEX BOULEVARD UCLA CHAPTER Phil Birkal Bill Handley Bob Kaelin Sigma Phi Delta is a social-professional en- gineering fraternity which belongs to the Pro- fessional Interfraternity Council. Socially, the fraternity participated in events such as the semi-annual exchanges with the Dorm Council and ESUC at the University Religious Con- ference Building, the Rose Ball and Mardi Gras. Professionally, there have been lectures by Dr. X ' arren Hall, assistant dean of the School of Engineering, and by other members of the engineering faculty. The fraternity stimulates its members in academic interests, and the members assist each other in en- gineering studies. The results of this program proved that it was worthwhile as the fraternity maintained an over-all-grade average above that of the average for all students in the School of Engineering. Sigma Phi Delta es- capes the hustle and bustle of fraternity life by having its headquarters on Beverly Glen. JIM JONES President 384 Liit«renre Bunion Paul Breniman l.iiurence Caret t o Slonp Fpoberg Steve Fry Paul Gerard Albert Cunby Hubert Hess Philip Johnson Mirhael KelU Mike K «an Paul Leonard Mike McCleary David Martin Arthur Moore Donald Olmstead i igi Kichurd Pierce Dule Quinn ( or lon Rubertbon ( ene Ro holt Ronald Sakai Tony Singer Ronald Tobin Theodore Tokunow Holland Winter Triangle 519 LANDFAIR AVENUE The past school year found Triangle as the newest member of IFC. Under the able leadership of President Al Gunby, Triangle has grown from a club of 15 men to a frater- nity of 40 brothers in less than two years. The completion of a new patio during the sum- mer was a great aid during rush week as it lent itself ideally to parties and barbeques. It was a successful week as 15 men were pledged. The social program was also a success with many varied events and activities being held, including a sleepless week spent working on the Homecoming float with the Phi Mus. The highlight of the social calendar was the fall formal held at the Statler-Hilton. All was not parties and sports, however, as Triangle con- tinued its program of broad professional ac- tivities. Various speakers from all phases of the engineering profession were welcomed by the members. Good scholarship was main- tained all year with a resulting 2.9 average. JACK DISTASO and AL GUNBY Presidents 385 Sigma Pi 612 LANDFAIR AVENUE UPSILON CHAPTER Greatest News! Arthur Sturdley, profes- sional student, may graduate this year. He first enrolled in the spring of ' 23. Sageships under Fidel Ballard and Fidel Keysers brought about revolutionary results. . .plans are on the drawing board to colonize in Cuba with brother Castro. The year saw many new faces, great parties like the Pajamerino and Frontier Days, exchanges, hell week. Skip Keyzers get- ting out of everything. Kent Lewis getting into everything, the Olio Show with Buck Mar- tin and the ADPis winning sweepstakes with Tom Dooley. hell week, the pledges grabbing the oddball trophy in the Homecoming Parade (didn ' t win it, just grabbed it), rushing, hum- ble graduates, hell week, house rebuilding with money-making house-manager, house- manager later being jailed for counterfeiting, Arthur making grades, hell week. Spring Sing, summer, swimming, necking, hell week, track men John Seaman, Steve Bauwens, Bob Jor- dan. Milford Dahl and Pearl Winters jogging around Trotter Field, footballers Ben Treat and Thurm Carrigan practicing their block- ing on the brothers, Kim Casteel tanking-it- up for the Bruin swim team, and hustlers Gary Stafford. Teddy Bear Howe and Mort Fletcher simply hustliag. When in the world will it all end? James Andrews Larry Ballard Steve Bauwens James Benson Jack Burghart Robert Burton Michael Calligan Thurm an Carrigan Kimler Casteel Ronald Coon Milford Dahl Richard Edic Alfred Feldman Herbert Fish Morton Fletcher Ronald Poland Douglas Frank William Heeres Dennis Henderson John Howell Jan Humble Thomas Humphrey Paul Hutton Frank Jamison £iMi Frederick Jones Bob Jordan 386 skip KeyjEcra Burton Kummerow James Lawson Kent Lewis Duvitl Ullr l uy Lundberg I ' ini Lyeria tdwia Martin Ronald Mathis Thomas Miller Errol Murphy Robert Nater Mike Felerion David Piersoa Jack Putnam Norman Reed SKIP KEYZERS Preident Dennis Regan Alex Riddell William Rurh Robert Srhrader John Seaman Peter Spllger Gary StalTord Keith Taylor 387 Tau Delta Ph 619 LANDFAIR AVENUE CHI CHAPTER It was a year of stimulation for the brothers of Tau Delt as they sought stimulating ac- tivity. They approached the chapter room and found another Sigma Delta Tau and Tau Delt Spring Sing combination working on a winner. Then going into the living room, other brothers were found decorating for the AEPhi exchange. They moved on, still seek- ing further stimulation, not yet satisfied with life. The sound of hammering from outside led to discovery there was a float for Home- coming being built with Phi Sigma Sigma. It was hoped that this was to be the answer to the problem. But alas, t ' was not so. The brothers, as fine five-year men as can be found at UCLA, were deeply disappointed. In a dejected mood, they moved up the stairs to the second floor. Passing room number two it was noticed that there was smoke emerg- ing from under the bolted door. Spirits rose. Could this be the answer? Prying the door open with a tool marked " Pabst. " the long- sought haven was revealed. Taking seats at the long mahogany table, they uttered the words of the ancient fraternity ritual that bring solace and comfort to all loyal brothers of good old Tau Delta Phi: " Deal us in. " I ee Ai-krich Sid Adelman Mike Asimow Chuck Berger Mel Berger Evan Binn Jules Brc niok Bob Brev er Arnie Brisk Ceno BroMFi Ron Clavin Len Cowan Marty Ginsberg Sam CofTman Ted Cold Bob Coldberg Marshall Grossman Harv Habernian Al Isenberg (reorge Kingsley 388 I ' elc Lantluu Itob Liebman VI Leizerowitz Jere Leven on I. en LieboMT VI Miller ken Miller Barry Modetl Steve Morse Barry Moss Bob Nudelle Bob Plolkin Vrt Pollyea (iary Rand Barry Schiff Jerry Schneider Dave Sherwood Marly Solig Mike Stein Rich Wallach (ierry Weii stein JeflF Widen Al Wolen BOB GULKO Preident m 389 Tau Epsilon Phi 605 LANDFAIR AVENUE TAU UPSILON CHAPTER Leading the TEPs through a year free from the anguish of social pro were Presi- dents Judd Swarzman and Larry Freeman. League championships were attained in intra- mural football, volleyball and bowling. All- star and captain Earl Cohen led the pigskin- ners while Dick Colvin headed the netters. Socially the year was tops. Highlights in- cluded the Pajamarino, Arabian Knights, the spring formal and a four-way exchange with the DGs, Gamma Phis and Phi Delts join- ing in. TEPhi was well represented in var- sity athletes as Jon Epstein and Mike Ber- man bolstered the crew team; Steve Scott ran the sprints for Ducky Drake ' s track team, and Bill Kaufman grappled for the wrestling squad. BMOCs were Manny Klausner, senior class publicity chairman; Freeman, Swarzman, Bob Green and Jerry Kaplan on the DB sports staff; and Irv Sepkowitz, who was president of the Kelps. Other Kelps were Dick Colvin, Ken Padveen, Mickey Miller, Epstein, Rod Resnick and Earl Cohen. Scholars Jerry Friedman, Rich Benveniste and Gary Kan- tor led the TEPs to a new high in scholarship. " TEPs Got Damp For Uni Camp " at Mardi Gras to keep up the good and lasting tradi- tions of both school and house. Stuart Bernthol Dick Calvin Art ElUs Marshall Ezralo , Jon Epstein Al Djanogly Roger Fein Larry Freeman Mike Cesae Larry Gingold Phil Gofslein Larry Goodman Mark Cottesman Bruce Grakal Bob Green Mike Kahn Gary Kanlor Jerry Kaplan 390 Howie Katzman Manny Klausner Shelly Klauener Newt Kricun Norm Narwitz Mike Tainter Rod Resnick Howard Rubinstein Steve Scott Steve Segal Irv Sepkowitz Don Sher Sieve Silver Murray Smith Dave Snyder Judd Swarzman Gary Wasserman Zeke Wariaw JUDD SWARZMAN and LARRY FREEMAN Presidents 391 Theta Chi 663 GAYLEY AVENUE BETA ALPHA CHAPTER They said it couldn ' t be done; they said no one could do it; but Theta Chis proved that grades and parties can mix. At the head of the TC brain-trust were those " barons of the bottle, " Smitty and Getz. The first of the series of seminars was held by the back- yard pool and was laughingly called a Luau. Professor Smith demonstrated the chemical advantages of ethyl alcohol as compared to water and Professor Getzinger showed the wonderful physiological effects of this com- pound. The next step in the journey towards intellectual fulfillment was a demonstration in sonics provided by a " swinging dixieland octet " and a demonstration in fermentation provided by Pabst. Then came finals with all kinds of studying and slavery which insured the long-awaited degrees. After this long and arduous journey led to commencement, pastel robes were donned and a procession started which led to Arrowhead Springs Hotel. Dave Holmes led the group like a head whale leading a herd, and a spot was found to ogle the array of pulchritude at the Dream Girl Formal. As the year went by. there were also brief intermissions from study when in- tramuralites went forth, and two, Eddy Mikuli- cich and Lee Pekary, brought home the frater- nity championship in tennis. Bill Bailey Norm Bauer Paul Beighle Stephen Creps Philip Cuevar Rudy Esquivel Bob Fournier Dick Getzinger Larry Haase Norm Harvey Dave Holmes Steve Holme- u 392 Hank Monroy H:irry Myers Tom Neff Lee Pekiiry Paul Ree ler Terry Rhodes Bob Ruth Bob Smith Ron Streibich DAVE HOLMES President 393 Theta Delta Chi 547 GAYLEY AVENUE PSI DEUTERON CHAPTER With President Gary Glenn and Smiling Irish- man Sir Studley leading the way, the Theta Delts again demonstrated their exuberant in- terest in; activities, intramurals and scholar- ship. An ASUCLA coup d " etat brought TDX into political power with Peter Gamer (UD rep), Mai Najarian (soph prexy) and Gary Glenn (NSA rep), all on Student Council. Also, Willie Charlton (head cheerleader) kept Bruin spirit on a high " Come on you guys, yell! " and John Luers (Elections Board chair- man) kept anyone from threatening the TDX dynasty. Athletes Sonny " Sonny who? " Skjeru- heim, seventh year eligible Willie Charlton and baseballers Bob Gifford and Jim Putman told vivid stories of under the-table payments. The year ' s biggest shock came when TDX took first in scholarship (everyone else was sick). Activities included the Virgin Isles Party, the weekend formal at Coronado (some of the brothers still aren ' t back ) , a Prisoner-of-War Party with real barbed-wire I according to the girls who tried to escape). TDX also took the Western States water-fighting championship and won an award for their new power water hose (which blew the Phi Delt House all the way into the ATO ' s backyard ) . Beauteous Little Sisters, Tri Delts (Mardi Gras), and Alpha Phis (Spring Sing) enlightened the year ' s social calendar. George Armenia William Bates John Berry William Charlton Kenneth Dornberg Robert Dornberg Jerry Dunn Paul Feinberg Charles Fey Tom Finch Robert Fryling Pete Gamer Leroy Cire Robert Gleinn Gary Glenn Robert Graham Larry Herman Braman Horn Gary Huffaker Terry Jenkins Harold Jcpsen James Jones Robert Kasunie 394 Ferry La Maida Jim Lyman Larry McDonnel Denig McDougal Brure McMaster John Martin Lee Meizger Michael Michaud Dean Moore Mel Najari-in Ray Page Dave Phelan Robert Phillips Jim Putman Richard Reinjohn Frank Rossi William Rutledge Robert Schuliz Jim Stiven Sonny Skjervheini GARY GLENN President Russ Smith Jack Studebaker Sir Studley Gary Taylor 395 Theta Xi 629 GAYLEY AVENUE ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Theta Xi completed its 31st year on the row and was able to maintain the reputation of having the warmest swimming pool and the muddiest parking lot in estwood. The main attractions of a well filled social agenda were the famous TX Shipwreck party held in the spring, a gala affair entitled Mississippi Mud and the " revealing " " pajaniarino. The highlight of the Homecoming parade was when TX " Brown-Bagged it to the Moon. " A feature show of Mardi Gras was the Theta Xi and Alpha Chi Omega Bowery Show. Not to be overshadowed by an active house schedule were the men of Theta Xi who were cooperat- ing to the fullest extent in the graft and cor- ruption of Kerckhofi Hall. John Crotchett was URA president. SoCam had Tony Guion bal- ancing its budget with house funds, and Ron Hadfield served as IPC president. Ken Iversen kept the Navy afloat but forgot a cruiser in the middle of Sunset, and Hank Nunez kept up Bruin spirit as a cheer leader. The crew and .swim teams were well represented with TX men. The brothers were well tanned because of excessive beach time and well conditioned from intramurals.. Another truly becoming year at 629 ( ayley Avenue. Ray Beeman Jerry Cahun Mike Cahan Dave Carrington Gary Chandler Bill Choppe Don Cooke John Crotohelt George Deshler Tom Douiiheny Bruce Fowler Tony (lUion Ron Hadfield Dick Hansen Bruce Hartwig Al Hatheway John Heinzel Lance Hendricks Bill Hickey 396 Keld Sorenscn Bob Upton Lee Weill on Jerry hLelly Howard Kr:iyo Jerry Liponl Dave Lloyd Gary MrClintock Bob Mrlrinnis Jim Nelson ll:ink Nunez Mike O ' Connell Wayne Otwell Jerry Pearson Ralph Perkins Rex Phillips Cleon Rirhniond Bill Russon Mike hhreve KO, HADFIELD President 397 Zeta Beta Tau 10924 STRATHMORE AVENUE ALPHA RHO CHAPTER " Zingatora " ' was the war cry as the " Wet ' illie " ' men of ZBT enjoyed another triumph- ant year. Float building with the DCs proved to he a lot of work and laughs. The Jungle, Halloween and Nasser parties were tremen- dous although most of the members are still trying to remember just what happened. Keeping the house in the middle of activities were Ambrose. Homecoming chairman : P. Tolmas, AMS vice-president; Hirsch, Yeomen prexy; and J. Cohn, Arab-Legion rep. " What is this " Rosenfeld made sure that everyone was polite and well dressed, while Stan Weitz- man was extremely effective a? rcholar hip chairman. The AEPhis warbled with ZBT in Spring Sing; a conservative group spent a great weekend in Palm Springs and Jon Moss got his first pair of long pants. Gertsnian play- ed football; Levey played soccer; Gendel chased a little golfhall around and Harris and Willis played baseball. Greenfield, Winokur, Bertisch, Epsteen. Smooke, Tolmas and Weitz- man were Kelps, while rough and rugged Kur- land led the house through an intramural sea- son which only he can describe. " Big " Jules was the spiritual leader and presented the guys with a much wider horizon. The Nordic Room at Auction City was the site for many house meetings during a year that can only be described as " really good. " Pete Baker Joel Berger Joe Bernstein Gary Benisch Jack Brown Michel Cilrin Jerry Cohn Richard Covey Gordon Diamond Mike Eisenatadi Michael Epsteen Vale Farer Ken Feldnian Dave Fishman Al Fogelman Terry Fox Neil Gendel Steve Gertsman Bob Gilbert Steve Gini berg Harvey Giss Fred Glaniz Marty Goodman Mike Gordon Jason Groodq Artie Harris Iff TT , ' m i MiA A; 1 Dirk KurLir.d Slun Lazaru Ron l-e%pj 398 Mickey Lewis Harvey Miller Jon Moss Mike Nasatir Jerry Phillips Tracy Pulvers Jerry Reznik Oiurk Rosenberg Ron Rosenfeld Morty Rosenthal Mel Ross Don Rowen Saul Rowinsky Mike Rulberg Stan Sackin Mike Schact Ron Silverman Barry Smooke Jerry Snyder Paul Soil BARRY SMOOKE President Hal Stalmaste ' Les Stein Ken Suddleson Hank Talifet Bob Than Kd Toltnas Harvey Unrot Wayne Weisbarl 399 Zeta Psi 930 IIILGARD AVENUE SIGMA ZETA CHAPTER To properly prepare for UGLA ' s lloniecomiiip; game willi " tlie Farm. ' ' the Zeles invited ail-U over to Surorily How for the annual Suds-at- Sunrise. Cosponsored h y the AOPis. t h e " ' Suds " also constituted a celebration for the two houses as their Homecoming j)arade entry the night before had received the Ghancellor ' s Award. Float Chairman Bob Mautino cele- brated the most of all and went on to become president in the spring. A dinner dance at the chapter house closed out 1958. and the Zetes reviewed some of their fall semester accom- plishments, which included being fourth in scholarship, first in sportsmanship in intra- murals. and having an active participation in student activities. Larry Thomas was ESUC president; Ken Chotiner was a leader in AF- ROTC aj a wing commander; and Jim Keema served as Business Education Association veep. Springtime saw party themes ranging from juvenile delinquency to old Vienna and in- cluded seminars at Santa Monica beaches. BOB MAUTINO President Bill Andre Tom Biggart Ken Choliner ( ordon Kllison Dick Faulkner Norm Haye.- Henry Hinton Mike Hogan Oiurk Howard Bill Hoy John Hoy Jim Keema Robert Maearlney Bob Mautinn Bob Ponieroy Ralph Roussey Bob Salkel l Bob Schutz Gary Slilwell fm ♦ 400 DORMITORIES Progress is perhaps just starting to be noled in the campus ' dormitory system. With two massive structures rising just west of the campus during the year and several more planned, the system should accommodate several thousand students within the next decade. And such progress promises to be an invaluable stimulus to an aspect of growth of no less than utmost importance to the University. . .that of greater on-cam.pus college atmosphere. EXECUTIVE BOARD — From lelt. Louise Ano Niievo. president; Ruth Wilson, vice-president; Lynda Ko- niure, secretary, and Connie Von Ha- gen, social chairman. Council Coordinates Dormitory Activities Once again this yt-ar. Dorm Council has been busy planning activities for the women who live in UCLA ' s dorms. Some- thing new was initiated in the scholarship coffee hour, which takes the place of the scholarship banquet held in the past. There were dinner exchanges, get-acquainted dances and exchanges and dorm parties which have become tradition- ally a part of the Council calendar and of course, the fabu- lous Blossom Ball, where the girls of all the dorms, big or small, eot to-rethcr for one last flins before finals in the spring semester. But more important than all of this, Coun- cil members have been trying this year to develop the in- terest and spirit which will be more necessary than ever now that the new dorms are being erected, and to provide the organization which will be necessary to the growing system of living groups. With facilities being made avail- able to more students. Dorm Council is becoming more and more necessary to the residents and University as a mediation body, thus gaining in importance and prestige. LOlrlSE AND MIEVO Stevens House PAM BEAN Rudy Hall PRISCILLA BEECH «..•» Hall LOIS FEINBERO H inslotc Arms CVRLINA CALICIA Duuslass Hall JAN HAWK Helen Malthetfson hVNN HIOBBE Rudy Hall LINDA HUCKABY Oouil ns.- Hall M.ARCIA JOHNSON Stevens House LYNDA KOMIRE Stevens House PATSY MOLL Tuin Pines MARGARET OSAKA I ' u ' in Pines CAROL oi;lesbv Seva Hall CAROL PEDDICORD Twin Pines ARLENE PEARSON Winslow Arms WAMTA PINNELL Twin Pines CABLENE SMITH Helen Ifntth ewso n JODY ' TODHIINTER Douplass Halt 402 1 i;. Patricia Bentley Deanne Blacker RIaine Blarker Curole Borkland Helen Matthewson Club 820 LEVERING AVENUE Nanelle Brown Patricia Brundige Karla Crosier Carol Eckert Gloria Eras Nancy Fukuda Roberta Cluckman Barbara Goldman Janet Hawk Beverly Hindman Marilyn Koons Jane McCawley Jeanette McGuffey Carole Menary Diane Owen Nancy Pursselley Paula Pursselley Beverly Raymond Judi Samuels Gail Weybright Twenty-six coeds make the Helen Matthewson Club, the oldest women ' s cooperative living group on campus, their college home. High- lighting the year ' s activities were Halloween and Christmas parties, a snow trip, dinner ex- changes with the other dorms (including UCHA), a winter formal at San Fernando Country Club and a spring formal at Fox Hills Country Club. The girls were especially proud of Karla Crosier, who became a mem- ber of Cal Club; Barbara Goldman, who was appointed to Women ' s Judicial Board, and Carol Eckert. who had a 4.0 grade average. They congratulated Gail Weybright and Mar- ilyn Koons. who announced their engage- ments ; Nan Brown Kennedy, a newlywed, and Pat Bentley, who got off probation. Organiz- ing co-op activities were President Janet Hawk, Vice-President Elaine Blacker, Secre- tary Pat Bentley and Treasurer Diane Owen. And after a busy year, the girls looked for- ward to summer. J. NET HAWK President 403 Douglass Hall 927 HILGARD AVEM E An installation dinner for new officers brought an end to each semester, filled with happy memories of many group activities. The house scrapbook has kept a faithful account of the doings of Douglass, and reveals that many special dinners and get-togethers have dotted the calendar for the past year. The steak and beans dinner, the hashers dinner, backwards dinner, new girls dinner and many holiday dinners provided many enjoyable evenings in the dining room. Beach, patio and skating par- ties, the Christmas party, the exchanges and Halloween mixer, to mention a few, all added diversion lo the established art of studying. Late afternoon gatherings around the piano meant that the Douglass dolls were in full swing practice for Spring Sing, a major proj- ect along with Blood Drive, intramurals and Dorm Council activities. Many exciting events were celebrated . . . pinnings, birthdavs and announcements of engagements. All in all, Fall President Carlina Galicia and Spring Presi- dent Patricia Donnelly led the dorm through another fun-filled year, one that the girls shall always look back on with fond memories. % I I Linda Akin Anila Allen Kathleen Barrett Barbara Berry Cecelia Cavaletif Belsy Christiansen Elaine Danaher Patriria Donnelly Karen Douglas Sheridan Engel Marilyn Filer Diane Fox Carlina Calicia Nancy Giorgi Rita Gerbiis Betty Hafford Sue llolbrook Nancy Hooker Linda Hurkaby Suf an Jenkins ,i -aBCT 404 I ' alriria Jones JiiHith Kelohner ;ale McCully Mary Jo McDonald Margaret McCarry Diane Miller Roberta Miller Sh aron Nunnally X ' alerie Phipps Frances Koukema Karlene Rupp l.idia bavenkov Mauri ne Sni others ISancy Snerlden JoJy Todhunier Diane ' alter Judith Weiss Dorothy Weston Helene Winer Sharon Winnemure CARLINA GALICIA President ■PIRK-J| M iii»|M |yj » , ' r ' jiPWHH 465 Hershey Hail 801 HILGARD AVENUE No panty raid this year, but the men were still banging on the walls and windows. Under the positive hammer of Foreman Norman V. Peale, the crafty crew of Project MHH 28761 grudgingly paused from their labors long enough to observe fall and spring Prexies Betty O ' Briant and Louise Mayeri feverishly trying to appease the desires of 120 girls. What they didn ' t see (since the shades were drawn) was Monique Ury practicing her song- leading routines and being named a member of Cal Club and a Southern Campus queen finalist. Also hanging around the dorm were Susan Raines, Global Ball queen; Lorraine Keen, editor of the Daily Bruin Cub Edition, and Margaret Rau, Southern Campus copy ed- itor. Other Hershey inmates were active in Anchors, LD Rep Board, Spring and Fall Drive Committees, Rally Committee, Prytan- ean, Trolls, Bruin Belles, Young Socialists ' League and Alcoholics Anonymous. The gen- eral drag was somewhat lightened by such debacles as Homecoming, Mardi Gras, Spring Sing and the Camarillo Exchange. Pershing Square and Union Rescue Mission Ballroom were scenes of the fall and spring formals, and the spring semester was further highlighted by a tea in honor of Governor Orval Faubus dur- ing Mere Heresy Hall ' s observance of Religion in the Weak Life. Helen Ackertnan Barbara Ames Ardith Anderson Jeannette Apodac Judy Bentley Barbara Benton Joan Berke Norma Berry Lorolie Bindrup Nancy Brown Judith Crowell Susan Edwards Joanne Fcldman Sheila Fueglein Kathleen Garrett Jane Gericke Sandra Hague Jinimie Hcng Ann Heytens Isabel Ishino Shari James Barbara Jaro Loretia Jobaris Lorraine Keen Virginia Kobayashi Mary Jo Krupa Gay LaRue JJndu Lauten Selene Lee Gerry Levin Lynne McCarty Joan Macke 406 Louise Mayeri Hannah Mills Barbara Monat Linda Morgan Elaine Muir Barbara Nearp Joyce Norman Evelyn Ozanian Barbara Pea«e Joanne Polizzi Elaine Pope Joan Powers Suiian Raines Margaret Kau Charleen Kiva Jan Sohroeder Lydia Shahba2ian Sandra Sjuneson Belly Stevenson vonne Thompson Sharon Torf:;er«ip»i Marilyn Turner llsuko Lirushibata Monique Ury Virginia VanOrder Helen Waller " C Carol ( ' einslein Janet Vi ' ickmaii BETTY OBRIANT President H P T |M| ■ mtn . I I Hii B- ■ ' ■w Bj f mu •• j gty ' TfTbiiiMi ' n--=KS H ' " •i7iliiiiir- " lTaii Jac4|ueline Zimmer 407 Neva Hall 10809 LIXDBROOK AVENUE Under the dual leadership of Carol Oglesby and Priscilia Beech. Neva Hall swung into the year ' s activities with zest. Terry Huntingdon became a princess for the Global Ball. Neva girls took to such organizations as Shell and Oar, Sabers, Wings, Anchors and Rally Com- mittee. With the true Bruin spirit, the girls hoisted a Homecomng banner, only to have it stolen away in the dead of the night by SC students on the night before the big game. And as usual, the members worked until the wee hours of the morning on the Dorm Council- Engineering Society float. Exchanges with UCHA and the Bru-Vets, the Uni Camp Christ- mas party, pop-ins and four-people cooperative birthday parties kept the dorm hopping. Spring found many of the girls busy in prep- aration for Spring Sing and Mardi Gras. And when June came, the girls had many pleasant memories of another successful year. PRISCILLA BEECH President Priscilia Beech Eleanor Bianchi Carol Blodgctt Sharon Clcf g Mary Currie Nancy Heydenreich Terry Hunliitgdon Kathy Klotnbis Carol Oglesby Joan Ota Barbara Jean Kock Joanne Rosen Louella Satn Linda Scull Claudia Stockinan Farlcne Boyce Sutherland itarbara Woolley 1 408 Pam Bean ( ail Burkow Anita Delfs Anne Doolej Elsie Grtes»er Linnea Higbee Carole Hilien Alice James Linda Kehl Darlene Luiz Pal McFarlen Cathy Malhew9 Sandy Melton Dellene Moreland Jeanne Myer Joyce Sheilds Mary l?later Sandy Smyihe Sharon Stanton Bluma Staruata Rudy Hall 1 017 TIVERTON AVENUE At Rudy Hall the girls live in an atmosphere of friendliness and cooperation. Two students live in each apartment, sharing the household responsibilities. Many of the girls combine part-time employment with their academe pur- suits and still find time to participate in cam- pus and dorm activities. During the fall semes- ter Pam Bean presided over house meetings, with Sharon Thome taking over the executive gavel in the spring. Louise Ano Nuevo, Ruth Wilson, Gail Schreiber and Kathy Laws were members of Dorm Council. On the Collegiate Fashion Board were Carole Hilien, Petrine Valenti and Amy Jones. Other dorm residents who participated in activities were Sharon Stanton, who took part in the Swim Show, and Gail Burkow, who worked on the Theater Arts production of " Heidi. " SHARON THOME President 409 Stevens House 1411 WESTGATE AVENUE A fall square dance was the scene of the kick- off of activities for Stevens House. Christmas dancing at Rustic Canyon marked the half- time. The TGIO and a third place in scholastic rating among the dorms provided a fitting fin- ish for the fall semester. Spring semester her- alded a Stevens House tea, a dance with com- bo, a swimming party for seniors, coffee hours and a steak dinner at Rand ' s. In spite of a busy schedule, Barbara Zbinden joined Bar- bara and Brenda Stephens on the Panel of Americans. Brenda was also a Project India aspirant. Marcia Johnson was elected to Wings; Sara Leiber was AWS representative; and Rena Rappaport was active on Dorm Council. Louise Ano Nuevo served as Stevens fall semester president .and Barbara Zbinden took over the gavel in the Spring. Everyone retreated to the locker room to study for finals, and the vear was finished off with a bang! BARBARA ZBINDEN President 6 Louise Ano TVuevo Candy Belzer Earnest! ne Burdex Jewel Cobbs Barr -ette Enge Vida Francis Carol Freed Shirley Ginn Margaret Hara Sue llayakavt a Marria Johnson Nancy JoIin»lon Lynda Komure Diane Kupelian Sara Leiber Jan Moore Belty Norri Margaret Paitt Rena Rappapuri Helene Spencer Barbara Stephen-. Brenda Stephen Grace atanube ■tf ' 410 § 9 f f Beverly Hnilon Barbnr;) (. ' Jark Patricia Colby Audra Haiiiniarslcin K a rp n 1 1 a tii iii a rsl t. ■ n i ginia llavnes Lee Hensley Eciyth Herlinger Janice Jones Fhyllits Jones Barbara Kilasaku Janire Kobara Cynthia l e Penny Link Phyllis McGowan Pairicia Moll Mildred One Margaret Osaka Carol Peddicord W anita Pinnell Barbara Reed Ann Rippard Suzanne Srhipple -k Donna Stefano Constance an Hagen II Twin Pines 856 HILGARD AVENUE Twin Pines presented another year of spotlight activities under the able direc- tion of President Carol Peddicord. Set- ting the scene. Carol listed among her credits Mortor Board. Bruin Belles and Junior Class publicity chairman. Billed as the " Bi Delta Stumpa " troupe, Twin Pines presented star performances by Mary Yoshioka as Bruin Belles vice-pres- ident and Phyllis McGowan as a princess of the Global Ball. The girls were also active in Shell and Oar, Spurs. Panel of Americans, Dorm Council and Intramur- als Board. In the spring semester. Twin Pines took part in Mardi Gras. Spring Sing, exchanges, date parties and house formals. Hoping to carry on in the grand old tradition, the " Bi Delta Stumpa " company brought down the curtain on a year of memorable performances. CAROL PEDDICORD President 411 Winslow Arm 945 HILGARD AVENUE This year at Winslow Arms found everyone busy as usual with studies. The social life in- cluded a barbecue, several exchange dances and parties and the spring formal. During the Christmas rush, the girls took time out to en- tertain four Uni Camp children at one of the monthly pot-luck dinners. Between semesters, two of the girls, Dottie Hatt and Sandra Lit- tle, took the big step and exchanged their free- dom for marital bliss. Pat Blately also moved into her sorority house between semesters. And Marjorie Morris was elected secretary of her honorary music sorority, Mu Phi Epsilon, at the beginning of the spring semester. At the end of the year, the members could look back with pleasure upon many fun-filled ac- tivities which were led by able presidents Arlene Pearson in the fall semester and Joan Smith during the spring. JOAN SMITH President Su»an Elizabeth Balsley Sallie Carri! Jane Goebel Dorothy HatI Jean Hille Sandra Jean Little Lila Mendenhall Janet MorriFt Marjorie Morris .9heila Noonan Arlene Pearson Toby Rhodes Ann Schlink Linda Schmidt Mary SchoBeld Joan Smith Miriam Sponf;berg Gloria Wyckoff 412 Nancy Aoki Sandy Becker Ahmed lledri Terrie Burton George Chami Healrice Choy l :inelte Dong Robert Farrcll Mary Gonzales Kristan l Ianes Sandy Hosking Diana Jewett Kalhy Jones Alice Konistii Ed Kotanen Barbara Leburg Sharon Martin Kathy Morrie Roger Morteneon Joanne Mortimer Tami Nakamura Kazuye Nakathima Dolores Penn Joe Pirtle Juliet Schwartz Meryl Smith Frances Sparku Sam Stone Carlene Tanigoshi Lynne Taylor Y-Coop 574 HILGARD AVENUE The Y-Coop on Hilgard Avenue boasts an impressive record as an experiment in inter-racial, inter-religious, and inter- cultural living. The living group con- sists of 43 women who live in the house and 22 men who board there. Current so- cial activities have included a formal dance at the Beverly Hilton, a Back- wards Party, Homecoming, and several fishing parties. Individually. Y-Coop members are quite active on campus. Willette Murphy is women ' s lower di- vision SLC rep; Carlene Tanigoshi, Mary Gonzales and Lynne Taylor are on the Panel of Americans; Interna- tional Students Association members in- clude Anda Abele. Ahmed Bedri and Sandra Hoskins. Bruin Belle Terrie Bur- ton is also a resident. This year ' s execu- tive was capable Ron Taylor. RON TAYLOR President 413 UCHA members united for photo in front of Everitl Robison Hall. Association includes three separate structures, pictured below. University Cooperative Housing Association The decision of the members to add Essene Hall to UCHA ' s facilities got the year off to an impressive start. This new acquisition brought the total membership to 206 men, repre- senting almost every area of the world and every philosophy of life- Owned and operated on a cooperative basis, UCHA continued to provide its members with an opportunity to learn the real meaning of democracy, as well as to become acquainted with the customs and thoughts of other cultures. The year be- gan with a pair of dances on Landfair Patio with its striking view of the campus. And a momentous water fight presented the lighter side of college life. Fielding teams in all intramural sports, including five in basketball. UCHA determined to re- tain its Independent League championship. Complementing this, the top scholastic average of any living group is another championship to be maintained by the Co-op. Sheltering the Ugliest Man also proved the members " tolerant attitudes. ESSENE HALL 488 Landfair Avenue LANDFAIR HOUSE 500 Landfair Avenue ROBLSON HALL 10954 Ophir Drive «ft . 414 I- HONOR SERVICE It would be difficult for a growing campus to progress wisely without those within the student body who give of their time and effort to make it a finer institution than it was when they first attended classes there. The campus is fortunate in having a great number of students so inclined and provides a number of organizations in which they may serve the University as well as many in which they may be honored for contributing these services. rs Coilifig U i ' J» eJ ttO-A Sm nm 0 j»mm C - mst vr tnAr m K- I El " SATI jhnoraiy Tells New Plans Of Fellowship r % fpmi6myej»m for Ae| 5 y9mr%. " " n- i Mft. ami. as«e? «4 • t» memm. " Ttm is mm 2 ji «x. ertHMt. bort it as « twee KilPS SING SPIRiTSCMC Alpha Phi Omega (National Boy Scout Service Fraternity) OFFICERS — Seated, from left. Al Abrams. spring historian; Bob Dougherty, fall president ; Joe Easley, spring president ; Har ard Horiuchi. spring recording secretary, and Lou Mahoney. spring projects vice-president. Standing. Don Sawyer, spring advisory committee chairman; Ron Banks, spring program and publicity committee chairman ; Maurice Attie, spring pledge vice-president ; Jerry Trostler, spring correspondng secretary; Gerald Commons, fall treasur- er, and W. A. (Al) Krotoski, fall advisory committee chairman. Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, is the world ' s largest Greek-letter organizalion, with over 300 chapters in the United States and its territories. Its purpose is to adapt the ideals of the Boy Scout movement to the maturity of the collegiate environment with a program of leadership, fellow- ship and service to the university community. Chi chapter at UCLA performed a variety of service projects this year . . . carpool and share-the-ride files, " Ugliest Man on Cam- pus " contest for Fall Drive and Community Chest, campus orientation tours for new students, serving as an emergency auxiliary force for the campus police, sponsoring a local Boy Scout troop, helping to collect " Books for Asia, " ' work at the booths for the Blood Drive, assisting with student and civil elections, and ushering at school events such as Spring Sing. APhiO social calendar was equally busy. The chapter held several exchanges with sororities and other women ' s groups, held parties and stags, and went on camping trips and an outing to Catalina Island. Allen Abrams Mike Antin Maurice ttie Ronald Bankn Larry [larnett Fred Blum Wally Brinrli Murry Bu h uin (ierald Coinniong Robert Dougherty Joe Easley Dick Ferman Barney (iarcia Phil tlaser Mike (ioode Ronald (Goodman Leon llanief Karle Herbert Harvard Huritlchi Arnold Kahn Barry Knight VI Krotoski Bill Lambert t lenn Nakadate Ji)lin O ' Connor Da e Shinoda Jim Spitzer Matty Utens 416 Cal Club (Intercampus Service Organization) OFFICERS — From left. Skip Keyzers, chairman; Monique Ury, secretary, and Dr. Charles Speroni, advisor. University President Emeritus Robert Gordon Sproul found- ed California Club in 1939 to promote a feeling of unity among the student bodies of the several campuses of the statewide University. President Clark Kerr, in acknowledging the value of the organization, has assumed sponsorship and replaces Dr. Sproul as president of Cal Club. The president selects members personally on the basis of their leadership, scholarship and his evaluation of their ability to further the ideals of the club. The annual All-University Weekend, held on the Berkeley Campus, was the biggest activity for the fall. In addition to the football game, parties and other events, the Cal Clubbers attended a breakfast hosted by President Kerr and met to discuss problems that arise among the cam- puses. During spring vacation over 100 Cal Clubbers, pro- fessors and administrators assembled here for the annual Cal Club conference. The highlight of the year was a banquet honoring President and Mrs. Kerr, attended by many top administrators connected with the university. Milt Anderson Gary Cooper Bretta Dietrich Howard Harrison Rafer Johnson Skip Keyzers Kent Lewis Briu-c McMaster Ted Paulson Priss Pohlmann Nancy Sproul Bob Takeuchi John Thomsen Moni iue Ury Val Wallad Tom Welch ii 417 Anchors (Women s Auxiliary to NROTC) OFFICERS — From left. Daviana Lundy, president; Barbara (.arey. vice-president; Lynn Cheshire, corresponding secretary; Delores Slene, treasurer, and Karla Francisco, social chairman. Missing. Betsy McBride. reiording secretary, and Jackie Williams, publicity chairman. Anchors act as the official hostesses for the Navy ROTC mid- shipmen and as the secretariat for Conning Tower. Under the guidance of their sponsor. Captain Anthony Dropp. Anchors were busy with weekly drill and exchanges with Conning Tower. The group also participated in the annual Easter project for a children ' s home, sold coffee and dough- nuts at their Mardi Gras booth, and toured two naval ships at Terminal Island. Among the traditions which Anchors fol- lowed again was ushering at Spring Sing finals, assisted by the midshipmen in the NROTC unit. Another tradition was June Day. when Anchors acted as hostesses for the im- pressive Naval review. Anchors and Conning Tower had a special event this year when they acted as official hosts and hostesses at an all-honorary afternoon get-together which was held to promote improved relations between the various honorary groups. Leading this active year were Captain Daviana Lundy, Barbara Carey. Lynne Cheshire, Betsy McBride. Delores Stene. Karla Francisco. Jackie Williams. Lou Anderson Susan Bennett Nancy Bergfilen Lind;i ItoMpr EUie Bruno Joy Runner Doris Carlson Vmrhara Curcy llunny Cuvaliere Lynn Cheshire Cherie CnnninfEhuni Miriam Curry C ' lrrie I ao Jerry Dragnu Lynda DyWrninn Jinirc l- ' lmund Mnrgt? Farrirgl un Shari Forfl Terry !■ r!i«r Karla Franri ro Joan Mubrri Marly Janii nn Carol Diane Jont- - Jean Kolon ky 418 :ll Members of the Anchors, women ' s auxiliary group to Navy ROTC. were in regular attendance in uniform at the weekly drill meetings, every Tuesday at noon on the drill field. preiJenl: md Jadie wH Anchors members gathered with Navy program students for this historic photograph, taken dur- ing one of the drill meetings. i| IViiy Lungton Clairelee Lciser Daviana Lundy Penny McClellan I etsy McBrirle Anna MrKinnon Pat Mays Mary Mennel Marian Moore Elaine Neilson Priss Pohltnann Lorrie Porter Toby Rhodes Jo Ruckman Robin Rush Shirley Slaw on Pat Smilh Judy Snyder Midge Sonnlag Delores Siene Mary Slewarl Diane StubblefieM Su an Trumbull Jarkie Williams Sharon Zundel Sharon Zurchf-r 419 Arnold Air Society (National Air Force Honor Society) OFFICERS — Seated, Alvin Schiff, commander. Standing, from left. Aron Sato, infor- mation service officer; Edwin Hupp, comptroller, and Jerry Carlin, director of operations. Any cadet of the AFROTC is eligible for membership in the Arnold Air Society, which was organized to give AFROTC cadets an opportunity to further their air education and to promote social and service activities for the cadet wing, the University and the community. During the fall semester, the Society conducted a Space Age Symposium and the 10th Annual Area J Conclave. The Conclave was attended by cadets from the Western United States and was climaxed by a banquet featuring Dr. Joseph Kaplan as guest speaker. The Ballistic Missile Division Officers " Club was the site of the annual Chandelle dinner dance. One of the year ' s outstanding social events took place on April 10 at the Beverly Hilton International Ballroom, where the Arnold Air Society. Scab- bard and Blade and NROTC presented the 1959 Military Ball. Members of Wings and other guests joined the Society at Edwards Air Force Base for a demonstration of United States air power. Robert Lane, fall commander, was suc- ceeded by Alvin Schiff in the spring. Robert BaUleT Ronald Banks Jerry Carlin Ken Chotiner Rober» Clark Lawrenrp C.rippen Hirhard Feldnian Jim riedl.-r Stephen I■ ' i hp Theod»irc I ' onu John Ford . ornian Cant John llppziig Dale Horlun Barry llovey Chnrle i Howard Kilwin llti| i ' Karl Jeffir Miehael J. linst .i Robert kin-i-11 Robert I. anil BUfi 420 Noled Physics Professor Joseph Kaplan addressed the annual Area J Conclave in January, sponsored by the UCLA squadron of the Air Society and attended by cadets from all of the Western States. Cadre officers from the Air Force ROTC department joined Dr. Kaplan at the speakers " table at the Conclave. Included was Colonel Vincent J. Donahue, seated at Kaplan ' s right, professor of air science and tactics and department chairman. One of social highlights of the year for the Air Society was the annual Chandelle dinner-dance, held in January at the Ballistic Missile Division Officers ' Club. Other highlight was the Joint Military Ball in April. P fP 1 Galen Ozawa Myron Pullen Larrj Richards Jerry Rosen Orwyn Sampaon Aron Sato . Ivin Schiflf John Takeuchi Kenneth Taaaka Ronald Tribo John Walling Gary Weiss Richard Willoughby 421 Bruin Belles (Official ASLCLA Hostess Organization) OFFK ERS — From let ' l. Karen Pfankii, son chairman; Lois Kaplan, treasurer; Mari- anne Terr ' . president; Vieki Crosby, social chairman: Dorothy Savajse. publicily chair- man ; Sharon McElroy, secretary ; Trish McLeod, social chairman ; Mary Yoshioka, vice-president, and Carol Hannum, historian. Anion Bruin Belles serve as oflBcial hostesses for UCLA, They rep- resent the University at many official functions and welcome honored visitors to the campus. They began their year by greeting football teams as they arrived at the airport. North Carolina University ' s team was first on the Belles ' greeting calendar, and the boys were pleasantly overwhelmed by their good old Southern California hospitality. Later in the season, the Florida University football team presented a baby alligator to the Belles in exchange for a California Sunkist orange and surprised and shocked some of liCLA ' s pretty coeds. The Belles highlighted their service during the football season by serving as hostesses for the National Foot- ball Clinic at the Santa Monica Civic Auditorium. They ex- tended their greetings to all the visiting rugby teams and entertained the lucky fellows with a regalia of parties and fun. To make their year complete, the Belles saluted their " Bruin Beaus " at the Spring Banquet, in honor of the men ' s service to the campus during the school year. Jeannine Ame ' loy Jeremy Amistronp Jacie Astruchan Jeanne Barlo Pat BaPlon Barbara B;ite ' Ann Bixler Lucinda Blevins Barbara Boone Karen Broman Terrie Burion Donnie Col:ri i Vicki Crosby Gloria EvjnH Debby Gabbert Marilyn Ontry Beverly (Jifford Claire Groger Carol II annum Beverly llawley Barbara He am I ' hylliH Irhinof c Lois Kaplan Jacque Kolar Carol Kullirk Kay Langlon Denitue LaZar.nky Barbara Llndgren Nanry Lodrr Ordell Margolin Sharon McElroy Trlsh McLcod 422 Amon traditional roles for the Belles is to greet visiting athletic teams at the airport, such as Dartmouth rugby team, above. Football team Ironi Southern Florida siu prised the Belles by presenting each with a baby alligator. Lou Miranda Kulhy Milchell Paiii Neller Dee 0|2:den Jo:in Ola Lynn Pease Kathy Pell Carol Peterson Karen Pfanku Sandy Pheasanl Penny Phillips Cynthia Prewetl Linda Prewett Joyce Rabb Joyce Rachmil .Susan Reynolds Patty Risk Dorothy Savage Diane Schildraeyer Rhoda Sigler Peggy Sokol Marianne Terry Cindy Thompson Sherry Tyler Monique Ury Sandy Warburton Sharon Ward Pat Wever Joan Winter Pat Yee Mary Yoshioka Marguerite Zeman 423 Chimes (National Junior Women s Honor Society) OFFICERS — From left, Sharon Caplow. editor; Linda Lonstantian, treasurer; Betty Stutsman, vice-president; Roanne Wiley, president; Diane Scliildmeyer, secretary, and Mary Davies, historian. I [aUsu To lead with knowledge, to follow with intelligence and to serve with devotion the school, community and nation are the aims fostered by the UCLA Chimes, service honorary for junior women. Members of the organization are chosen on the basis of past service to the University, leadership in campus activities, and scholastic achievement. The year ' s activities commenced with participation in the national Chimes convention at USC. During many of the football games Chimes sold their spirit-boosting bells. The proceeds from the sales were used for the annual Christmas project, which brightened the holiday for 16 underprivileged girls from the West Los Angeles area. Spring activities focused upon an orientation panel discussion for junior women trans- fer students. Following this, the Chimes joined the USC chapter in an exchange and buzz session. Chimes partici- pated in Spring Drive. Spring Sing, Blood Drive, ASUCLA elections, and climaxed their eventful year with the tapping of new members at the annual AWS Banquet. Conni ' major lliest comii goals actin lers Anclii Jarkie Benten Sharon Caplow Judr Chamess Linda Conslantiun Mary Davies Melanie Finkle-iteln Su an Mor!«e Diane Schildineyer Janet Scudder Carol Sickles Nancy Sproul Belly Stutsman Roanne Willey 424 Ireagurer; nildnieier. Conning Tower (NROTC Honor Society) OFFICERS From left, Ellis I ' alterson, fall exeiiitlve oflicer; I ' ele Bregnian, fall supply officer; Richard Noble, spring and fall captain; Fred Dunker, spring supply officer, and John O ' Connor, fall operations officer. as projecl, lejeJ girls n fociiseJ men traiiS ' tie use t- parlici- ASl ' Oi le tappin; Conning Tower, the NROTC honorary at UCLA, has three major purposes ... to establish a closer relationship between the staff and the midshipmen, to act as a ready public rela- tions team for NROTC-UCLA. and to direct the already close comradeship that exists among midshipmen at UCLA. These goals were achieved this year by an amazing number of activities and projects which the 120 Conning Tower mem- bers sponsored or aided . . . several exchanges with the Anchors, a booth at Mardi Gras, hosting at Spring Sing, intramural athletic teams in all sports, publishing the Porthole (the unit newspaper), the establishment of a new wardroom test file, several meetings on professional topics, and a day of fun with the children of the Los Angeles Orphanage. During the fall. Conning Tower received 54 Swedish midshipmen as the guests of the NROTC, gave them a party, showed them the city, and procured dates for them at the Aloha Ball. Highlight of the spring semester was the Stripe and Star Ball, honoring departing seniors m ' Sf!i: M. ' ' m ' Robert Anderson Joe Andrilla JoHeph BasH Randall Bale Ja.iies Beene Larry Bsnnigson Peter Brcgman Paul Casey Robert Farrell Michael Goltesman Arthur Helblini William Hirkey Ken Iversen Michael Kelly James Kiena Larry McDonnell Richard oblc John O ' Connor William Ru.l. Thomas elc h 425 Gold Key (Upper Division Mens Honor Society) OFFICERS — From left, Tony Beller, secretary-treasurer; Dick Hirsli, president, and Ed Tolnias, vice-president. I [ i Jud; Upper division men of the University who have distinguished themselves in service to the campus, in scholarship, and in campus leadership are chosen as members of Gold Key, the exclusive men ' s honor society. The group decided on a big year this time and immediately expanded membership to an all-time high of 48. Scheduling meetings every three weeks at fraternity (or sorority) houses, the men enjoyed listening to themselves, to faculty leaders and to men of the administration. They spent much of their time debating whether to enter Spring Sing, to buy pins and sweaters, or to enter a national group, none of which met with approval. Many exchanges were planned with the campus ' women ' s honoraries, but highlight of the social year was a swimming party, held late in May. Serving as president was Board of Control ' s Dick Hirsh. The group, as usual, looks toward a new year bigger and better than ever. See you then. Tony B«ller Lurry Bennigson Jim Bourne .4lan Charles Gary Cooper Steve Fenster Dirk Galitz Jim Cerharl Steve G«rtsim.n Brandy Glenn Gary Glenn Howie Harrison Dirk HirNh Paul Hilllenian Jan Humble Rafer Johnson Ben KeroB Skip Keyzers Manny Khiiisuer Kent Lewi . Dave Lillly Hith Mennell Jon Mobs Ted Paulnon Pete Post Mike Rothberg Irv SepkowitK Art Spander Bob Takeuchi Kd To I maw John X ' elker Tom Welch If Mor lore cloi 10 pro pro Mo: uati 1 426 Mortar Board (National Senior Women ' s Honor Society) P ' f ' idenl, OFFICERS — From left, Jo Ruckman. historian; Soni Smith, vice-president; Judy Hendrix, president; Kathy Puckett, secretary; Mary Kingsley, editor. ' ' eaters, or 1 approval, i ' mmen ' s swimminf was Board sb lowarii vou lb. Mortar Board ' s active year started off with a bang even be- fore the official beginning of school, as 22 senior women, chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership and service to the University, continued the annual money-raising project of selling Mortar Board UCLA calendars. This project proved to be so successful this year that the 1958-59 Mortar Board chapter was able to donate a 200-dollar grad- uate scholarship to a UCLA senior woman as well as furnishing many books to the children ' s ward at the UCLA Medical Center. The regional Mortar Board Conference at the University of ' Southern California, which took place in November, was an interesting and valuable experience for the members. All in all, it was a highly successful and worthwhile year for the chapter, which was efficiently led by officers Judy Hendrix, president, and Soni Smith, Kathy Puckett. Roberta Condit, Jo Ruckman and Mary Kingsley. Roberta Condit Annette Eades Joyce Hayes Judy Hendrix Carrie Hoerger Mary Kingsley Fran Laifman Kathy Puckett Jo Ruckman Marie Salvingeir Angie cellars Judith Schwerin Judy Shapiro Lynn Shattuck Susie Silberberg Soni Smith Thelma Street Clare Tudor Val Wallad Carri Wynne , 427 Phrateres (Inlernalional ff omen ' s Social and Service Organization) OFFICERS — From led, Jean Moro on., ice-presideni; JiiJv Oberman, corre- sponding secretary; Roberta Miller, president. Marilyn McKee, treasurer. OFF Jenl presi Phrateres, a women ' s social-service group, promotes friend- liness, service and fun. The activities of the past year were many and varied. In the fall semester Phrateres kept up a busy schedule. They participated in an open house, fashion show, swim party, group attendance at football games, exchanges, pledge tea, mother-daughter activities, Christmas party, a trip " en masse " to San Francisco for the Cal game and a pizza party. These activities were made possible through the concentrated efforts of fall President Vicki Castellanos. The spring semester was even busier for the Phrateres. Under the guidance of spring President Bobbi Miller, Phrateres participated in the Blood Drive, Spring Sing and Mardi Gras. The highlight of the year was the biannual international Phrateres convention, which took place at the University of Arizona during the spring semes- ter. Looking back over the year and their accomplishments, the girls of Phrateres can say they did their best to live up to their motto, " Famous for Friendliness. " tern ' 10, orga Jivi: eacl sck tane and Emily Ag;ar Barbara Bowrr» Joun BrasR Louii p Broude Virky CanlillaDO Dorothy Clark Ellen Fordon Laurene Harrl Joan Kirkvndall lluibara Lebarg Vliiiu Lyllon I ' al Mr!Nelli i Roberta Miller Pal Monljov Je:in MoroDoff l fr:il(line NrwtnaB .tiidy Obrrman Jiirt|uelyii Pirhard Marria RobbloB Joanne Hone Faye Saen« Siinan Shapiro Anne Ward 428 " an, torn, usuter. Prytanean It omen ' s Honor Society) ( I ntercampus Upper Division OFFICERS — Seated, from left, Linda Jo Lewis, treasurer; Sue Skiles, presi- dent; Sheran Reilly, second vice-president, and Cris Cochrane, first vice- president. Standing, Linda Constantian, corresponding secretary, and Monique Ury, recording secretary. ier lor lie Jent Mli ive. Spring ar n lie tkicl look ring semeS ' |l| ipliskent. lesl lo live " Honor through service. " the motto of Prytanean. is charac- teristic of UCLA ' s new honorary. Revived this year after 10 years existence as a graduate group, the undergraduate organization has once more taken its place as an upper division women ' s service honorary. Members are chosen each year for leadership and outstanding service to the school. This year the 30 charter members selected the Pry- tanean uniform, which consists of a gold blouse, black skirt and black emblem of the organization. Activities have been directed toward promoting better faculty-student relations on campus with the first UCLA Faculty Week, created and or- ganized by Prytanean. The members participated in the an- nual benefit, held by the graduate members for the Pryt- anean scholarship. This spring the UCLA chapter was in- stalled as part of the larger Association, found on all cam- puses of the University. Officers included President Sue Skiles, aided by Cris Cochrane. Sheran Reilly, Linda Con- stantian, Monique Ury, Linda Jo Lewis and Priss Pohlmann. ,iai Ann Artman Sharon Captow Linda Constantian Francine Engels Carol Hannum Bev Hawley Mary Kingsley Carol Kullii-k Linda Lum Linda I.ev,i9 Nancy McCIoy Lou Miranda Priss Pohlmann Sheran Reilly Sharon Schuchet Jan Scudder Sue Skilp. Nancy Sprout Marjannj Terr Monique Ur Caryl Volktnann Susan Volktnann Roanne Willey I: 429 Sabers (Women ' s Auxiliary to Army ROTC) OFFICERS — From left. Barbara Cowdrey, secretary; Joanne Fulton, vice-presi- dent; Rae Haselwood, president. Kay Silcott, treasurer, and Pat Cooper, drill team captain. I OFF The girls seen on the drill field every Thursday in their new brown outfits are the members of the Army ROTC auxiliary, Sabers. Besides supporting their own companies, they act as official hostesses to the officers and advanced corps of cadets. This year they formed a rifle team and are anticipating the time when their abiHty will enable them to enter competition. As philanthropic projects, they prepared a Thanksgiving basket for a needy family and sang at the Veterans Hospital. A tour of Fort MacArthur and a showing of a film on the Nike missile gave the members an opportunity to increase their knowledge of Army activities. Hostessing the Pentomic Army exhibit and holding an exchange with Scabbard and Blade, the Army ROTC fraternity, were among other high- lights of the year. Officers of the group included Captain Rae Haselwood, aided by Joanne Fulton, Barbara Cowdrey, Kay Silcott and Melanie Fredricksen. M stud repi e(l( sily lere Karen Bailey Vnn Browning Pat Ca t9ady Barbara Cowdrey The I ma CiiKerson Judy DiJlun Marilyn -lii lloi ) Renee Elliott Melanie Fredrirktien Joanne Fulton Jarki ould Rae -Irwin Haselwood Judy Hester Kllen Hork Beverly Joberg Ellen Kirnhbaum i eirdre Knapp IJnda Knox Myrna Levinthal Ruth Mc alr Marilyn Myrl« k Joan [ n% lolT Jiidi RoKe Kay Silcolt Roxanne Sim on ton Barbiira Singer VrHvtho Smith Mary Sokol Donna 8p ad a fore Kasia Spllns Margaret Tom a lu naif Marie Wright 430 n Scabbard and Blade (National Military Honor Society) OFFICERS — From left, Steve Gertsman, treasurer; Phil Yanov, fall president, and Jim Spence, spring president. Each year Scabbard and Blade, the national honorary for students of the Army ROTC. initiates approximately 30 ca- dets taken from the advanced corps at UCLA. These men, representing nearly 20 per cent of the entire corps, are select- ed on the basis of scholarship in military science and univer- sity academics, leadership on the drill field and general in- terest in the program itself. In the fall, the members were mainly concerned with initiating new members and organiz- ing the first of two student-faculty dinners held annually. Phil Yanov handed the gavel over to Jim Spence between semesters, and the latter had the responsibility of formulating plans for the Military Ball, which was held during the spring in conjunction with the Navy and Air Force. This traditional ball was again a success this year and has become one of the major functions on campus, mainly because of the efforts of Scabbard and Blade. Tony Beller oel Blanc Tom Chasin Don Cooke Ivan Courlrighl Richard Galitz Steve Gertsman Aaron Givens Carl Harttg Tom Horkay Claude John«iton Dave Lilly Robert Mackay Bob Morriss Jim ISewcom Sam Satogami Paul Smith Jim Spence John Spence Carl Svedeen Bob Takeuchi Gary Taylor Tom Widener Fred Wilmshurst Phil Yanov Herb Young 431 Shell and Oar (Women ' s Auxiliary to UCLA Crew) OFFICERS — From left, Lynn Franklin, vice-president; Marguerite Zeman, president, and Linda Constantian, secretary. The women ' s auxiliary to the UCLA crew, Shell and Oar, is an honorary organization which tries to further the interest and enthusiasm of the students for this sport on campus. As usual, the year was filled with many exciting and fun-filled activities. The girls acted as hostesses at all the crew regat- tas, where they served coffee and doughnuts. There were also workdays at the boathouse ( which were not all work ) and exchanges with the members of the crew. The big event of the year was the awards banquet at the end of May. At this time, the trophies were presented to the crew, and the new officers for Shell and Oar were announced. The mem- bers of the organization could be identified every Thursday when they wore their uniforms consisting of gray skirts, navy blue sweaters and the emblem of the club. And the group met every other Thursday to make plans and discuss activities. The officers for the year included President Marguerite Zeman, who was ably assisted by Lynn Franklin. Nancy Parsons. Linda Constantian and Linda Webb. S .ftfiS . Kleanor Bianchi Kathleen Bisch Linda Constantian Terry Crego Terry Corwin Diana Davis Beverly De La Mare Carlene E»ttep Sharon Gage Doris Hodgson Barbara Horn Millie Holway Terry Huntingdon Mary Jo Mr Dona Id Maureen McLaughlin Carol Matthews Dan OIkutt l.inda Rafkind • U! an Srhippleck ■ ue Skinner Vnne Smith Vinnie Smith Barbara Stewart Pat Slurgill Marie Taylor Sharon Thome Marilyn Voorhees Linda Webb Carolyn Weber Joan Winter Laurel Wright Marguerite Zemnn 1.32 Spurs (National Sophomore Women ' s Honor Society) OFFICERS — From left. Sue Bennett, historian; Janet Rowe. vice-president; Barbara Hammer, president; Jill Volpp, secretary; Carole Losey, treasurer, and Carole Graves, editor. The motto " At Your Service " well characterizes the UCLA Spurs chapter. The main purposes of the sophomore women ' s honorary are to render service to the University and to pro- mote spirit in the student body. The organization, founded in 1922, has grown in national scope and strength until it has spread its service to 34 schools in 12 states. June brought to a close a busy year for the group, during which members sold pompoms at football games, helped with Homecoming Week, provided Spur-o-grams for the valentine happiness of the student body, promoted spirit for the All-Cal Weekend by selling Spurshey Bars with a pro-UCLA slogan on them, hosted for Chancellor Allen ' s reception and shared in the festivity of Mardis Gras. The main philanthropy of this year ' s Spurs was Uni Camp, to which they contributed sev- eral hundred dollars. The 1958-59 Spurs enjoyed a very suc- cessful year under the able leadership of officers Barbara Hammer, president; Janet Rowe, Jill Volpp, Carole Losey, Carole Graves and Sue Bennett. Anita Apostol Sue Ilennetl Lucinda Blevins Judy Brown Susan Brunskill Sharon Burns Ardyce Carr Bunny Cavaliere Barbara Ceixler Vicki Crosby Beverly Davis Jerry Dragna Joan Eichel bach Margie Farrington Karen Foster Jo Anne Fullon Carole Graves Sandra Haip Barbara Hammer Adrienne Hatcher Lois Kaplan Ann Kelt Sheila Kuehl Barbara Lezin Carole Lose y Roberta Miller Alyce Moual Brenda Osherenko Linda Prewett Pat Ranipton Janet Rowe Kasia Spilos Marilyn Strirkling Roy Anne Terry Alice Thompson Jill Volpp Mary Beth Willems Joan Winter Jean Zalk Sydney Zendell II 433 Kelps (Men ' s Spirit Organization) OFFICERS — From left, Mike Coyen, deputy pre- mier; Nick Keeta, premier, and Seppi Kowitz, president. First significant Kelp project of the year was the boycotting of the Blue and Gold Barber Shop. This hair-raising esca- pade was followed by an intimate afternoon tea, followed in turn by social probation. The night previous to the SC foot- ball game, the Kelp Vigilante Committee protected the parcoa gates from Trojan marauders. The game itself saw the matching of that most delightful of young couples, Heinrich Epsteen and Helen of Troylette. Deputy Premier Mikoyan traveled 10,000 miles around the world to the UCLA campus in order to receive his Kelp hat. This set the cold war back at least 10 years. The annual Athletic Banquet at Scot ' s was the occasion for presentation of Kelp hats to Fidel Castro. Dave Brubeck, Caryl Chessman and Andres Segovia. The Ventura County Jail was the scene of the crowning of the Kelp queen, the pert Lizzie Borden. The frolicsome group closed a delightful year by stealing blood from the Red Cross and sending it to that worthwhile agency, the Bela Lugosi Home for Wayward Vampires. beca janvi few. in or ffillii vtifi Butch Benjamin Brald « Beriisch Blondy Bishop BangA Bogda Bare Braeger Crew -rut Chamberlain Charming Chandler Curly Colvin Kinky Cooper Dandruff Dod»on Hair Lip Epsteen Kpidermal Epstein Follicle Fagerholm Frizzy Frost Gorilla Gertsman Greasy Gleason targantua Gunn Holly Hood Hagerman Ilairrut Higer Hair Line Holmes I ' ltny Tail Johnson Cold Vave Kalzakian 1 0 in pad or Mac Don aid Monk Mokres Receding Reach Ri hteuu! Rennick Hair Jel Schuman Sandy Sepko vitK Scraggly Slaylon Dry Scalp Smith Scaly Smooke Stringy Steffen In -grown Thomas Pageboy Thompson Toni Wave To I mas Hot Wave Wallenherger Wig Weilxman Wave Set W inokur Pin Curls Welker 434 Trolls (Women ' s Spirit Organization) OFFICERS — Below, Mary Ann Farmer, fall low potentate. Above, from left, Lynn Shattuck. vice- president: Barbara Rickerl, treasurer, and Joan Butkovich, spring low potentate. Missing, Suzie McDermotl. Sally Haines and Sharon Schiichet, Trolls, who claim to be UCLA ' s answer to the Ziegfeld Girls, began their fall semester by literally living up to their role as Bruins . . . they were subjected to enforced hibernation because of their zany initiation across town at dear old Tro- janville. This little, harmless caper gave a headache to a few helpless policemen and nearly landed the hopeless coeds in one hapless cage. Homecoming just wasn ' t quite the same without the Trolls. Their hearts carried a burden of sadness when they realized they would not be there to stir their fel- low Bruins to new heights of spirit, allegiance, and, well, who knows what? But when they emerged from hibernation, along with their male subsidiary, the Kelps, spirit returned to the UCLA campus. From the looks of their rosy cheeks and the strength of their cheers, the rest did them good. Trolls appeared at football games and rallies (many a seltzer-doused Kelp will attest to that fact), and their weekly Friday song- fest on the steps in front of Royce Hall brought offers from Hollywood and the Met, yet. Athlete ) Foot As»unlo Bunion S. Boyles Blister L. Bums Blabber Toes Bulkovirh Com Pad Caplow Cold Foot Chametis Callous Copins Droopy Arch Dire Dirty Toe du Bois Fungn Fool Farmer Gout P. Goldberg Crimmy Toe Goldman Hot Foot Haines Hangnail C. Hammer Hairy J. Heinike Huge Heel Hemsy Jammed Foot Janish Jittery B. Johnston Katchy Toes Keating Kramped Foot Kingsly Krossed Toes Krosi Klub-Foot Kullirk Long-Foot Lambert Lumpy K. Lenain Lice Foot Lee Loose Foot Lockett Messy-Toe Matteson Mole-Foot Molstead Manicured S. McClaine Malignant S. McDermotl Moles ted-Foot McKinney TV-Grown Meilson Quiver Toes Quandt Reckless Toed Rice Rnbber-Heel Rickert Runty-Foot Rohrer Rough-Nailed Ruckman Sweat-Sock Schuchet Stomp-Um Shaituok Webb-Foot Wells Warts J. Wright 435 Varsity Club f Varsity Lettt ' rmens On anization) OFFICERS — From left, Larr ' Benni son, president ; Bill Vincent, vice-president, and Tom Humphrey, secretary-lreasiirer. Composed of athletes who have earned at least one varsity letter, the Varsity Lettermen ' s Club is dedicated to the pro- motion of interest in athletics and to the fostering of good relations among athletes in all sports. A further purpose of the club is to act as a service organization for any campus project when needed. During the fall semester, the letter- man coaches enjoyed hearing Hale Sparks, radio and tele- vision personality, speak at their annual athletic banquet. The club also hosted the visiting All-Opponent Team at breakfast and as guests of honor at the Junior Prom. In the spring the lettermen participated in the yearly All-Sports Day. Initiation services, an exchange and monthly meetings rounded out another highly successful year for the organiza- tion. Leading the Varsity Club in its activities was President Larry Bennigson. who was assisted by officers Bill Vincent, Tom Humphrey and Jim Krueger. Ronald Abelman Victor Vuer Jim Beardsley Larry Bennipson Barry Billington Edward Hold Edward BorKcn Stephen Brown Eddie BuOi Bill Carr Kimler CaNtPcl Ralph Culhberl I ee Dodnon EthlrveeraKlnieh AI Al a lniehum Vj « an Kxlun V klex Felix m Jt Dirk Foote William French Steve (Fcrtnman Tony Ciovinu»RO Earl (inldbprK Marvin ( ul lbf rf{ Robert Greene Kenny Gunn Artie llarrjn Eftker Hurrlit Jamen llarrin Tom Humphrey Jan Humble l loyd Jacub «on David JameH Gene Johnnnn 436 ABOVE — Over 250 alumni letlermen and lifetime pass holders and their sons gathered in KH for the All-Sports Day Lunch- eon in the fall. RIGHT— Addressing the fall Varsity Qub Banquet was Dr. David Bjork, advisor to the Club. Hale Sparks, left, was featured speaker at the event. FAR RIGHT — Coach Jerry Astourian presented the Bob Starr Memorial Swimming Award to John Schlobohm, left, and Gary Knox. Noel Trout Ronald I ' Irich Itill Vincent Patrick Walsh John Weakley John ' elker Dick Wolfe Herb Young Rafer Johnswa Claude Johaslttm Gary Knos James Krucgttr John Leseh Ronald L«v«y Dave Lilly Sherman Loai Dave MaeDosaM Buck Martin Alban Mies David Nisalo Paul Oglesby Ken Olivier Philip Parslow Gary Phllllpa John Pierovick Mike Riskas Peter RodrJBn«m Ron Roeenfeld Ken Rubino Gerald Runyon Orwyn Sampson Skip Smith Remo Tabello Benjamin Thomai Jerry Thomas 437 Wings (Women ' s Auxiliary to Air Force ROTC) OFFICERS — Seated, from left. Ellie Meyer. Op- eration Bruin chairman: Happv Hamilton, com- mander; Sharon Morton, treasurer, and Susan Home, Red Cross chairman. Standing. Yvonne Engholni. information service oificer; Barbara Bates, second vice-president; Captain Waher Thompson, advisor; Pat Matthews, corresponding secretary, and Lyric Robinson, handbook chair- man. Missing, Caryl Volkmann. first vice-presi- dent, and Fritzi Sternhill, recording secretary. Wings, the women ' s honorary auxiliary of the AFROTC unit at UCLA, is comprised of 60 carefully selected young women who proudly wear the light blue uniforms and silver wings which symbolize membership. The Wings have a three-fold purpose ... to contribute to the spirit and morale of the AFROTC program, to sponsor various social events such as the Football Exchange and the presentation of eminent speak- ers in fields related to the Air Force and. most important of all, to support service projects on a university, community and international level. Social and service activities of the Wings included acting as hostesses to the jet pilots during Homecoming Week and hostessing Brentwood Veterans Hos- pital parties. Funds raised by the donations of the entire de- tachment contribute to the " Operation Bruin " project, which involves the sponsoring of a German war orphan. In effect, the Wings are dedicated to the furtherance of Air Force principles and, in particular, to the increasing effectiveness of the UCLA cadet wing. OFTII !1 T f 1 Sandy Arkerman Judy . ' Vnder on Barbara Bate Yvonne Engholm Barbara Bierman Flora Cangiano Carol Feldman Sue Gausniao Carol Gill Happy Hamilton Shirley Henrikgon Su!ian Home Lee Jermane Marria John. ' ion I oiti Kaplan Karolyn Kinsey Linda Lu knowles Carol Kullick Melinda Lakey Mary McDermott Kleanor Meyer . haron Morion Carol Mrazek Joan Ola Sylvia Porche Cynthia Pre well Kubii iiepel Lyrir Robin! on Lynne Rohrer Crelchen Rondorf Linda SrofI Sally Siniison Itarbara Skaer pryl Smith Kritzi Sternhill Donna Wahlgren Laurel ' rif;ht Tkel tion. ASH sluJf Korlii bell meml 438 Yeomen (Lower Division Men ' s Honor Society) OFFICERS — From left, Mike Fahey. secretary; Ron Silverman, treasurer; Dick Hirsch, president, and Kerby Alvy, vice-president. The Yeomen is the lower division men ' s honorary associa- tion. The purpose of the Yeomen is to promote and stimu- late spirited interest in the University and in student events through individual action and collective participation in ASUCLA. and to offer a valuable training ground for future student body events. During the fall semcslcr, llie Yeoincti worked with Spurs in operating the Homecoming coronation luncheon. During the spring, after the initiation of new members at an initiation dinner, the group began to apply itself on campus. They handled the Blood Drive Signups on sorority row and came up with one of the best showings percentage-wise of any organization. Uni Camp is the chosen charity of the group, and it took an active part in the Uni Camp Drive as well as in Uni Camp itself. Along the social line, there was a joint Mardi Gras booth with Spurs and ex- changes with sororities. The officers for the year included President Richard Hirsch, who was assisted by Kerby Alvey, Mike Fahey, Ron Silverman, Walt Howard and Bob Graham. Kerby Alvy Pat Barnet. Mel Blumenthal Bob Chasin Mike Fahey Mike Frye Mike Cordon Richard Hirech Bill McIVult Mel ISajarian Crai Palmer Mike Rulberg Marshall Segal Ron Silverman Ernie Vargas Joel Wachs Bill Wella 439 f ACADEMIC CULTURAL As the campus continues to grow larger so must the number of organizations which serve to supplement the academic and cutural interests of the students. Provided are many groups within each college of the University, at least one for every academic specialty offered. Some are parts of larger national organizations, while others are strictly local groups. And some maintain high admission requirements, while others are open to all. Alpha Chi Delta (UCLA Commerce and Economics Sororily) OFFICERS — From left, Judy Nighnian, vice-president; Doris Nelson, secretary; Rosemary Peterson, prcident, and Barbara Estin, treasurer. OFFI ' prpii This was a good year for Alpha Chi Delta, the sorority for business and economics majors. The year ' s activities were de- signed to carry out the purposes of the group ... to pro- mote friendship among girls with similar academic interests and to acquaint them with business opportunities for women. Social activities included a pot-luck dinner, rushing banquets, and fall and spring initiation banquets. Fall initiates were honored at a dinner at the Cafe de Paris. The more serious side included meetings featuring outside speakers. The year ' s biggest project was the meeting centered around the Rose Marie Reid Swimsuit Company, when Alpha Chi Delta and another business sorority, Phi Chi Theta. presented a pro- gram for girls interested in business and apparel. The busi- ness aspects of the swimsuit industry and its employment opportunities were presented, and the program concluded with a showing of the latest swimsuit styles. Speakers from Bullock ' s Westwood and representatives from Beauty Coun- sellors also spoke during the year. Lead ■ypk lerni ■ 1 Diane Atwater BAm Fran Bloom BL J Joy Bunner L ' -• • Tlielma Culverson 1? ' Barbara Eslin -j Barbara Firestone ■ 1 i EL Lynne Friedman . J HI bl Sharon Combein uilru Ilunimur len Janel Honn Diane Jensen Joun knifely Marria Lertzman Lori Martini Mary Martini Olia Medina Joania Meyer Doris Nelson Elaine Nellson Judy Nighnian Sliarun Paggeot KuNPmary Petersen (liirol Radevirh Lvric Kobinson .liinnita anderN C irol Sirkcis Klaine Singal Sally Stocking Marilyn Turner Carolyn Weber (Jaiidia Wood Carol Yanovk ilSDI quali liigli execi ities 442 Alpha Kappa Psi (National Professional Commerce Fraternity) OFFICERS — From left, Richard Laurence, treasurer; Soron Litman, vice- president; Richard Wells, president; Dr. T. Andersen, faculty advisor; Michael DeLaurell, secretary ' , and Jim Sherman, master of rituals. Leading industrialists and professional men have praised Alpha Kappa Psi, the nation ' s first professional business fra- ternity, and UCLA ' s Alpha Upsilon chapter was given a National First Place rating in competition. The reasons for its outstanding achievements are to be found in the high quality of its membership. Pledge requirements are very high; only those business students who are judged to have executive potential are admitted to the brotherhood. Activ- ities are many . . . the chapter does everything from sup- plying blue books in the library to helping with the Cancer Drive. A stupendous four-chapter dance is held every semes- ter, in addition to congenial smokers and professional dinner meetings. Many of America ' s top executives are members of Alpha Kappa Psi. The organization is widely recognized as a veritable training program for successful business fu- tures. Alpha Kappa Psi members are proud to be part of an organization which can truly claim a position as the ultimate in a professional fraternity. Robert Abor William A§;new Glen Catvin Robert GottHald Robert Harkness Kenneth Ho skins Richard Laurence Louis Mahony Philip Marshall Charles Miller Herbert Newstrom J;ick Rennie Thomas Rodgers James Sherman Ben Susmaa Richard Wells 443 Associated Business Students (UCLA Business Students Organization) i OFFICERS — Seated, from left, Glenn Hottenslein, fall treasurer ; Soron Litnian, spring treasurer, and Jack Rennie, spring secretary. Standing, Ken Hoskins, spring president, and Chuck Miller, fall president. OFTK man: chairn The Associated Business Students form a service organization integrated with students from all fields of specialization with- in the majors of business administration and business educa- tion. Headed by a dynamic, representative council, the As- sociation provided an interesting and informative program for all who took part this year. The various activities com- prised three major headings . . . guest lecturers from indus- try, discussion groups and social functions. Beginning with participation in the orientation program, the semesters pro- gressed with the customary informal, noon-hour meetings, highlighted by panel discussions, speakers and films. Several coffee hours were held in the mornings on the BAE lawn, and the traditional Magoo movies again proved popular. During the fall semester, a new Business School paper was born with the first issues of the ABS Digest. Highlight of the year was the second annual Champagne Ball, a dinner and dance event in May, which proved to be not only a gradua- tion ball, but the social event of the year. Since PiD nine asai parti ' tepea annu: ». sporl 444 Thomas Coyne Roberl Gotlwald Kenneth Hottkinfl lilenn Hottenslein Jume Keenia Cornelius Kuriui Ric-hurd Laurence LeMin I evirk LouIm Mahony Phtlip Marshall QiurleH Miller Jark Kennie C-irlos RoHrieuet Thoma-4 Itodgers Ben Suftman , Ch inese Club (Chinese SluderU.s ' Social and Cultural Organization) OFFICERS — From lel ' t. Lilr Joe, social chairman ; Beverly Woo, social chair- man; Patrick Wong, treasurer; John Jang, president; Chao Lee, athletic chairman; Lucy Yee, vice-president; Wesley Lee. editor, and Virginia Yan, corresponding secretary. Since its organization in 1946, the Chinese Club, Epsilon Pi Delta, has grown with the University. The organization currently has a membership of over 100. Although registered as a social club, Epsilon Pi Delta ' s aims include service and participation in extracurricular events. The organization has repeatedly taken part in charitable activities such as the annual Mardi Gras and the International Students Festival. Also, the Club has entered a team in almost every intramural sport for the purpose of developing competitive spirit and sportsmanship. However, Epsilon Pi Delta ' s most important role is to act as a bridge connecting two great cultures . . . American and Chinese. With this in mind, the membership of the Club is open to anyone interested in working for Sino-American friendship and the betterment of interracial conditions. Under the sponsorship of Dr. Yu-Shan Han of the history department, and leadership of President John Jang, the Chinese Club succeeded in accomplishing its goals once again during the past academic year. i Margaret Chang Jeanette Dong Jimmie Mae Heng Alfred Huang Susanne Inn John Jang Lily Jean Joe Selene Lee Sherman Louie Evelyn Sam Belly Tang Kay Wong Patrick Wong Lucy Yee 445 Delta Phi Upsilon (National W omen ' s Honorary for Early Childhood Education) Fall OFFICERS Spring Jane Baer President Ina Katz Irene Kanes Vice-President Alice Havens Alice Havens Rec. Secretary Janice Moore Ina Katz. Corr. Secretary Judy Palarz Dorthea Plant— Treasurer Abbie Richmond Judy Gross Publicity Chairman Judy Gross Pat McFarlen Janice Moore Alice ZatariaD I OFFli Braml e liliir Tie I neiit anij I stuijei grouf tiel netri: sped Phi Beta (National Professional Music and Speech Sorority) ;vjKtt Mi u ariu OFFICERS Dorothr Bemon President — Joyce Englestad Bonnidcan Peiii Vice-President _ Sue Williams Margaret Sili. Recording Secretary Jean Del Grosjo Sue Williama Recording Secretary Bonniedean Petty Treasurer...- „ Miriam Bardin Advisor Paul Des Marais 446 Engineering Society (Intercampus Engineering Students ' Organization) OFFICERS — From left, Jimmy Mi anioto. senior class president; Ernest King Bramblett, graduate rep; John Daly, secretary; John Fielding, newsletter editor; Melvin Breuer, president; .41 Gunby, rep-at-large, and Marvin Lubofsky, junior class president. The Engineering Society is designed to promote the develop- ment of professional attitudes in the engineering students and to provide a basis for congenial relations between the students and the faculty of the College of Engineering. Sub- groups are main tained under the authority of the ESUC for the benefit of members interested in specific fields of engi- neering. These groups not only provide contact between students of similar interests, but also present films and speakers and sponsor field trips for all 600 members of ESUC. Social activities for the year included two dinner- dances, semi-annual dinners honoring graduating seniors, beer busts, exchanges, chess and card tournaments, semi- annual awards programs and programs for the orientation of new students. As well as these activities strictly for the Engineering College, the organization was represented in university-wide functions such as the Homecoming Parade, Mardi Gras and the Ugliest Man on Campus contest. The Society also publishes the Engineering Newsletter. ! Ser Blance Earne«l Bramblett Al Gunb Charles Herget Carjr Moulton James Romine Stuart Schweitzer Lawrence Tannas M 447 FALL COUNCIL — Seated, from left, Ruth Haynie, vice-president; Sid Bass, president, and Ray Bracken, treasurer. Standing, Beverly Warren, secretary; Lynn Hubbard, publicity; Glenn Hottenstein, social; Cathy Schuster, pledging; Melinda Yuwiler, membership, and Judy Truesdell, special events. Masonic Affiliate Club (Coeducational Student Center for Masonic A f filiates) I SPRING COUNCIL — From left, Cathy Schuster, pledg- ing; Bryan Stone, special events; Maria Crowne, social; Cathi Kreis, secretary; Judy Truesdell, president; John Yeager, vice-president; Jean Berkshire, newsletter; John Kemp, sports, and Melinda Yuwiler, membership. The Masonic Affiliate Club is a non-ritualistic, non-religious, on-campus, coeducational organization. Since its beginning in 1929. the Club has offered a full slate of activities for its members throughout the year. The fall semester was high- lighted by the Club ' s annual formal ' " Caribbean Cruise. " In November, the Club hosted nearly 100 children from the All- Nations Foundation at the traditional Thanksgiving dinner. At Homecoming time, the members worked together to create the Hoat " Bruins Beat Canaveral, " which won first place in open division. Between semesters, a group from the Club traveled to Big Bear to enjoy the snow on their annual retreat. Grand Master ' s Reception climaxed the spring se- mester, with over 200 members and guests attending. Guid- ing the organization through the year ' s series of activities were Fall Semester President Sidney Bass and Spring Presi- dent Judy Truesdell along with other council members. (orm I Ardiih Anderson Sidney Bai i« Jean Uerkshire Judith Anderson Judith Bently Robert Bodkin Judith Bartrani Dorothy Benton Sallie Carris Betsy Chrititensen Dale Condie Susan Clark Maria Crowne Joan Clemonn Phillip Dabel Carlton Dudley Abe (iurvin ISadene Henderson Lynn Hubbard nd) Lanten Sheridan Engel Mary Hattaway Linn Higbee Katreen Huii«« t ' « UtWt Marti ( unzburg Ruth Haynie Glenn Hottenstein Joan Kirkendal I ' tin Hutnpjg 448 Pledges are iniliated at the end of each semester at a formal dinner-dance sponsored by the actives. Awards to outstanding Chib members are made during the event. Each Thanksgiving the MAC invites children from the All- Nations Home for Underprivileged Children to the Club for dinner and never-to-be-forgotten entertainment. Built in 1929, the Clubhouse on LeConte Avenue provides a homey atmosphere for members, includes extensive facilities for indoor sports as well as the largest ball- room in the area. IM nda Lauten Calhryn Mathe»» Arlene Pearson Catherine Roniano«il7 Jo Sniilh Judy Slolley Norma Trennert Beverlr Warren John Yeager Joan Leckner Janiee Moore Karen Reske Linda Schmidt Nancy Snedden Bryan Stone Judy Truesdell Karen Weber Melinda Yu»iler Helen Mastropaolo Robert NeUon Charleene Riva Marshall Segal Miriam Spongberg Herbert Travis Ed Warburton Maxine Weitzler 449 Society for Advancement of Management (National Professional Business Organization) OFFICERS — From left, Bill Agnew, treasurer, and Cornelius Kucius, president. The Society for Advancement of Management, the recognized national professional organization of management in indus- try, commerce, government and education and the pioneer in management philosophy, has been dedicated to the ad- vancement of management and management men ever since the original Taylor Society was established in 1912. The basic objectives of the program are to bring together execu- tives in business and students preparing to go into business; to serve as an effective medium for the exchange and dis- tribution of information on the problems, policies and meth- ods of industry; and to provide students with the opportunity to participate in the organizing, planning and controlling of the activities of an organization dedicated to the promotion of the art and science of management. The local chapter of the Society offers lectures, field trips, banquets and chances to make valuable contacts with business men, faculty mem- bers and fellow students. The fall president was Tom Rodgers and the spring president was Cornelius Kucius. Mark chapti lion ' s tlose Tiies Wlllium gncw Will Cruir Kenneth HoHkintt Phil klumm CornelluH KuriuH (.hiirle Miller Jack liennie ThoninM Rodgem 450 Marketing Association (UCLA Student Chapter, American Marketing Association) OFFICERS — Seated, from left. Jack Rennie, treasurer; William Hare, vice- president for membership, and Lewis Levick, president. Standing, Jay Coyne, secretary, and Arthur Clarke, ABS rep. This year marked the greatest growth in the history of the Marketing Association. With members drawn from all fields of specialization within the Business School, the Association became one of the most popular groups in the school. Affili- ated with the American Marketing Association, the UCLA chapter now ranks first in size in the country. The Associa- tion ' s executive planned an active program of events for all those participating. Weekly discussion groups were held Tuesdays at noon in the BAE Building and featured speak- ers from industry, panel discussions, debates and refresh- ments for all those in attendance. Highlighting the noon meetings was a debate between Dean Thomas Petit and Pro- fessor Leland Howell, the Association ' s faculty advisor, on the merits of advertising and the need for regulation. Sev- eral evening meetings were also held, hosting interesting speakers from the business world. Work was begun on a ref- erence file to aid future members, and a job opportunity file was compiled for the use of graduating members. Robert Bozajlan Arthur CInrke Jay Coyne Fred Fern Sam Coffman Robert Gollwald Waller Hayane I.e i9 Levick Ray Nelson Jack Rennie Larry Root Vic Scalero I 451 Mu Phi Epsilon (National Professional Music Sorority) OFFICERS — From left, Linda McCalliim, treasurer; Anne Turner, vice-presi- dent; Thelma Street, president; Beverly Southard, secretary; Dawn Malcolm, secretary, and Virginia Marvelli, historian. OFFIO prfsiJf The Phi Nu chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, national music sorority, enjoyed another busy year of activities. Under the leadership of President Thelma Street, the group successfully supported such philanthropic projects as sending music to the Philippines and performing at the Veterans Hospital. High points of the year were the Founder ' s Day Banquet for all Southern California chapters, the annual Spring Concert, and the District Convention which was held at the University of Southern California. Busy with sorority and music depart- ment programs, Mu Phis still found time for social activities. Between semesters Mu Phis were once again found at Mam- moth Mountain with their bi other fraternity. Phi Mu Alpha. Although a bit nervous about the occasion, Mu Phi, along with Phi Mu Alpha, enjoyed Spring Sing again this year. And when the year came to its end, the sisters all agreed that everything had ended on a happy note. Tie Si Kici their 1 Sinj Ttevi concfi Mary Lou Anderson Joan AuBurhon Carole Babirh Bea Bruner Mary Faye Cooper Annette Eades Alice Field Roberta Harkman Diane Hudson Vonja Johnson Mary Lou Lee Linda McCiillum Dawn Malrolm irginia Marvelli Marjorie Morris Virginia Needles Janet Perlstein Donna Quon Julie Raskin Jo Ruckninn Bonnie Schub Doris Seeley t Judy Shapirc Thelma Street Anne Turner 452 Phi Mu Alpha (National Professional Music Fraternity) OFFICERS — From left. Bill Lee, alumni secretary; Dave Allen Johnson, vice- president; Bud Morris, historian; Yale Harlow, treasurer: John Mouzakis, secretary; Dave Jacobsen, warden, and Joe Katz, president. The Sinfonians continued to be the most fraternal group of musicians on campus. Combining their talents with those of their sister sorority, Mu Phi Epsilon, they entered Spring Sing with Aaron Copland ' s " Lark. " led by Barney Gilmore. They presented two noon concerts and the annual American Concert in Schoenberg Hall, promoted attendance at UCLA concerts and culminated the spring semester with Phi Mu Alpha Week, which included banquets, concerts and a for- mal. The many social functions included a retreat to Mam- moth, the Christmas party, a profitable " Las Vegas " party, a beatnik ball and the TGIO weekend at Laguna. Lectures were given by John Vincent and Laurence Petran, profes- sors of music; and Professor Jan Popper previewed " Elek- tra, " which the members attended en masse. Andre Previn played at the reunion banquet. Both pledge classes joined in the traditional scrubbing of the Beethoven statue in Persh- ing Square at the post-Philharmonic concert ritual. And all year, the chapter room(s) was a refuge to brothers (sisters). Art Cilberl Bamejr Gilmore Vio Guder Yale Harlow Richard Heni gen Ed Hirsrh Joseph Kalz Ken Longtneyer Barry Miller Bill Miller John Mouzakia Bud Morris Dick Parker Don Richards Ken Rothschild Chack Seokerman John Spence James Spitzer Leslie Tracy Mike Walters W t Mm 453 Phi Eta Sigma (Men ' s Scholastic Honor Society) FALL OFFICERS President _ George Soules Vice-President Joe Ford Secretary _ Marshall Segal Secretary Daniel Duze SPRING OFFICERS President _ Marshall Segal Vice-President - Barry Hovey Secretary George Chapline Publicity Chairman Carl Baar Carl Baar Jerrold Bloch George BramblEtl George CSapUne Theodore Clark Gabriel Groner Barry Hovey Manuel Klausner Sheldon Klau ner Peters May Mike Rutberg Marshall Segal George Soules Gerald Weber Walter Zimmerman i Sigma Pi Sigma (Physics Honor Society) OFFICERS President _..Tra Green Vice-President John Biirgard Exec. Vice-President Charles Mitrhell Secretary _ Alan Biirknw Treasurer Charles Berturh Advisor Dr. David Saxon 454 Charles Bertuch John Burgard Alan Burkow Dimitri Mihalas Richard Randall Edmond Roelof Cordon Ellison Ira Green Alvin Schiff Fred Tim»on Chun Wa Wong Daniel Ruchonnet Dr. David »axDn CREDITS INDEX After the 4()th year has ended and after the 40th Southern Campus is off the presses, it is difficuh to give enough credit where due. Credit must go to the co untless individuals who have brought lo the campus the greatness it knows today after only a small part of the life it is destined to know. And credit must go to the staff and other builders of the 1959 Southern Campus, the annual which will provide a brilliant record of the 40th year while at the same time offering a glimpse of a glorious first 39 years. I B TS B M«» WC ) to N 00-4 j i 3 •♦• t H- in I . ' i NsaHin % ' t I 1959 SOUTHERN CAMPUS 40TH ANNIVERSARY EDITION JIM GERHART, Editor TONY GUION, Business Manager ANGIE SCELLARS, Associate Editor ABE GURVIN, Art Editor MARGARET RAU, Copy Editor CELINA SIMPSON, Organizations Editor LYRIC ROBINSON, Engraviiigs Editor SHERAN REILLY, Photography Editor BOB MORRISS, Athletics Editor NANCY CRAIL, Senior Reservations TOM MILLIGAN, Sales Manager NANCY OLIVER, Office Manager BARBARA BROOKINS, Contracts Manager KATHIE FITZGIBBON, Executive Secretary BEVERLY DAVIS, Librarian ASSOCIATE ART EDITORS: Allan Miller, Eugene Morris, Lynn Shattuck, Dugald Stermer COPY STAFF: Jerry Bowles, Marty Kasindorf, Jan Long, Ed McKendry, Jared Rutter, Pearl Shankman PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Stan Troutnian (director), Jim Meade (assistant director), Bernardo Majalca, Ivan Nagy, Mike Bobbins, Mike Roskin, Stuart Ross, Dale Spickler, Larry Treiman SALES STAFF: Nancy Allton, Gene Ames, Pamela Aratin, Pete Baker, Jackie Benton, Connie Blinkern, Cornelia Burggraaf, Jerome Butler, Brant Carey, Chloe Campbell, Susan Canby, Ken Chotiner, Judy Charness, Carmen Colbert, John Crotchett, Jane Ellison, Karolyn Farber, Lois Feinberg, Bob Finkel, Kathie Fitzgibbon, Ronald Foland, Karla Francisco, Paulett Fridlingstein, Patricia Gage, Carole Garmes, Gary Glenn, Ron Hart, Phil Hart, Claude Johnston, Karolyn Kinsey, Robert Kasunic, Margaret Lane, Eleanor Laws, Mary Lou Lee, Chris Lehmkuhl, Sara Leiber, Don Leonard, DeAnne Lindau, Penny Link, Robert Logan, Nancy McCloy, Louise Mayeri, Barbara Jeanne Miller, True Mohlenhoff, Sheryl Mummert, Sharon Peterson, Paula Pursselley, Sheran Reilly, Cleon Richmond, Robert Riley, Richard Rimel, Linda Scott, Laurence Seigler, Robert Sher, Barbara Singer, Robert L. Smith, Judy Stolley, Judi Swanson, Shirley Takaki, Tom Thomas, Annette Trygg, Marilyn Tukeman, Miriam Weiner, Lee Weldon, Thomas Whalen, Helene Winer SECRETARIAL STAFF: Nancy Basler, Lynda Dyhrman, Gail Garbutt, Jean Huffman, Kathy Schraud WILLIAM C. ACKERMAN, General Manager HARRY E. MORRIS, Publications Director Printing by FASHION PRESS, INC. Engravings by SANTA MONICA ENGRAVING Binding by UNIVERSAL BOOK BINDERY Formal Photography by FRANK MANNING Informal Photography by STAN TROUTMAN THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS. 1959. Vol. 40. Published annually by the Associated Students. University of California. Los Angeles. 456 U.COPY EDIIOR tiiTHLETICS r 4 EXECUTIVE SECJIETARY J t., . ; , , SENIOR RESERSATIONS f • i I SUBJECT INDEX Acacia 340-41 A Capella Choir 195 Agriculture. College of 100 All-University Weekend 38-9 Alpha Chi Delta 442 Alpha Chi Omega 284-5 Alpha Delta Chi 2 86 Alpha Delta Pi 288-9 Alpha Epsilon Phi 290-91 Alpha Epsilon Pi 342-3 Alpha Gamma Omega 344-5 Alpha Kappa Psi 443 Alpha Omicron Pi 294-5 Alpha Phi 296-7 Alpha Phi Omega 416 Alpha Sigma Phi 346-7 Alpha Tau Omega 348-9 Alpha Xi Delta 298-9 Alumni Association 81 Anchors 418-9 Applied Arts, College of 86-89 Arnold Air Society 420-21 Art Shows 198 Associated Business Students 444 Associated l Ien Students 176 Associated Women Students 177 ASUCLA Officials 179-81 Athletic Department 218 Bands and Orchestras 196, 222 Bam Dance 32 Baseball, Frosh 275 Baseball, Varsity 271-74 Basketball, Frosh 256 Basketball, Varsity 242-55 Beta Theta Pi 350-51 Board of Control 173 Bruin Belles 422-3 Business Administration, School of .... 90-91 Gal Club _ 417 Charter Day 66 Chi Alpha Delta 300-1 Chi Omega 302-3 Chimes , 424 Chinese Club 445 Collegiate Fashion Board 60-61 Concerts I97 Conning Tower 425 Crew 265 Cross Country 239 Daily Bruin 184-86 Delta Chi 33g Delta Deha Delta 304-5 Delta Gamma 306-7 Delia Phi Epsilon 308-9 Delta Phi Upsilon 446 Delta Sigma Phi 352-3 Delta Sigma Theta 332 Delta Tau Delta 354-5 Delta Zeta 310-11 Dorm Council 402 Douglass Hall 404-5 Drama Productions 200-203 Dublin Ball 56 Education, School of 92-3 Elections Board 174 Engineering, School of 94-5 Engineering Society 447 Finance Committee 173 Fine Arts Committee 106 Football. Frosh 238 Football. Varsity 224-37 F ' oreign Students Committee 106 Freshman Council 166 Gamma Phi Beta 312-13 Glee Clubs 194 Global Ball 40 Gold Key 426 Golf 261 Graduate Students Association 174 Graduation 67 Greek Week 62-3 Gymnastics 262 Helen Matthewson Club 403 Hershey Hall 406-7 Homecoming 33-37 Honor Awards 110-11 Human Relations Council 174 Interfraternity Council 338 International Student Events 55 International Student Association 175 Intramural . thletics 214-5 lunior Council 162-3 Intramural .Athletics 214-5 lunior Council 162-3 ' unior Prom 46 Kappa Alpha 356 Kappa Alpha Psi 357 Kappa Alpha Theta 314-15 Kapoa Delta 316-17 Kappa Kappa Gamma 318-19 Kappa Nu 358-9 Kelps 434 Lambda Chi Alpha .362-3 Law. School of 101 Lectures 197 Letters and Science. College of 96-99 Mardi Gras 59-60 Marketing Association 451 Masonic Affiliate Club 448-9 Medicine. School of 102 Men ' s Athletic Board 218 Men ' s Week 42-45 Mid-Year Aloha Ball 47 Mid-Year Observance 52 Militarv Ball 58 Mortar Board 427 Motion Pictures 206-7 Mu Phi Epsilon 452 National Student Association 175 Neva Hall 408 Nursing. School of 103 Opera Workshop 199 Panhellenic Council 282-3 Phi Beta 446 Phi Beta Kappa 161 Phi Delta Theta ' . 364-5 Phi Eta Sigma 454 Phi Gamma Delta 366-7 Phi Kappa Psi 368-9 Phi Kappa .Sigma 370-71 Phi Kappa Tau 372-3 Phi Mu .320 21 Phi Mu Alpha 453 Phi Sigma Delia 374-5 Phi .Sigma Sigma 322-3 Phrateres 428 Pi Beta Phi .324-5 Pi Lambda Phi .376-7 Pi Thela .326-7 President ' s Inauguration 30 President ' s Reception 31 Project India 208 Prytanean 429 Public Health. School of 104 Radio Rally Committee Regents. Board of Registration. Enrollment Religion in Life Week Reps-at-Large Rifle Team ROTC Rudy Hall Rugby Rushing Sabers Scabbard and Blade Scholarship Committee Senior Council Shell and Oar Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Kappa Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Pi Sigma Pi Sigma Soccer Social Welfare Society for Advancement of Management Song Leaders Sophomore Council Southern Campus Southern Campus Queens, Attendants Spring Sing 5purs Statewide University Stevens House Student Judicial Board Student Legislative Council Student Services .Swimming Tau Delta Phi Tau Epsilon Phi Television Tennis, Fro.sh Tennis, Varsity Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi Theta Upsilon Thela Xi Track. Varsity Track. Varsity Triangle Trolls Twin Pines Varsity Club UCHA Univer-sity Chorus University Cooperative Housing Association Llniversity Recreation Association Water Polo Westwind Wings Winslow .Arms Wrestling V-Coop ell Leaders Yeomen Zeta Beta Tau Zela Psi Zeta Tau . ' Mpha 204 220-21 75 26-7 54 172 260 209 409 258-9 28-9 430 431 106 108-9 432 378-9 380-81 373 328-9 330-31 382-3 384-5 386-7 454 240 105 450 219 164-5 188-91 48-51 64-5 4.33 82-3 410 175 171 78 264 388-9 390-91 205 279 276-8 392-3 394-5 333 396-7 270 266-69 385 4.35 411 436-7 414 195 414 210-13 241 187 438 412 263 413 219 439 398-9 400 374-5 458 PERSONAL NAME INDEX Aabel, Tony 368 .113, 320 Abbott, Pete Abdulaziz, S. Abel, Bob 350 380 176 .113, .113, 436 Abor Robert 443 416 Abrams, Molly Aceituno, Mario 296 362 1 13 Ackerman, Helen .220, .316, .173, 406 438 ACKERMAN, WILLIAM C. 179 1 13 388 113 113 Adams, Gary 271, 272, 272, 370 370 113 306 367 377 Adelman, Sid - 388 374 380 478 113 370 Agnew, Williom 113, 443, 450 376 113 Ainley Glenn 113 378 770 344 344 404 .113, ' .264, ion Albin, Elizabeth Alderman, Kennefh Alexander, Denise 324 364 324 330 Alexander, Phil .270, 368 113 113 .113, 306 Allen, Anita 404 ALLEN, RAYMOND B 30. 34, 67 , 74, 76 787 719 Allen, Wendy iin Allenbach, Ran 368 .266, 366 Alpert, Sharan Alser, Bill 308 378 Alston, Gilbert _ .. 113 Altabet, Rachelle 790 Altfeld, Don 374 Alton, Nancy Alvorez, Gloria AIvy, Kerby Vio ' e; 284 113 419 Ambers, Shirley Joy 113 Amberson, Jeanette 324 16 Ambrose, Richord .186, ' 340 406 373 316 Amestoy, Jeonnine 324, 422 316 Amico, Chuck Amonick, Robb .275, .374, 366 338 113 Amstutz, Paul 344 113 Anderson, Annette Anderson, Ardith .406, .113, 288 448 no Anderson, Don 340 113 73R 718 157 Anderson, Jerry Anderson, Judith 334, Anderson, Loretto " ' 448, ' .113, .114, 354 438 334 417 114 298 418, 452 Anderson, Misha Lu 284 310 114 Anderson, Robert 114, Anderson, Stan 447, 425 370 114 .114, 400 Andres, Gene 366 Andreuccetti, Henry Andrews, Donold ' . ' 352, 362 114 340 .114, 386 Andrilla, Joe Andrus, Pom _ 425 294 378 140 Ano Nuevo, Louise... .220, Antin, Mike 402, 14? 410 416 Aoki, Jack 114 ion Aoki, Nancy .104, 413 377 Apodac, Jeannette 406 Apodoco, Louis 362 Aposlol, Anito 320, 433 Aron, Kenneth 380 Aranoff, Steve 256, 380 Arotin, Penny 328 Archer, Bob 246, 247 ARIT, GUSTAVE 106 Armenia, George 394 Armstrong, Jeremy 324, 422 Arnaelsteen, Barbara 294 Arndt, Ken 238, 258 Arnold, Abigail 294 Arnold, Lindo 314 Aranoff, Steve 380 Arth, Carol 312 Artman, Ann 108, 110, 114, 171, 177, 219, 318, 429 Aschenbrener, Joan 292 Artz, Don 340 ASHEN, DON 218, 246 Ashforth, Judy 334 Ashlock, Marion 306 Ashwill, Bruce 370 Asimov , Lennie 374 Asimow, Mike 388 Assunto, Anna Roe.... 114, 320, 435 ASTOURIAN, JERRY.. .241, 264, 437 Astrochon, Jocie 64, 329, 422 ATKINSON, BYRON 65, 77 Altie, Maurice 416 Atwoter, Dione 114, 298, 442 Aubry, Thois 114 AuBuchon, Joan 452 Auer, Carl 373 Auer, Vic 260, 373, 436 Auerbock, Sue 322 Austin, Al 436 Austin, Barbara 324 Austin, Ed 378 Avord, Tom 350 Aved, Judy _ 328 Averre, Joan 316 Averre, Solly 316 Avilo, Veriean 114 Awni, Konon 240 Ayer, Bill 368 B Boor, Carl 175, 186, 454 Bobagian, Steve 114 Bobich, Carol 322, 452 Boder Chuck 239, 270 Bodt, Freydo 114 Boer, Julie 282, 290 Boer, LIndy 262, 364 Bagby, Solly 296 Bailey, Ada 220, 320 Bailey, Allen 114, 368 Bailey, Koren 316, 430 Boiley, Moriel 283, 298 Bailey, Robert 114 Bailey, William 392 Boker, Bonnie 333 Baker, Bruce 114 Baker, Bunny 288 Baker, Cloudia 318 Baker, David 114 Baker, Jerry 373 Baker, Judy 304 Boktr, Marilyn 114 Baker, Pete 398 Baker, Phil 373 Baldwin, Jock 344 Baldwin, Horry 226, 258 BALDWIN, ROWE 181 Bollord, Ellen 114 Bollard, Larry 114, 386 Bally, Joann „ 115 Bolsley, Robert 420 Balsley, Susan 412 Bamberg, Gory. .162, 163, 171, 354 Banuelos, Joanne 115 Bonks, Roger 356 Bonks, Ronald ,239, 357, 416, 420 Bfirber, Mary Ann 312 Barbour, Marilyn 115 Barclay, Andrew 354 Barker, Barney 344 Borker, Chris 370 • Barker, Grant ._ 115, 266 Barker, Richard 115 Borlow, Jeonne 328, 422 Bar low, June 288 BARNES, BILL 46, 224 Barries, John 346 Barnes, Marcia 292 Barnes, Marilyn 404 Bornes, Pot 265, 220, 346, 439 Bornett, Edna May 334 Barnett, Jonlto 287 Borr, Doria 115 Barrett, Kathleen 404 Bornett, Lorry 416 Barrett, Solly 115, 334 Barry, Joanne 115 Borry, John 115 Boriomion, Sandra 115 Borto, Carole 177, 302 Boith, Ed 373 Borllett, Marie 115, 333 Barton, Abbie 296 Barton, Arnold 263 Barton, Pot 298 Barton, Pot 314, 422 Barton, Rosemary 115 Barton, Stuart 115 Bortrom, Judith 448 Bosler, Noncy 191, 284 Bass, Joseph 115, 425 Bass, Judy 290 Boss, Sidney 115, 448 Batchelder, Linda 302 Bote, Rondoll 425 Boles, Barbora....288, 115, 422, 438 Bates, William 394 Barber, Mary Ann 312 Battu, Joyce 115, 312 Bouchiero, Wallace 115 Bouchman, Marcia 322 Bauer, Dick 264, 364 Bouer, Marjorie 115 Bauer, Norm 392 Bous, Jeff 115, 265, 368 Bauwens, Steve 386 Boxley, Lois 288 BAYER, EDWIN R 209 Bozoian, Hoig 362 Beach, Donald 115 Beoird, Emily 115, 287 BEALS, RALPH L 106 Beomon, Nell 115 Bean, Pomelo 402, 409 Beardsley, Jim 116, 364,436 Beotlie, Dan ._ 116 Beck, Pot 320 Bock, Word 356 Becker, Barbara 116 Becker, Henrietta 116 Becker, Robert 116 Becker, Sandy _... 413 Becwor, Elizabeth ...„ 334 Bedri, Ahmed 116, 413 Beech, Priscilla 402, 408 Beegun, Bruce....! 63, 173, 210, 211 Beelik, Victor 116 Beemon, Roy 396 Beene James 425 Behnke, Barbara 116 Behrstock, Roger 116 Beighle, Paul 392 Beim, Florine 116, 328 Bell, Patricia 116 Belle, Carol 116 Beller, Tony 378, 426, 431 Bello, Thomas 116 Bellman, Sander 358 Belser, Beverly 294 Belt, Gerald 116, 368 Belzer, Barbara 116, 410 Bemon, Beverly 304 Benjamin, Chris 258, 370, 434 Bennett, Mary Jane. .116, 288, 422 Bennett, Susan...„ 312, 418, 433 Bennett, Ted 366 Bennigson, Larry .218, 265, 376, 425, 426, 436 Benskin, Orville 116, 370 Benson, Edward 116 Benson, James 386 Bensteod, Roy 116, 226 Bentley, Judith 406, 448 Bentley, Patricio 403 Benton, Barbara _ 165, 406 Benton, Dorothy 446, 448 Benton, Jockie 175, 306, 424 Benton, Lawrence 385 Bercutt, Robert 116, 175 Bercutf, Sharon 174 Berez, Edith 326 BERGDAHL, BOB 224, 238 Berger, Charles 388 Berger, Joel 398 Berger, Mel 388 Bergeron, Tom 271, 272 Bergren, Pat 116, 306 Bergsteinsson, Linda 312 Bergsten, Nancy 116, 334, 418 Bergthold, Gory 344 Berke, Joan 406 Berke, Sheila 116 Berko, Russ 382 Berks, Harriet 174 Berkshire, Jean 448 Berkus, Sheila 165 Berlie Kult, Ton 175 Berlin, Art _ 380 Bermon, Barry 220, 374 Bermon, Jock 116 Bermon, Ronnie 376 Bernardo, Ray 117, 372 Berner, Lucy Lee 306 Bernstein, Corol 328 Bernstein, Joe 176, 398 Bernstein, Margie 290 Bernstein, Stuart 117 Bernthol, Stuart 390 BERRY, AUBREY 79 Berry, Borboro 404 Berry, Chuck 370 Berry, John 394 Berry, Norma 406 Bershin, Don 380 Berson, Roymond 117 Berlisch, Gory 398, 434 Berton, Bruce 376 Berton, Robert 117, 342 Bertuch, Charles 454 Bethonls, Carol-Ann 117 Belts, Borboro 316 Belts, Deon 226 Blanch) Eleanor 408, 432 Bickol, Phil 384 Bickenboch, Marilyn 117 Biehl, Lois 108, 117 Bien, Georgeonne 314 Bierman, Barbara 220, 310, 438 Biggort, Tom 400 Bigler, Jeanette 312 Biller, Robert 117 Billeter, Kent 344 Billings, Bob 163, 265, 370 Billington, Borry 436 Bindrup, Lorolie 220, 406 Binggeli, Richard 117 Binn, Evan „ 388 Bion, Barbara 306 BIRDSALL, WILLIAM 209 Bise, Robert 117, 370 Bisch, Kothleen 316, 432 Bishop, Gilbert 434 Biskind, Judie 322 Bixler, Ann 44. 2i «, 422 BIACET, FRANCIS E 97 Blacker, Deanne 403 Blacker, Elaine 403 Blockmon, Pete 261, 350 Blockmun, Gene 350, 117 Blokely, Robert 378 Blokeney, Patricia 294 Blonc, Noel 374, 431 Blonc, Serge 117. 447 Blonkenboker, Penny 117 BLA2INA, MARTIN 225 Blevins, Lucinda..34, 304, 422, 433 Blieir, Lois 175 Blinkhern, Connie 220, 333 Bloch, Byron 342 Bloch, Jerry 117, 358, 454 Block, Carl 271, 272 Blodgett, Carol 408 Blomgren, Dave 344 Bloom, Carol 334 Bloom, Frances 117, 442 Bloom, Joel 376 Bloom, Morlene 117 Blum, Fred _. 416 Blumenthol, Mel 164, 439 Blumner, Sid 162, 338, 358, 359 Bluth, Ed 348 Boog, Charles 368 Bodkin, Robert 448 Bodner, Carol 290 BODNER, WILLIAM S...57, 87, 209 BOELTER, L. M. K 94 Boes, Adie 117, 320 Bogdo, Russ 350, 434 Bogdol, Linda 316 Boghosian, Altoon 117 80GH0SIAN, SAM 224 Bold, Edward 117, 265, 342, 436 Boiler, Linda 318, 418 Bomse, Barbara 328 Bonor, Jim 362 Bonnet, Paul „ 240 Bonozo, Bill 368 Bonsock, Robert 117 Boone, Anita 287 Boone, Barbara 34, 314, 422 Booth, Linda 117 Borevitr, Ben 163, 342 Borgens, Ed 436 Borklond, Carole 403 Born, Priscilla 302 BORRELLI, RALPH 262 Bosley, Lynn 306 Bostwick, Harry 370 Bosustow, Stephen 378 Bouck, Mike 276, 277 Bourgon, Virgil 378 Bourne, Jim 220, 378, 426 Bourne, Rob 117, 378 Bourquin, Mary 306 Bowers, Barbara 118, 428 Bowles, Jerry 54, 118, 191, 382 Boyd, Francis 118 Boyd, Steve 354 Boykin, Barbara 118 Boyles, Suson 288, 435 Bozojion, Arlen 294 Bozojion, Robert 118, 356, 451 Bozorth, Gail 284 Bradley, Gerald 118 Brodshaw, Jill 334 BRACKETT, DEKE 224 Broeger, Dick 338, 376, 434 Broffet, Mickey 362 Broger, Howard 118 Bragg, Lawrence 118 Brainin, Eva lee -...166, 284 Broinln, Steffie 322 Bram, Nathan 118 Branblett, Ernest 447 Bromblett, George 118, 454 Bromer, Jo 328 Bromham, Ann _ 330 Bromlett, Mark 372 Brommer, Barbara „ 330 Branch, Wolly 416 Brondli, Al 378 Brandon, Cliff 246, 247 Bronson, Clark 266, 267, 366 Broren, Lorenz 118 Brass, Joan 428 Brotton, Kothy 316 Broum, Julie 187 Broun, llene 328 Brovermon, Dan 374 Brovermon, Miles 118, 374 Bray, Pete 378 459 Braznell, Andy 348 Bregmon, Peter 425 Breiseth, Jeffrey I7n Breitenbach, Carolyn 306 Brenimon, Paul 118, 385 Brennon, Sandy 288 Brenner, Lorene Anne .118, 322 Bresnick, Jules 388 Breuer, Melvin 447 314, 219 Brewer, Bob 388 B.ewe., Jane 118 195 Brier, Carol 165, 177, 298 Briggs, William Donald.... .118, 354 Bright, Borboro 324 Bright, Chick 118, 298, 299 1 IH Brindisi, Rosemary .118, 298 Bringoei, Richard 118 Brisk, A;nold 388 Broadrick, Pete 348 Brock, Lowrence 348 314 Brogon, Morlene 296 IIH 284, 427 Brookes, Don 352 Brooks, Don 238 BROOKS, JAMES C 209 63, 119, 190, 302 Broomfleld, Bob 368 1 19 Broude, Louise 428 Brown, Curtis 362 Brown, Dennis 3 3 Brown, Don 3 4 BROWN, EDMUND G .■ Brown, Gory .270, 362 Brown, Gene 388 BROWN, HAROLD R 209 Brown, Jock 398 Brown, Jay 346 Brown, John .226, 357 119 119 Brown, Judy 165, 322, 433 Brown, Kothy 296 Brown, Nanette 403 Brown, Morcyn 298 BROWN. MARY HI Brown, Nancy 406 Brown, Richard 382 Brown, Robert 342 Brown, Ross 374 Brown, Stephert .436, 264 Browning, Ann .294, 430 Bruce, Donold 340 Bruce, Dennis 362 BRUGGER, ADOLPH ...77, 173 Brundige, Patricia 403 Brunell, Joe 370 298, ..294, 4S7 Bruno, Elsie 418 Bruns Pat ..119, ..302, 298 Brunskiil, Susan 433 .119, .256, 41 1 Bryonl, Bill 364 119, 370 Buchenou, Liz 288 119 119 Buckles, Barbara 302 Buckles, Jonine 220 316 Budnick, Sandra 308 119 Bullock, Stanley 119 119 Bunner, Joy 119, 288, 418 442 Burdex, Earnestine .332 410 174 454 Burgess, Phyllis 296 318 Burghort, Jock 386 Burk, Robert 376 Burke, Carolyn 288 Burkow, Alan 454 Burkow, Gail 409 Burns, Lindo 328 Burns, Marilyn 320 Burns, Sharon ....50 302 Burr, Joc que 306 Burrow, Joseph 119 119 116 116 119 Burton, Joseph 119 119 Burton, Robert 386 Burton, Teretia 413 422 287 .119 416 Bush, Lindo 287 Bush, Phyllis 119 Busick, Donald . 119 Butin, Finette 322 Butkovich. Joanie 120 288 435 Butlond, William . 348 Butler, Dick . 226 Butler, Jock ...120 348 Butler, Richard . 3 0 Butler, Susan 306 Butts, Betsy 164, 220, 320 Butts, Jo Ann 314 Buxbaum, Murry 416 Coffee, Mike Caflrey, Pot Cohan, Jerry Cohan, Mike Cohoon, Jeonette 120, 282, Coin, Patrick Colder, Richord 120, Coldwell, Nancy Calkins, Peggy Colligon, Michael Colm, Geraldlne Colyin, Glen 120, Compbell, Chloe 120, Campbell, James Campbell, Jim Campbell, Pot Campbell, Rusty Compmon, Chorles CANADAV, JOHN E Conby, Susan Congiono, Flora 120, 320, Copetillo, Almo Caplow, Shoron 163, 174, 175, 424, 429, Corocousa, Marion Corbough, Morion Carbonne, Carol Carder, Chuck Coretto, Lorry Corey, Barbara Corey, Bront Corlin, Jerry Carlson, Doris 324, Carlson, James Corlson, Joan Cornish, Dave Corpe, Annette Carr, Ardyce 177, 215, 298, Corr, Rey Corr, William 348, Carrigon, Thurmon 238, Corrington, Fred Corrington, Dove Corris, Sollie 412, Corroll, Pot Carson, Les Carter, Carol Carter, Don CARTER, EDWARD W 30, Carter, Lorry Corusi, Bob Cosebeer, Susan Casey, Paul Cosper, Lonce Cossody, Mike Cossody, Pot 316, Cossody, Pete Cassyd, Donno Costeel, Kimler.241, 264, 386, Costillonos, Vicky Cousey, Jeff Couagus, Allyn Covoletto, Cecelia 220, Covoliere, Bunny 294, 418, 433, 171, CAVETTE,NOLA.STARK Covins, Lindo Ceizler, Borboro Chomberloin, John 270, 370, Chomi, George 120, Champetier, Robert Chance, Dudley Chandler, Barbara 220, Chandler, Bodie Chandler, Don 120, 350, CHANDLER. DOROTHY B Chondler, Gory Chandler, Mike Chang, Morgoret 120, Chong, Mary Chopline, George Chopmon, Alan Charles, Alan 36, 108, no, 120, 175, 220, 348, Charlton, Donald Charlton, Willie.. 219, 239, 266, Charness, Judy 290, 424, Chose, Gail Chose, Mory Ann Chosin, Bob 164, 378, Chosln, Tom 173, 431, Checel. Morlene Chelew, Paul Chelner, Shoron Nancy Linda Richard Sandra Ly Che Chernock, Cherniss, Cherniss, Cheshire. Chesson, 284, Barbara 282, 339 333 396 396 316 120 366 330 120 386 120 443 284 120 366 120 352 352 75 294 438 284 435 312 312 292 382 385 418 344 420 418 348 330 263 120 433 368 436 386 370 396 448 304 181 324 350 75 225 378 296 425 354 354 430 354 290 436 428 348 120 404 172 77 318 433 434 413 120 240 298 378 434 75 396 270 445 120 454 352 426 120 394 435 290 324 439 378 322 368 120 328 120 376 290 418 292 Chirioco, Morgit 120 Chituras, Charles 263, 356 Choe, Kwonhi 121 Choe, Pyung Jin 121 Choppe, Bill 396 Chotiner, Ken 121, 400, 420 Choy, Beolrice 413 Christensen, Betsy 404, 448 Christian, Don 368 Christy, Judy 330 Churchman, Glen 366 Cimorusfi, Rose 330 Ciroulo, Joe 354 Circle, Normo 290 Citirn, Michel 398 Claiborne, Goylord 344 Clancy, Morion 121 Clarence, Donald 121, 362 Clark, Borboro E 121, 411 Cloik, Barbara P 121, 302 Clark, Dorothy 162, 287, 428 Clork, Morijone 284 Clork, Robert 420 Clark, Rosonne 220, 316 Clork, Suson 298, 448 Clork, Theodore 454 Clorke, John 121, 378 Clovin, Ron 388 Cloyton, Johonna 304 Cleorwoters, Sandy 316 Clegg, Sharon 408 Clem, Elizabeth 287 Clements, Dorothy 180 demons, Joan 448 Cleves, Williom 266, 352 Clifford, Pot 121 Cline, Joanne 121, 318 Cline, Susan 318 Coates, Ted 121, 174 Cobbs, Jewell 4111 Cobin, George 271 Coblertz, David 121 Cochrone, Cris 163, 302, 429 Cochran, John 338, 357 Cochran, Rod 226 Cockle, Tom 362 Coffmon, Dorothy 121, 330 Cohen, Borboro 328 Cohen, Corolyn 322 Cohen, Chuck 380 Cohen, Deonne 328 Cohen, Diana 121 Cohen, Jeryl 290 Cohen, Joel 358 Cohen, Les 174 Cohn, Borboro 322 Cohn, Carol 326 Cohn, Jerold 121, 398 Cohn, Teddy 290 Colocion, Leonord 121 Colozos, Xenophon 121 Colbert, Borboro 121 Colbert, Carmen 294 Colburn, Lorry 121 Colby Patricio 411 Cole, Betsy 330 Cole, Holly 384 Collins, Donald 121 COLLINS, FLORA 181 Collins, Howord 271, 272 Collins, Kenneth 121, 357 Collins, Leila 316 Collis, James 121 Colton, Judy 121 Coltrin, Donnie 121, 294, 422 Colvin, Dick 122, 390, 434 Colvin, Robert 378 Commons, Harry Gerald 122, 416 Comport, Bill 370 Concoff, Morsha 328 Condie, Dole 356, 448 Condit, Roberta 122, 427, 324 Conkey, James 256, 350 ConleeKosh, Penny 187, 334 Conley, Borboro 314 Constontion, Elizabeth 122, 286 Constantion, Linda 163, 432, 424, 320, 429 Converse, Ron 370 Conwoy, Colleen 122, 304 Conway, Gory 354 Cook, Fran 306 Cooke, Don 396, 431 Cooley, John 378 Coon, Bunny 122, 288, 282 Coon, Ronold 63, 386 Cooney, Corol 122 Cooper, Mary Fay 452 Cooper, Richord Gory 122, 426, 434, 417 Copins, Borboro 122, 174,435 Coplond, Keith 348, 122 Coplin, Judith 316 Cornish, Dove 364 Cornwell, Mike ...63, 122. 338, 368 Coronet, Dorothy „ 122 Corp, Sharon 283, 316 Corroles, Richord 122 Corsoro, Bob 382 Corwin, Terry 333, 432 Cosby, Kenneth 122 Costigon, Yvonne 334 Cothron, Marvin 122 Cotkin, Roy 376 Cotte.ell, Bob 122, 382 Couchois, Anne 314 Couplond, Paul 122 COURTEAU, ARTHUR M 209 Courtrlght, Ivon 122, 431 Covey, Richord 265, 398 Cowan, Len 388 Cowden, Suson 306 Cowdrey, Barbara 320, 122, 220, 430 Cowell, Betty 220 Coyne, Thomos 122, 444, 451 Croig, Doyle 219, 318 Crail, Noncy 191, 314 Cromer, Felicia 122, 318 Crampton, Jonet 122, 296 Crone, Poul 122 Cronston, John 122, 368 Crotty, Jock 241 Crowford, Donna 324 Cregg, Martin 123 Crego, Terry 283, 329, 432 Creps, Stephen 392 Crepeou, Philip 123 CRESSEY, DONALD R 98 Crippen, Lawrence 420 Croft, Sid 366 Cronin, Patricia 318 Crosby, Carol 282, 312 Crosby, Vicki 40, 177, 314, 422, 433 Crosier, Korlo 123, 403 Croson, Judy 330 Cross, Corolyn 123, 330 Cross, Sylvia 123 Crotchett, John 210, 396 CROUCH, WINSTON W 99 Crowell, Judy 404 Crow, Richard 123 Crowne, Moria 448 Crum, Denny 123, 244, 246, 248, 255 Crumpocker, Carmen 320 CRUZ, ALFRED J 209 Crvorich, Gene 108, 123 Cudney, Gordon 362 Cuevos, Philip 392 Culbertson, Venito 123 Culverson, Thelmo ...294, 430, 442 Cummings, Vivian 328 Cunning, George 368 Cunningham, Cherie 418 Cunningham, Gory 261 Cupp, Ado 123 Curron, Dorryl 382 Currie, Mory 220, 408 Currey, Patricio 314 Currul, Dorothy 302 Currul, Suson 302 Curry, Miriam 418, 306 Cuthbert, Rolph 364, 436 Cutter, Alan 342 Cyns, Not 380 Dobel, Phillip 448 Dabov, Dove 368 Dock, Donna Metzger 123 Dock, James 123 Dohl, Milford 239, 386 Dolby, Gini 123, 292 Dole, Ted 366 Daley, Ronald 344 Dolis, Pete 226 Doly, John 447 Daly, Mike 238 Domm, Rhodeau 310 Donoher, Elaine 404 Dondoy, Jeremioh 123 Daniels, Mory 286 Donielson, Lorry 373 Donoff, Nancy 282, 322 Doo, Carrie 418 Dapper, Borboro 219, 324 Dougherty, MIchoel 348 DORCUS, ROY 97 DovnII, Noncy 296 Dovidovlch, Ann 310 Dovies, Mory 298, 424 Dovis, Beverly... 190, 316, 433, 457 Dovis, Cheryl 312 Davis, Diana 332, 320, 432 Davis, Diane 163, 304 Dovis, Elizabeth 123 Dovis, John 227, 258, 357 Dovis, Kothy 123, 294 Dovis, Roe 316 Davis. Sandra 165, 316 Dawson, Jone 123 Dowson, Jim 225, 226, 227 Dawson, Ken 271, 344 Deol, Fred 350 Deon, Mortin 358 Deordorff, Tom 123, 366 DEATHERAGE, JAMES D 209 Debry, Diane 302 460 De Cuir, Darryl 362 DeFoIco, Jack 352 DeGennaro, Morie 298 DeGenner, Nancy 294 DeHoven, Dan ..346, 347 Dekofsky, Mike 376 Delahousoye, Diane 11? De La Mare, Beverly .298, 332 De Lo Rocha, Romero 362 Deiarme, Groce 286 De Laurell, Michael 443 Delfs, Anifa 123, 409 Delp, Janice 117 DeMann, Morion 287 De Molteo, Molt 370 Deming, Steve 382 DENNEY, SAM 181 173 171 DeRenzis, Edword 373 lin 17.1 187 deRollin, Dione 123, 294 Deshler, George 396 171 Determon, Dorothy 320 Devenot, Dave 378 DeVries, Clorene 286 De Vore, Dove 371 Dexter, Dennis 370 Dexfer, Jeannie 306 Dezen, Phillip 374 Diomond, Gordon 398 Diomond, Jerry 342 Diamond, Qoence 348 TiA Dibble, Don 362 .312, .111 DICKERSON, GEORGE .... 224 Dietrich, Bretto 36, 314, 417 Dill, Lindo 50, 324 Dillon, Judy 430 Dillon, Potricio 798 DImsdale, Lynn 290 Dimucio, Mike 771 Dingman, Mary 314 Dingman, Shorlet 31R Distoso, Jack la-i DIXON, CRAIG 239, 266, 270 Dixon, Stephen 171 Djonogly, Alan 390 124 Doby, Winston . . 770 DODD, PAUL A. . 96 Dodds, Bruce 370 Dodson, Harry 370 Dodson, Lee 2J8, 364, 434, 346, 446 Dolce, Anthony 124 Doll, Tom Tin DONAHUE, VINCENT J... 86 209, 421 118 Donegon, Patrick 346 Dong, Jeanefte .413, 445 Donnelly, Pat 404 Donner, Judy 124 Dooley, Ann 409 Doolittle, Carol 798 Doron, Jeonne 1H Dormon, Myron 376 Dornberg, Ken 394 Dornberg, Robert 394 Dorronce, Linda 316 Dosch, Cheryl 284 Doty, Sharon 124, 374 Dougherty, Michael 348 Dougherty, Robert .416, 124 Dougherty, Tom 396 Douglas, Karen 404 Douglass, Dick 378 Dowell, David 354 Dov ling, Daniel 17i| Downie, Eloyne 124 17.1 Downing, Delia 283 Doyle, Kathy 288 Doyle, Solly 296 Drogno, Jerry 418, 292, 433 124 • ' 19 DRAKE, -DUCKY " 225, 746 766 Drebbin, Linda 322 Drennon, Pat 419 Droke, Dan 1.1R DROPP, ANTHONY H. ... ....88, 709 Drumm, Ann 59, 166, 220, 312 Drummond, Randy 340 Drummy, Stephen 382 17.1 Dubin, Patti 290 duBois, Marilyn.. 124, 288, 430, 435 Dudley, Carlton .124, 448 180 Duerr, Roger 378 17.1 DUGGER, BENNY 181 Dukes, John 362 Dunbar, Linda ..165, 310 114 Duniway, Anne 306 Dunker, Fred 271, 272, 368, 425 Dunkley, Morgy 314 Dunn, Jerry 163, 394 Du Puis, Dick 263 Dyhrmon, Lynda 191, 320, 418 Dykes, Denise 318 124, 286, 452, .46, Ellis, Ellis, Ellis, Ellis, Ellis, Eodes, Annette. Eaker, Lloyd Eokin, Chaurlle Eosley, Joe Ebbert, Richard Eby, Constance Eckort, Joan Ecker, Barbara Eckert, Carol Eddy, Susan EDDY, RAYMOND T Edelen, Mike 36, Edelmon, Marjorie Edelson, Sylvio Edgerton, Linda Edic, Richard 108, 124, EDWARD, CLYDE Edwards, Suson 164, 220, Edwards, Virginia Egerman, Maxine Eggert, Dennis Eichelsboch, Joan 304, Elmers, Glendo Eischen, Joy Eisenberg, Elaine Eisenstadt, Mike Ekmekci, Dogan Elo, Dove 275, Ellern, Dean Elling, James 261 , Elliott, Joe Elliott Linda 221, Elliott, Renee 124, 288, Ellis, Arthur David John Judy. 110, 128, 170, Randoll 277, Soul Ellison, Gordon 124, 454, Ellison, Jane Elson, Lee EMERSON, GLADYS Emery, John Enge, Borryette 332, Engel, Gloria Engel, Gordon Engel, Sheridan 404, Engel s, Froncine 162, 163, 304, Engholm, Yvonne .._ 302, Engrave, Rose 125, Ensley, Barbara Ann Epstein, Jon Epsetin, John Epsteen, Michael 398, Eros, Gloria Ericksen, Donald Erie, Lance Eriksmoen, Jill 108, 125, Erndt, Joseph Erwin, David Esken, Vicki Esquivel, Rudy Estep, Corlene 334, Estin, Barbara 125, Ethirveerisingham, Nogolingom 266, 267, 436 Etmund, Janice 310, 418 Evans, Gloria 422 Evans, Nancy 125 Evans, Ned 338, 356 Evans, Patricia 108, 125 Evans, Tony 378 Evans, V. Ann 333, 283 Everett, Ron 275 Ewon, Alice Charlotte 125 Errolow, Marshall 125, 390 Ezmirlion, John 348 Exion, Loni 275, 354, 436 427 373 372 416 370 124 302 328 403 316 79 177 308 124 288 386 181 406 124 290 344 433 310 382 322 398 124 382 124 350 340 316 430 390 356 350 171 376 380 400 290 124 87 364 410 124 368 448 429 438 292 287 390 265 4-34 403 350 382 302 125 373 328 392 432 442 Fogherholm, Rodger ..227, 354, 434 Fohoy, Janie 125, 296 Fahey, Mike 439 Folk, Judy 320 Fontl, Dick 185, 380 Forber, Korolyn 308 Fareed, Carol 330 Forer, Yale 398 Fories, Dave 220, Farlee, David Farley, Leon 208, Former, Mary Ann 125, 288, Forror, Patricio Forrell, Robert 174, 413, Forrington, Margie. ...31 2, 418, Farrow, Diane 166, Fossett, Jim Faulkner, Richard Fousl, Richard 125, Faustina, Gilbert Foy, Lonnie 220, Fay, Lynne Foyreweather, Nancy Feder, Naomi 125, 308, Feder, Waldo Fehring, Linda Feiger, Sandra Fein, Roger Feinberg, Lois 165, 165, 174, 220, Feinberg, Paul 176, Feiveson, Harold Feldmon, Alfred Feldmon, Carol 284, Feldmon, Joanne Feldmon, Ken Feldmon, Patricio Feldmon, Richard Felix, Alex FELKER, JOE Fennell, Vincent Fenster, Steve 163, 220, Fenfon, Judy Ferber, Tom Ferguson, Carol Ferguson, Don 125, Ferguson, Jim Ferguson, Nancy 47, 125, 306, Ferman, Richard Fern, Fred 342, Fernondez, Don Fernandez, Jock Fey, Charles Fidler, Morel Fiedler, Jim 64, 219, 382, Field, Alice Field, Henry Fielding, John Fielding, Pete Fierstodf, Sharon Fightlin, Bailey 125, Filer, Marilyn 125, Finberg, Joyce Finch, Joan Finch, Tom Fine, Pete Finer, David 220, Finkel, Arlene FInkelstein, Melonie Finkelstein, Sophie Finley, Robert Finnegon, Bill. .126, 338, 378, Firestone, Barbara 126, Fischboch, Ruth Fish, Herbert Fishburn, Susan 126, Fisher, Anne Fisher, Bob 246, Fisher, Stephen Fisher, Tom Fishmon, David Fishmon, Iro Fishmon, Marilyn Fitzgibbon, Kathle 198, 324, Floch, Horry (Bud| 126, Flommio, Colleen Flees, Ingo Fleiner, Kathryn Fleming, Richard Fletcher, Morton Flink, Barbara Flood, Mike 110, 126, 264, Florido, Marilyn Flynn, Rosonne Fogel, Rebo Fogelmon, Al Folond, Ronald Folmer, Shirley Mae Fong, Theodore Fooberg, Lois Alpin Foos, Potfi Foote, Dick 366, Forbes, Lynette Ford, John 126, 362, Ford, Sharon 296, Formon, Robbi Forrest, Robert Foss, Lorry Foster, Gory Foster, Karen 304, Foster, Williom 126, Fostinis, Adrienne Fournier, Bob Fowler, Bruce Fox, Allen 276, Fox, Diano Fox, Fern Fox, Glendo 126, Fox, Ken Fox, Richard Fox, Sheila Fox, Terry Froese, Ronald 378 368 240 435 284 425 433 314 354 400 372 357 320 322 288 309 125 324 165 390 402 394 125 386 438 406 398 308 420 436 180 348 426 320 376 125 180 378 307 416 451 380 263 394 374 420 .452 125 447 258 125 328 404 125 288 394 163 374 290 424 326 125 379 442 326 386 282 298 382 420 366 398 271 328 457 346 296 126 126 350 386 328 364 36 304 290 398 386 186 420 126 302 436 316 420 418 290 352 346 163 433 354 302 392 396 278 404 328 310 382 376 328 398 126 Froizer, Mory Francis, Vido 126, Froncisco, Karia 314, Froncisco, Tony Franco, Dick 239, Franco, Joy Franco, Lucille Frondsen, Allan Frank, Doug Frank, Stephen Fronklin, Corol Lynn. .126, 302, Franklin, Pot Fronklin, William Franks, Mike Frose, Terry 312, Frazier, Ed Frazier, Julie ..126, Fredricksen, Melonie.. ..63, 316, Freed, Barbara Freed, Carole Freed, Roberta Freedlond, Michael 174, Freeman, Barry 126, Freeman, Lourence ....126, 338, Freibrun, Robert French, Bill 246, 249, 378, Frescura, Bert 126, Fridlingsfein, Roulette Friedman, Alan Elliott James Joseph ... Lynne .... Steve Zeldo .298, Friedman Friedman Friedman Friedman Friedman Freidmon Frindt, Richord Froley, George Frost, Jim 350, Frost, Ken Frost, Merle Frost, Theodore 127, Frumkes, Pete Fry, Dorlene Fry, Stephen Frye, Mike 378, Fryiing, Robert Fueglein, Sheilc ' Fugett, Dick Fujii, Horuyuki Fukudo, Nancy 300, Fukumoto, Larry Fulcher, Patsy Fullerton, Jock 241, 260, Fulton, Jo Anne 310, 430, Funai, Teruko 127, FURGASON, WALDO Futtermon, Hillo Fyke, Marilyn 316 410 418 126 270 304 126 126 386 126 432 330 126 218 418 340 314 430 308 410 322 380 376 390 126 436 354 326 126 380 374 374 442 .358 127 362 348 434 382 373 362 380 316 385 439 394 406 350 127 403 127 287 370 433 300 106 127 314 Gobbert, Deborah 324, 422 Gofaorko, George 258, 348 Gobrielson, Judy 310 Gage, Sharon 432 Gage, Trish 318 Gogeby, Jock 348 Gale, Kenneth 127 Goley, Frank 127 Golicia, Corlino 127, 402, 404 Gaines, Gene 227 Goinsley, Borbaro 290 Gollioni, Norma 288 Golitz, Richard 64, 103, no, 127, 220, 426, 431 Gamer, Georgia 318 Gamer, Pete ....163, 171, 172, 394 Garnet, Keith ...36, 108, 127, 354 Gorbutt, Gail 316 Gorcio, Barney 416 GARDNER, GED 109, 258 Gardner, Joan 284 Gardner, John 366 Gardner, Shirley 324 Gardner, Vickie 127 Gormes, Carole 304 Garrett, Don 127, 352 Garrett, Kathleen 127, 406 Garrick, Lois 210 Gorton, Ron 338, 340, 341 GasI, Susan 186 Gousmon, Sue 324, 438 Goustod, John 270, 350 Gout, Norman 420 Gauthier, Jean 366 Gouthier, Nodine 320 Govion, Toni 127, 296 Gayle, Beverly 304 Goylord, Phyllis 127, 333 Goylord, Ned 374 Gemmill, Jeanne 218 ,314 Gendel, Neil 261, 398 Gentry, Marilyn 306, 422 George, Richard 108, 362 Gerord, Paul 127, 385 Gerbus, Rita 404 Gerhard, Steve 260, 373 Gerhort, James 110, 127, 188, 426, 456 461 Gerhart, Rout 373 Gericke, Jane 406 366 GEROW, MAURICE 19 ' Gershon, Bob 378 Gershon, Lorry 358 r v Gersten, Richard ...63, 344 Gertsmon, Steve 127, 226, 228, 398, 426, 431, 434, 436 Gesas, Mike 390 314 Getzinger, Dick 392 Ghani, Mohommed 240 318 Gich Cecite 127 Gifford, Beverly .284, 422 Gifford, Jock 275 Gilbert, Art .374, 453 Gilbert, Corky 36 . 40, 290 Gilbert, Robert 398 Gilbert, Slioron 292 GIIHOUSEN, HOWARD C 99 106 4:iH Gill Ron 374 177 Gillett, Kennicia 333 Gilmore, Sallie 306 Gilmore, Bernard 453 Gilmore, Madeleine .326, 327 177 Gingold, Lorry 300 .300, 410 Ginsberg, Mark 127 Ginsberg, Mortin 388 Ginsberg, Steptien 398 Ginsburg, John 376 Giorgi, Nancy .220, 404 Giovinozzo, Tony .226, 436 Gire, leroy 394 177 178 Giss, Harvey 398 328 Givens, Aaron 431 Givot, Stuart 380 128 Glantz, Fred 398 Glaser, Phit 416 Glassman, Marty 374 Glatte, Mike 344 Gleason, Mike 64, 163, 434 Gleinn, Lois 292 Gleinn, Robert 394 Glenn, Brandy ..108, 126, 354, 426 Glenn, Gary 128, 171, 175, 338, 394. 426 Click, Ben . . 374 110, 128, 170 171 128 Gluckmap, Perry 226 Gluckmon, Roberta 403 Glyn-Davies, Anita .. 17S 314 Godell, Fredlyn 797 Godding, Dori .282, 302 412 GOERKE, LENOR S 104 Goflman, Samuel 128, 3B8 451 Gofstein, Philip 128 390 Gold, Borbora 287 79? Gold, Don 342 Gold, Roberta 308 Gold, Theodore 388 Goldberg, Eorl 241, 376 436 Goldberg, Mike 3S0 Goldberg, Phyllis 322 43.1 Goldberg, Robert 388 Goidblott, Stuart 128 Golde, Dove 376 Goldman, Borbara 403 Goldmon, Carol Beth 17R 328 Goldman, Carrie 378 Goldmon, Morv 174, 374, 436 Goldman, Valerie 372 Goldschenn, Donald 17R Goldsmith, Amie 316 Goldsmith, David 382 Goldsmith, Morlene 797 Goldsmith, Merwin....338, 380, 381 Goldstein, Edward .. 128 Goldstein, Richard 188 GOIINO, CARLO ... 106 Golling, Borboro 178 Gonzoles, Mary 174 413 Goode, Mike 416 Goodheort, Carol 328 Goodman, Larry 390 Goodman, Morty 39B 416 Goodwin, Don 362 Goodwin, Shirley 316 Goolnick, Isabel 178 Goon, Bob .270 370 428 Gordon, Jack ..128 362 376 380 Gordon, Liz 290 Gordon, Modeline ....128, 326 377 Gordon, Morshall 376 Gordon, Mike 398 439 Gordon, Mike 378 Gornbein, Sharon Goto, Amy Gottesman, Mark Gottesmon, Mike Gottlieb, Judith Gottlieb, Roy Gottwald, Robert 108, 128, 380, 444, Gould, Ernest Gould, Jackie 333, Gourgouris, Mimi Gourley, Elaine Grace, Julionne 108, 128, Graff, Carol Graff, Willord 128, Graham, Robert Graham, Chuck Grokol, Bruce Granit, Ronald GRANT, J. A. C Gront, Larry Grant, Stu Groshion, Hoygouhi Graver, Jocki Groves, Carole 186, 296, Gray, Carol Gray, Carolyn 129, Groy, Florence Grazioli, Paulo Green, Barbara Sue 129, Green, Bob 344, 390, Green, Ira 129, Green, Janice Green, Lily Green, Tom Greenberg, Daniel Greenberg, Marty Greenberg, Sheila Greene, Hoi 163, Greene, Thomos Greene, Virginia Greenwold, Philip Gregg, Roger 129, Greipel, Rudolph Greisz, Glen Griesser, Elsie 129, Griffin, Verno 220, Griggers, Larry Griggs, Terry Griholva, Larry Grimes, Catharine Grodin, Jim Groger, Claire 46, 324, Groll, Richard Groner, Gabriel, Groode, Jason Groper, John Gross, Joseph Judy Marilyn Reynolds Sue Grossfeld, Bernard Grossman, David Grossman, Joy Grossman, Marshall 164, Groth, Nancy 129, Gruber, Sonia Gruen, Julie Grumon, Bernice Renee....l 29, Guaderramo, Ernest Guder, Vic Guenther, Ronald Guerriero, Lenore Guion, Tony 108, 129, 188, 396, Gulbrondson, Marilyn Gulko, Bob 338, Gulledge, Margaret Gumbrich, Millie Gunby, Albert 129, 385, Gunn, Kenny 258, 338, 354, 355, 434, Gunner, Dick Guniburg, Marti Gurvin, Abe 187, 188, 129, Gust, Bob .. .- Gustafson, Borbara 48, Guth, Greg Gutsche, Lane Guy, Bob Gwortz, Barry Gwinn, Jeff Gwynne, Gerald Gross, Gross, Gross, Gross, 442 128 390 425 128 374 451 374 430 240 128 318 334 450 394 354 390 374 97 129 398 129 290 433 322 306 129 240 326 436 454 328 320 374 376 342 328 376 364 294 129 340 129 129 409 320 370 366 348 129 342 422 129 454 398 261 129 308 129 129 290 129 380 380 388 317 306 322 308 129 453 364 314 456 292 388 314 328 447 436 263 448 448 340 324 370 344 364 358 378 129 H Hoose, Lorry 392 Hobermon, Horv 388 Hackman, Roberta 130, 452 Hocsi, Pete 185 Haden, David 370 Hoden, Betty 298 Hadfield, Ronald 338, 396, 397 Hofford, Betty 404 HAGAR, GERALD H 75 Hoger, Arlene 292 Hogermon, Bill 350, 434 HAGGERTY, CORNELIUS J 75 Hagny, Mary Jane 318 Hogstrom, Ted 364 Hague, Sandra 406 HAHN, MILTON 47, 77 Hoig, Sandy 177, 298, 433 Haines, Solly 302 HALBERT, FRANK 181 Hole, Dove 258 Hole, Ronald 130 HALFF, JOHN F 209 Hall, David 339 Hall, John 350 Hall, John 352 Hall, Lois 310 Hall, Marion 292 Hollenbeck, Hope 294 Hallett, Bettie 177, 298 Hollinen, Lois 130, 302 Holloron, Potti 306 Holprin, Robert 130, 376 HAISTEN, JIM 256 Hamburger, Dione 322 HAMILTON, ANDREW J 79 Homilton, Brett 378 Homilton, Katharine 130, 310 Hamilton, Mary.Kay....l30, 316, 438 HAMILTON, ROYCE 173, 179 Hamm, Jomes 362 Hommorsten, Audra....l 30, 411, 442 Hommarsten, Karen 411 Hommer, Borbara 294, 433 HAMMER, HOWARD W 209 Hammond, Tom 354 Hamrol, Lloyd 130 Hon, Yong 130 Honon, Cliff 130 Hanauer, Paula 130 Honce, Clarice 334 Hondley, William 130, 384 Hones, Kriston 413 Honey, Sondro 284 Honief, Leon 130, 416 Honley, Sharon 318 Honn, Janet 334, 442 Honno, Joan 130 Honnum, Carol 64, 162, 163, 284, 422, 429 HANNUM, PAUL 78 Honovega, Charlotte 130 Hansen, Bonnie 294 Hansen, Dick 396 Hansen, Gail 130 Hansen, Jon 355 Honsen, Roger 373 HANSEN, VICTOR R 75 Hanson, Steve 355 Horo, Johnny 130 Haro, Margaret 300, 410 Horo, Roberta 290 Harden, Marvin 130 Hordf, Karole 288 Hardy, Lynn 220, 310 Hare, Bill 451 Horkness, Robert 443 Harlow, Ann 302 Harlow, Yale 453 Harmon, Nancy 288 Harper, Joe 228 Horren, Karen 283 Harriman, Harold 130 Harris, Artie 271, 398, 436 Harris, Bob 366 Harris, Delos 130 Harris, Eleanor 130 Morris, Esker 357, 436 Harris, Jomes 130, 218, 368, 436 Harris, Joan 290 Harris, Lourcne 308, 428 Horrls, Lynn 358 Morris, Marion 130 HARRIS, ROBERT E. G 99 Harrison, Howard 110, 130, 366, 417, 426 Harrison, John 258, 368 Hart, Dick 370 Marl, Linda 220 Hart, Peggy 302 Mort, Ron 338, 346, 347 Horter, Marsha 304 Horthen, Karen 334 Hortlg, Corl 131, 431 Hartley, Penny 324 Hort-Nibrig, Nond 131 Hartunion, Loretta 320 Hortwell, Potricia 282, 334 Hortwig, Bruce 396 Harvey, Norm 392 Haryung, Dennis 238, 270, 352 Hoselwood, Roe 294, 430 Hossen, Sheila 131 MASSENPLUG, LULU W 103 Hotcher, Adrienne 334, 433 Hothewoy, Al 394 Hott, Dorothy 412 Hattowoy, Mary 448 Hotlon, Dolores 64, 131, 304 Hotton, Ed 348 Mouck, Helen 220 Houle, Mabel 131 Houghten, Judy 108 Havens, Martha 302 How, Ronald 344 Hawk, Janet 402, 403 Howley, Beverly..131 , 292, 422, 429 Hoyokawa, Sue 410 Hoyose, Waller 131, 451 Hoyoshi, Amy 300 Hoyashi, Emi 300 Hoyes, Joyce 131, 427 Hayes, Norm 400 Hoynes, Robert 131 Hoynes, Virginia 286, 411 Hoynie, Ruth 131, 448 Hays, Charles 370 Hoys, Kenneth 340 Haze, Don 368 Headon, Ken 340 Heold, Pinner 330 Meorn, Borbora 296, 422 HEARST CATHERINE 75 Hebert, Alvin 131 Hedenberg, Bob 355 Hedwoll, Richard 338, 372 Hceres, William 386 Heichman, Murray 131 Heimberg, Tom „ 131 Heinecken, Robert 13] Heinike, Judy 435 Helnzel, John 396 Heitkemper, Judie 306 Helbling, Arthur 131, 374, 425 Hellyer, George 350 Hellyer, Judy 36, 215, 314 Helmer, Ed 398 Helmer, Jomes 131 Hemon, Ross 131 Henderson, Ann 131, 312 Henderson, Dennis 36, 386 Henderson, Katherine 317 Henderson, Nodine 448 Hendler, Max 380 Hendricks, Lonce 396 Hendrix, Judy 131, 296, 427 Heng, Jimmie Mae 131, 406, 445 Henley, Sondro 314 Henley, Sandra 131 Henretty, Joyce 131, 284 Henrie, Borbora 318 Henrikson, Joonne 288 Henrikson, Shirley 46, 288, 438 Hensgen, Richord 131, 453 Hensley, Lee 411 Herbert, Eorle 220, 416 Herget, Charles 132, 447 Herlinger, Edyth 411 Herman, Lorry 394 Herman, Mary 132 Hermonson, Eugene 340 Herrero, Potrick 356 Merrero, Steve 378 Mershfeld, Jules 260 Herzog, John 420 Herzstein, Donold 132 Herzstein, Dottie 220 Mess, Gordon 266, 350 Mess, Robert 385 Hess, Sammy 398 Hester, Judy 132, 333, 430 Hewitt, Jomes 350 Hewitt, Sondro 312 Heydenreich, Nancy 408 Heytens, Ann 406 Hickey, Henry 132, 362 Hickey, William 396, 425 Micks, Bill 246, 366 Migoshi, Ruth Ann 300 Higbee, Linneo 402, 409, 448 Miger, Mike ..258, 434 Higley, Jomes 132 Hilf, Loren 132 Hill, Deonno 320 Hill, Richord 132, 344 Hillc, Jean 412 Hillebrechf, Edith 330 Hillen, Carole 409 Hilton, Lowrence 132, 364 Mindmon Beverly 403 Minton, Horry 400 Hipolito, Terry 352 Hiraishi, Corelyn . 300 Hirono, Mory 300 Hiroshige, Ken 344 Hirotsu, Morion 300 Mirsch, Ed 453 Hirsch, Micki 322 Hirsch, Richord 173, 398, 439 Hirschmon, Edward 132 Hirsh, Richard 110, 132, 173, 376, 426 Hirshfield, Bob 358 Hishmeh, Lulu 132 Mitt, Dorothy 132 Hiltlemon, Paul 132, 376, 426 Hixson, Robert 132 Hoog, John 218, 263 Hobson, Croig 378 Hochmon, Murray 358 Hock, Ellen 322, 430 Hodges, Donno 132 Hodges, Elizabeth 132 Hodgson. Doris 175, 317, 432 HODGSON, ROBERT W. . 100 Hodson, Diane 132, 292, 452 Hoerger, Carrie. 132, 282, 306, 427 462 i Hoffknecht, Nancy .. .132, 317 Hoffman, Bill 144 Hoffman, Gretchen . 286 132 Hoffman, Morie 294 317 4on n? n? Hogue, Walter 133 Holaday, June 320 ni 404 Holden, Polly 330 Holeman, Carolyn ... 317 Holland, Bob 239, 266, 267 , 382 Hollander. Ted 373 Hollidoy, Dick 346 Hollweger, David ... m Holman, Corinne 177, 215, 317 Holmes, Ben 133, 352, 434 Holmes, Dove .338, 392, 393 Holmes, Steve 392 Holmquist, John .... .133, 368 368 Holway, Millie .330, 432 Horn, Harry 131 Homsey, Barbara .... -133, 330 133 Hooker, Nancy 404 330 Hoover, Robert .133, 370 Hopkins, Bob .133, 338, 373 Hopkins, Shirley 302 Hori, Arlene 300 Horiuchi, Harvard ... 416 431 Horn, Barbara .318, 432 Horn, Braman .133, 394 Horn, Kobey 376 Home, Susan .220, 310, 438 Horning, Bob ...64, 133 Horowitz, Don 374 Horrocks, Betty 298 131 Horton, Dole 420 Horton, Tony 364 10R Horwitz, Stephen ... 111 Hosburg, Greg 382 Hoskinas, Philip 348 Hoskins, Kenneth ... 133, 443, 444, 450 261 Hoskins, Sandra .332, 413 Hosletter, Dan 347 Hottenstein, Glenn.... ..133, 444, 448 Houghfen, Judy 108 .133, 1?4 355 Hovey, Barry 164, 220, 420, 454 Howold, Walt 350 Howard, Carole 330 Howard, Charles .... .400, 420 HOWARD, DONALD S. .. 105 Howard, Linda 290 133 133 Howell, John 386 Hoy, Bill ..133, 400 400 Huong, Alfred 445 Hubb, Ronald 133 Hubbard, Lourl .164, 165 Hubbard, Lynn ..177, 334, 448 Hubert, Joan ..133, 418 Hubert, Stephen 133 Huckaby, Linda .402, 404 Hudgens, Douglas ... 133 HufF, Tony 366 HufTaker, Gory ..133, 394 317 Hull, Gloria 296 Hultsch, Darrell 134 Humble, Jan 134, 386, 426, 436 Hume, Ado 134 HumI, Carol Ann . . 134 Humphrey, Dick 344 Humphrey, Michael 134 Humphrey, Tom. .218, 265, 386. 436 Huneke, Albert 356 Hunsinger, Shelby ..134, 318 HUNT, BRIGGS 263 Hunt, Robert (Dick].. .134, 350 Hunt, Sandy 304 Hunter, Helen 306 Hunter, Ray .. 357 Huntingdon, Terry ... ...40, 408, 432 Hupp, Ed ..373, 420 396 Hurlbut, Joyce 317 Hurst, Alfred 340 Hunter, John 370 Hurty, Jerry 379 Hurwitt, Jean 328 Hussey, Katreen .134, 443 Hutkin, Elliot ..374, 375 Hutton, Paul 386 Iblings, Jack 352 Ichinose, Phyllis 422 lehl, Ronaid 340 llfrey, Susie 296 !m. Ho Bin 134 Inoba, Kuriyo 134 Incoudo, Joe 366 INGLES, FRANCIS 106 Irosek, Diane „ 298 Irvine, Linda 306 Irving, Ha lino 1 34 Isaacs, Tony 175 Isaacson, Robert 374 Isenberg, Al 388 ISH, GEORGE D 209 Ishahara, Frank 263 Ishino, Isabel 406 Itami, Michi 134, 300 Iversen, Ken 134, 396, 425 Iwomoto, Midori May 134 I v asaki, Thomas 1 34 Jabbour, Brendo 298 JACKEY, DAVID F 86, 106 Jackson, Don 392 Jackson, George 134, 357 Jackson, Jane 134, 292 Jackson, Joyce 287 Jackson, Virginia 134 Jocobs, Don 261 Jacobs, Iris 290 Jacobs, Bob 381 Jacobs, George 134 Jacobs, Sheila 134 Jocobsen, Dave 453 Jacobson, Lloyd 241, 436 Jacobson, Judy 312 Jacobson, Priscilla 290 Jacobson, Richard 134 Jacoby, Al 376 JACOBY, NEIL H 90 Jaedtke, Evelyn 317 Jaffe, Brian 134 Joffe, Peter 134 James, Alice 409 James, David 436 JAMES, KELLY 222 James, Shori 134, 406 JAMIESON, GEORGE 106 Jamison, Frank 265, 386 Jamison, Martha 418 Jamison, Marty 295 Janesh, Pot 298 Jong, John 135, 445 Janis, Sherry 328 Janssen, Mavis 296 Jantzen, Milton 344 Joro, Barbara 406 Jarvis, Dorian 322 Jason, Sondro 334 Jasper, Janice 31 4 Jebeiian, Ellen 114, 324 Jefferson, Horry 368 Jefferson, Karl 420 Jeffros, Mary 306 Jenkins, Brian 340 Jenkins, Susan 404 Jenkins, Terry 275, 394 Jennings, Jim 355 Jensen, Diane 292, 442 Jensen, Lyn 295 Jepsen, Harold 394 Jepsen, Larry 364 Jeralds, Mary 310 Jerde, John 379 Jermone, Sharon Lee 312, 438 Jessup, Hugh 135, 373 Jetton, Carolyn 298 iew. Kan Shun 135 Jewel, Nancy 135, 282, 295 Jewett, Diana ..- 413 JEWETT, GLADYS 80 Jobaris, Loretto 135, 406 Joberg, Beverly 135, 133, 430 Jocoby, Al 270 Joe, Lilly 445 JOHNS, WILBUR 173, 218 Johnson, Barry 275, 382 Johnson, Dan 382 Johnson, Dave Allen 453 Johnson, Gene _ 379 Johnson, Gene 436 Johnson, George 364 Johnson, Georgine 135, 307 Johnson, Joy 1 35 Johnson, Jeonette 187 Johnson, Jerri 63, 31 8 Johnson, Jim 229, 376 Johnson, John 224 Johnson, Marcia..332, 402, 410, 438 Johnson, Pat 310 Johnson, Philip 385 Johnson, Rofer 30 , 31, 39, 74, 75, 110, 135, 170, 171 173, 244, 246, 249, 255 376, 417, 426, 434, 437 Johnson, Rondy 366 IT! ITi Johnson, Vonya 452 Johnston, Barbara 330 Johnston, Bud 355 135, 354, 431, 436 iin Johnston, Michael 420 .221, 110 410 Johnston, Sandy .... 307 Jones, Carol ,292, 418 Jones, Dorothy 135, 288 JONES , FRANK E. .209, 260 Jones, Frederick .,.. 386 Jones, George 264 Herbert 111 194 Jones, Janet 284 .215, 111 Jim 1S Judy 797 Jones, Kathy 413 104 Jones, Patricia 405 Phyllis AW 179 Jones, Women ..244, 246, 250 1, Violet ... 187 Jordan , Bob 239 266, 267, 386 , Merle 790 Joslyn Linda 298 11 ' i Julian Doug .239, 266 Julian Fonda ...61, 304 Paul 170 Jung, Corlita 307 Justice , Art .140 K 384 416 381 376 Kahn, Gail .135, 108, 290 390 379 Kalivos, Jim .162, 355 Kamikowo, Emi 300 Kamin, Stan 398 Kominsky, Gerald ... 135 135 167 Kane, Harriet 328 Konno, Michi 300 Kontor, Gory 390 Kaplan, Jerry .186, 390 KAPLAN, JOSEPH .... ,., 37 , 99, 421 Kaplan, Lois 290, 422, 433, 438 Kaplan, Morlene 115 Kaplan, Bob 359 Koropetion, Edward 135 318 Korjola, Darlene 284 Korz, Allen 135 Kosel, Kay 307 Kasindorf, Larry .... .226, 388 Kasindorf, Marty .163, 186, 374 Kasunic, Robert 394 Kates, Joyce 322 135 135 135 Katz, Joseph 453 108, 136, 352, 353, 434 Kotzman, Howie .... .266, 391 Kaub, Karen 59 , 64, 177, 318 136 Kawaguchi, Bob 345 136 Kearns, Harriett 290 Keating, Nancy 136 Keefer, Jay _.... 136 108, 136, 400, 425, 444 Keen, Lorraine 406 Keeta, Nick 434 Kehl, Linda .136, 409 Keillor, Kay 116 Kelchner, Judith 405 KELLEY, VIC 180, 261 Kellogg, Mary 330 Kelly, Jerry 197 Kelly, Michael .385, 425 Kelsey, Jim .241, 379 Kelt. Ann 433 Kelter, Patricia 314 Kemper, David 362 Kendall, Chuck 229 Kendall, Solly 306 Kennedy, Ken 47, 108, 110, 136, 171, 350 Kennedy, Marilyn 284 Kennedy, Will 136 Kenney, Don 356 Kenvon, Phil 263 Kepford, Larry 367 Keppler, Carole 64, 306 Kern, Kathy 312 Kerns, Bennett 163, 171, 172, 173, 426 KERR, CLARK 30, 31, 38, 39, 74, 75, 66, 67, 81 Kerr, Judy 208, 314 Kertesz, Belo 240 Kesterson, Denis 136 Ketabglon, Gregory 136 Keys, Sharon 322 Keys, Robert 136 Keyzers, Cloude (Skip) 136, 338, 387, 417, 426 Kiech, Lorno 314 Klener, Clifford 162, 352 Kiley, Tom _ 382 Kilmer, Bill 225, 230 Kimble, Joy 320 Kim, Dae Shik 136 King, Blolne 382 King, Bob 230 King, Karen 325 King, Lindsey 63, 302 KING, RAYFORD E 209 King, Steve 388 Kingdon, Linda 320 Klngsley, Frederick 136 KIngsley, George 388 Klngsley, Mary 108, 136, 334, 427, 429, 435 Kinney, Joanne 136, 288 Kinrode, Kerry 136 Kinsella, Robert 136, 420 Kinsey, Korolyn 312, 438 KINSMAN, ROBERT 171 Kipper, Carlo 136 KIrby, Margaret 136 KIRCHER, PAUL 106 Kiriyomo, George 136 Kirk, Charles 136 Kirkendall, Joan 333, 428, 448 Kirks, James 363 KIrshbaum, Ellen 322, 430 Kishi, Arthur 137 Kisner, Adrianne 290 Kitaboyoshi, Richard 137 KItasako, Barbara 411 KItchel, Fran 293 Kite, Lenore 333 KItzler, Sondra 137 Klomm, Jeonnlne 137, 303 Klomm, Philip 137, 450 Klousner, Manny 108, 137, 391, 426, 454 Klousner, Shelly 137, 391, 454 Klein, Corinne 137 Klein, Hazel 137 Klein, Patricio 137, 304 Klein, Walter 137 Klingensmlth, Linda 288 Kllnger, Paul 359 Kllngmon, Carrol 296 Kloes, Chuck 368 Klombis, Kothy 408 Kloster, Karen _. 137 Kludiian, Carl 348 Knopp, Deirdrie 108, 137, 430 Knouf, Jim 137, 345 Kniff, Brion 246, 251, 355 Knifley, Joan 295, 442 Knight, Barry 416 Knight, Doroine 293 Knight, Gene 340 Knight, Nancy 299 Knocke, Bill 239, 370 Knowles, Linda Lu 318, 438 Knox, Gary 137, 241, 437 Knox, Linda 316, 430 KNUDSEN, VERN 66, 76 Koboto, Jan 300, 411 Kobota, Sharon 286 Koboyoshi, Virginia 300, 406 Kober, Lenore 286 Koche, Peggy 314 Kodoni, Richard 137 Koehler, Gory 238 Kohn, Janice 322 Koivisto, Bob 379 Kolor, Jocque 284, 422 Kolonsky, Jean 221, 310, 418 Komorow, Elaine 308 Komure, Lynda 402, 410 Kondo, Arleen 300 Konishi, Alice 300, 413 KONZE, WILLIAM K 209 Koons, Marilyn 403 Koontz, Karen 137, 315 Korb, Laura 165, 233, 328 Korn, Lester 137 Korn, Sheldon 381 Kosby, Jo Ann 322 463 Koston, Leonard 137 Kotonen, Ed 413 Kow, Kuniye 300 Kowilz, Michael 137 Kozak, Nira 137 Kraft, Morcio 137, 306 Kragh, Nancy 137 Krauch, Karla 137 Kfavitz, Marlene 283, 322 Kraye Howard 397 Kricun, Newl 391 Krieger, Gene 374 K.-islan, Charlotte 322 Kroeger, Rhea 138 Krost, Decia 138, 322, 435 Krotoski, Al 416 Krueger, Jim 218, 241, 437 K.-UP3, Mary Jo 406 Kruse, William 363 Krutok, Jon 330 Kubota, George 258 Kubota, Margaret _. . 300 Kubrin, Stan 275 Kucius, Cornelius 138, 444, 450 Kuckinsky, Sandra 221 Koczynski, John 138 Kiidrow, Lee _ 138 Kuehl, Sheila 164, 433 Kuhn, Mary 138 Kulberg, Sid 138 Kullick, Carol 64, 162, 303, 422, 429, 435, 438 Kummerow, Burton 387 Kupelian, Diane 410 Kuriyama, Nancy 300 Kurland, Dick 39n Kurtz, Nolo 328 Kutt, Tom Berlie 175 Kwon, Mike 385 LaBOSKEY, DONALD P 79 Lacina, Norman 349 Lacy, Rosalind 138, 304 Loderman, Even 138 Loemmle, Mimi 326 Laifmon, Fran 138, 427 Loiner, Mark 342 Lokey, Melinda 303, 438 Lokin, Brendo 287 Lg Maido, Terry 395 Lomb, Kenneth 138 Lamb, Memo 286 Lambert, Bill 416 Lambert, Pol 435 Lample, Judi 138, 291 Lampmon, Gory 138, 221 Loncaster, Raymond 138 Land, Don 138, 357 Landau, Pete 389 Londskov, Gwyn 288 Lone, Noncy Jo 138 Lone, Roth 138, 284, 285 Lane, Tom 138, 342 Long, Dudley 138 Long, Roger 138 Lang, Suzanne 138, 293 Longe, Laurence 138 Longer, Sue 284 Longlo, Margaret 138 Longsom, Louis 359 Langston, Clyde 382 Langston, Kay 284, 419, 422 Lono, Robert 138, 420 Lopham, Carolyn 282, 299 Lopins, Aivors 421 Lorge, Weslie 139 Larke, Patricio 332 Lorsen, Judy 330 Larson, Robert 379 LaRue, Goy 406 Lascody, Beverly 139 Loskin, Barbara 139 Losmon, Nancy 329 Lotty, Fredric 139 Latin, Lynn 307 louder, Solly 317 Laurence, Richord 444 Laurion, Jeanne 319 Loursen, Lindo 221, 310 Lauten, Linda 406, 449 Lawrence, Mary 295 Lawrence, Mory 296 Lawrence, Richard 444 Laws, Carolyn 319 Laws, Ellie 330 Lawson, Donna 139 Lowson, James 387 Layman, Beo 64, 321 Loyton, Lono 330 Lozansky, Denise 306, 422 Lozorro, Tony 270 Lazarus, Stan 398 LAZIER, EDGAR 79 Leach, Joe 139 Leodloy, Linda 283, 288 Leonse, Judy Leovitf, Penny Leburg, Barbara 413, Lechlitner, Norm Leckner, Joon 139, LeClercq, Leon Lee, Beauregard Lee, Bill Lee, Chao 139, Lee, Cynthia Lee, Elizabeth (Happy) Lee, Mary Lou 34, 47, 177, 299, 435, Lee, Selene 406, Lee, Virginia Lee, Wesley Leeds, Art 63, Leeds, Sharon 59, Leeko, Bill 226, Leet, Sue - 139, Lefkowifz, Ave Legreid, Sander Lenus, jo.j Lohmkuhl, Chrii 221, Leiber, Sara Leibow, Leonard 139, Leicham, John Leigh, Richard Leiser, Ciairelee 321, Leishman, Linda Leisle, Henry Leitch, Liz Leiter, Shelby Leizerowitz, Al Lenain, Karen 333, Cloirlee Lenonder, Carl Leon, Ferdinand Leonard, Don Leonard, Paul Leoncovallo, Leonardo Lerner, Morsho Lertzman, Marcia 139, Lesch, John 139, 371, Lesser, Jo Ann lessin, OIlie 56, 167, Leve, Ron Levenson, Jere Leventhol, Judy Leventhol, Mike Leveton, David Leveson, Peggy Levey, Ron ... Levick Le- le ' 398, Lewis 444, Bill David Lev Lev Lev Gerry Morcia Robert Levin, Sheila Levinthol, Myrna 323, Levitt, Mike Levy, Chorlyn Levey, Ron Lewollen, Don Lewin, Lewin, Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Anita Lawrin Doven Ivie John Kent. 36, 59, 387, 417, Lewis, Linda Jo . 215, 321, Lewis, Mickey 238, Lezin, Borbaro 177, 309, Liautaud, Michael Liddell, Anita Liebman, Bob Lifter, Joel Lile, Penny Lilly, Dave 63, 64,173, 387, 424, 431, Lilmon, Edward LINCOLN, LUTHER Lind, Mary Sue Lindov, De Anne Lindegren, Ruth Lindell, Lois Lindeman, Carol Lindgren, Barboro 283, 304, Lindgren, Mory Lin dsay, James Lindstrom, Roland Link, Carol 177, Link, Penny linn, Sharon 140, linstedl, Jerry 218, 260, Linton, Natalie Lipmon, Gilbert Lipnick, Ed 64, Liponi, Jerry lipton, Terry lipfz, Bernard Liska, Dove Little, Barbara 140, 282, Little, Myrtle Little, Sandra Jean Litmon, Soron 443, Lipnick, Ed Litwak, Brian Lloyd, Dove Locke, Julieonne Lockert, Roberta locketl, Jo Ann 289, Loder, Nancy 283, 319, Lodge, lindo 322 291 428 364 449 349 363 453 445 411 307 452 445 139 445 256 293 231 330 381 139 312 310 410 389 382 355 419 325 108 319 322 389 435 139 139 371 385 139 329 442 437 139 376 381 389 326 376 139 291 437 451 376 139 406 329 139 329 430 343 327 240 139 139 376 355 139 140 426 429 399 433 352 287 389 421 296 437 140 75 284 335 140 323 310 422 304 140 241 317 411 317 373 140 140 343 397 140 140 ..363 296 140 412 444 343 140 397 304 319 435 422 308 Loehndorf, Joan Lofstrom, Christina Logon, Bill 266, Logan, Bob Lomos, Steve 36, Lombordi, Carol Ann 140, Lombordi, Rich Long, Don Ill, 225, 226, Long, Jon Long, Milton LONGMAN, LESTER D Longmeyer, Kenn longo, Tony 231, LONGWAY, HARRY Loo, Doris Loo, Hue Looney, Bonnie Looney, Glen (Tex) LOPRESTO, ED Lorenzo, Mary Lorge, Gory Lorins, Elinor Losey, Carole 40, 296, Losey, Fred 140, Lotwin, Dick Lotz, Chuck Louie, Sherman 240, 437, louskos, Ann Lovell, Ronald Low, John Lubarsky, Tabby Lubofsky, Marvin Ludwig, Herb 258, Luers, John Lum, Linda 162, 406, Lund, Bob Lundberg, Guy Lundberg, Sand! Lundy, Doviano. .61, 177, 289, Lusby, Betty Lunetta, George lusby, Betty Luske, Jim luthin, Gerald Lutz, Dorlene Lyeria, Tim Lyman, Jim Lynch, Jamia Lyndon, Lynn Lynn, Arthur Lynn, Ellen Lyfton, Alma 293 284 368 340 371 303 349 231 191 140 86 453 368 81 300 140 331 356 240 140 368 308 433 379 381 379 445 140 140 140 140 447 352 174 429 371 387 295 419 335 140 335 364 140 409 387 395 331 284 140 315 428 M Macori, Frank 238, 369 MocARTHUR, JUDY 181 Macartney, Robert 400 MocCrimmon, Kenneth 141 MocDonold, Barbara 312 MocDonold, David 141, 434, 437 MacDuff, Michael 349 MocFADDEN, CLIFFORD H 80 Moclntyre, Robert 141, 447 Mock, Steve 369 Mackensen, Marilyn 284 MacKenzie, Glenn 373 Mockey, Joan 406 Mockey, Robert 357, 431 MocKINNON, DONALD S 79 MacKinnon, Tom 371 MocNeil, Nancy 319 MocNeilledge, Jeffrey 350 Moddock, Barbara 315 Mogee, Morcia 315 Mogor, Ann 331 Mogyori, Allan 141, 349 Mohony, Louis 141, 443, 444 Mahoney, Mike 567 Maison, Susan 335 Mokolm, Down 141, 282 452 Moncuso, Fronk 141 Mondell, Mike 375 Monello, Maria 221, 299 Mann, Kay 317 Monn, Marilyn 315, 141 Monsur, Abed 175 Marble, Elizobeth 141 Morchbonks, Walt 349 Marcus, Julio 141 Mordula, Deanno 331 Margolin, Ordell 44, 422 Morgolis, Gary 421 Marias, Andy 377 Moricle, Sue 293 Moring, Joan 295 Morkin, Phyllli 141 Marks, Diane 141 Morsoc, Dione 289 Marseth, Valerie 319 Alyce 145, 317 Philip 141, 443, 444 Robert 363 Eric 382 Marti, Tom 349 Martin, Barbara 141, 319 Martin, Brenda 319 Morshall, Morsholl, Morsholl, Mortens, Mortin, Edwin (Buck] 387, Martin, David Mortin, Jonet MARTIN, JOAN Mortin, John Martin, Kris Martin, Sharon 141, Martinez, Nancy Martini, Lorenzina 141, Mortini, Mary Morvelli, Virginia 141, Morjc, Jerry Mason, lee „ Moson, Mel Mossermon, Richard Mostropoolo, Helen Matejo, John Materna, Ronald Mathers, Suzanne 141, Mathews, Colhryn 409, Mathews, Jim Mothis, Ronald Mothis, Solly Motich, Janet Motsui, Tokayo, Rose Matsumoto, Ken Matter, Peter Matteson, Lois Matthes, Margaret Motthews, Carol Matthews, Pot Mottsoon, Bill Motyos, Diane Maurseth, Valerie Moutino, Bob 141, 338, Maxwell, David MAXWELL, RICHARD C Moy, Annette May, Morilee Moyeri, Louise 142, Moys, Patricio 304, Mays, Pete 400, Mozur, Morris McAdow, Pot _ McBride, Carolyn McBride, Elizabeth 142, McBroom, Patricio 142, McCobe, Kathy McCaffrey, Bob McCollum, Jim 273, McCallum, Lindo McCompbelt, Kay McCANN, JAMFS C McCARTY, LESTER W McCorty, Lynne 142, McCowley, Jane McCloin, Shirley 142, 331, McCleory, Mike McCleove, Jane McClellan, Penny 284, McClintock, Gory McCloskey, Michael M ' Closkey, Robert McCloy, Nancy. .108, 142, 303, McConnell, Nnncy McConnell. William 142, McCoo, Glendo McCormIck, Bruce McCoy, Bert McCoy, Betty McCoy, Edith McCoy, Herman McCoy, Nelle-Irene McCrecdy, John 163, 7 6, McCranie, Merrilyn 142, McCully, Gale McDermott, Mory Anne 289, McDermott, Suzie 303, McDevitf. Joyce McDonold, Barbara McDonal d, Mary Jo 405, McDonald, Tony Lorry .... Denis Alice Letha McElroy, Sharon 46, 304, McELVY, CARL McF " drfcn. Pot McFADDEN, ARTHUR J McFall, Phyllis McForlen, Pot 409, McForlin, Ann McFerson, Dimon Richard.... 142, McGarry, Margaret McGhee, John McGinnis, Bob McGowon, Jock McGowon, Phyllis 40, McGuffy, Jeanette McGurk, Carmen Mclntire, Barbara McJunkin, Russell McKay, Weslie McKee, John 142, McKee, Morilyn McKinley, Connie McKinney, Fran 333, McKinnon, Anna Marie 142, 293, Mclaughlin, Maureen Dee. .299, Mcloine, Vicky 221, McLaughlin, Nancy 142, McLaughlin, Thomas McDonnel, McDougal, McDowell, McDowell, ..395, 437 3lJj 331 215 395 313 413 321 442 287 452 377 351 377 141 449 352 369 304 449 382 387 321 141 141 141 344 435 141 432 438 372 307 319 400 142 101 287 319 407 419 454 142 296 303 419 289 284 347 371 452 317 209 209 404 403 435 385 315 419 397 142 349 429 304 355 174 142 349 297 299 397 299 3-71 331 405 438 4Ti ?35 312 Af 373 475 395 ni.i 142 433 181 295 75 142 446 142 350 401 142 397 373 411 403 335 297 142 333 447 428 289 435 419 432 321 307 142 464 I McLean, Manho 299 Mcleod, Tficia M2. 172, 296, 423 Mclennan, kenneth 209 McMosler, Bruce 395, 417 McNoir, Ruth 317, 430 McNAUGHTON, SAMUEL W 209 McNEELY, DAVID W 209 McNees, Pat 283, 284 McNeill, Linda 283, 307 McNeill, Margarel 299 McNeills, Pot 333, 428 McNinch, Neil _ 379 McNult, Bill 144, 349, 439 McReynolds, Martin 142 McVey, Donald 143 MEADE, JIM 180, 190, 191 Meade, Tom 351 Meodows, Lorry 345 Meadows, Morlene 329 Medby, Deanna 219, 315 Medby, Mike 349 Medino, Celio 442 Medley, Tony 382 Mednick, Barbara 323 Mells, Sheila 143 Meline, Cindy 289 MEINITZ, WILLIAM N 86, 106 Melton, Sandy ._ 409 Memel, Judy 308 Menory, Carole 403 Mencoff, Carol 143 Mendenholl, Lila 412 Menefee, Mel 383 Mennell, Bob 108, 221, 340, 426 Mennet, Mary Kaye.--282, 321, 419 Mensoh, Anthony 143 Mentor, Phil 143, 367 Mereness, Nancy 283, 295 Merrick, Fred 341 Merriman, Bob 371 Mertz, Terry 379 Metzger, Lee 395 Metzger, Margo 299 Meyer, Bill 383 Meyer, Eleanor 283, 313, 438 Meyer, Frank 375 Meyer, Joan 143, 442 MEYER, JOHN M 209 Meyer, Ruth 286 Meyers, Ray 371 Michaelson, Barry 375 Michaelson, Linda 291 Michaud, Michael 395 Middleton, Thomos 143 Middlewood, Jock 143, 383 Miehls, Jock 369 Mieike, Dove 352 Miholos, Dimitri 454 Milos, Irene 410 Milch, Tony 353 Mllloge, Nan 310 Millond, Dan 351 Millard, Richard 377 Miller, Al 389 Miller, Allan 143, 191, 457 Miller, Borbaro 321 Miller, Barry 143, 453 MILLER, BEN W 88 Miller, Bill 369 Miller, Bill R 453 Miller, Charles....143, 443, 444, 450 Miller, Dione 405 Miller, Dee 291 Miller, Fred 341 Miller, Glen 379 Miller, Harvey 399 Miller, Harrison 143 Miller, Janice 327 Miller, Jessie 308 Miller, Ken 389 Miller, Len 143, 338, 371 Miller, Linda 264 Miller, Neil 381 Miller, Roberta 405, 428, 433 Miller, Ted 379 Miller, Thomas 387 Milligan, Thomas 383 Mills, Bill - 275, 371 Mills, Honnah 407 Mills, Sue 289 Milne, Judy 297 Minoge, Naom! 300 Minassion, Roger 345 Mingori, Tino 351 Minick, Gary 143 Minnich, Roger 143 Mintz, Diane 174, 323 Miranda, Lourdes Ill, 143, 173, 289, 423, 429 Mireles, Roymond 143 Mishler, Delta 321 Mitokldes, Nathon _ 143 Mitchell, Carol 285 Mitchell, Kothy 64, 285, 423 Mitchell, Mike 365 Miyamoto, Jimmy 143, 447 Miyamoto, Shiro 143 Miyato, Sotoshi 143 Mizer, Rondy ._ 371 Modell, Barry 389 Moe, Horley 365 Moeller, Dole 319 Moench, Hov ard 143, 369 Mohlenhoff, True 297 MofTot, Dove 383 Mohr, Rosolia 143 Mokres, George 353, 434 Moll, Patsy 215, 402, 411 Molsteod, Diona 299, 435 Monat, Borbaro 327, 407 Monkarsh, Jerry 143, 391 Monroy, Honk 393 Montgomery, Susan 325 Montjoy, Pat 428 Moore, Ann 144, 303 Moore, Arthur 144, 385 Moore, Brenda 287 Moore, Dean 353 Moore, Deon 395 Moore, Donna 299 Moore, Janice 410, 446, 449 Moore, Arthur 144, 447 Moore, Marian 419 Moore, Mike 349 Moore, Richard 144, 371 Moore, Roberta 323 Moore, William 367 Montjoy, Pat 428 Morelond, Dellene 409 Morelond, Molly 325 Morford, Art 365 MORGAN, HENRY T, .- 209 MORGAN, J D....80, 173, 276, 279 Morgan, Robert 379 Morgan, Linda 407 Morgon, Pot 315 Morrarty, Gerald 144 Morosoff, Jean 428 Morris, Art 347 Morris, Bud 453 Morris, Eugene 144, 191 MORRIS, HARRY 179 Morris, Jonet 412 Mo rris, Kathy 287, 413 Morris, Mirjorie 412, 457 Morriss, Bob 189, 431, 457 Morrissey, Jim 351 Morrissey, Mary 331 MORROW, ROBERT P 209 Morse, Steve 389 Morse, Sue 163, 303, 424 Mortenson, Arnold Roger.... 1 44, 413 Mortimer, Joanne 413 Morton, Sharon lee 289, 438 Moskowitz, Stuart 375 Mosley, John 379 Moss, Barry 389 Moss, John 351 Moss, Jon 144, 399, 426 Moss, Roy 144, 345 Matt, Sheridan 297 Mouot, Alyce 313, 433 Mould, Judy 286 Moulton, Gory 144, 447 Mounger, Patricia 144, 289 Mousolom, Fadio 373, 365 Mouzokls, John 453 Mowder, Kothy 331 Mrozek, Carol 54, 303, 438 Muir, Elaine 407 Mullally, Mike 353 Mullin, Mike 347 Mummert, Sheryl 289 Munman, Bob 381 Mundell, Mryno 144 Murokomi, KIko 301 Murchie, Sandy 293 Murphy, Errol 387 Murphy, Kothie 325 Murphy, Sherry 289 Murphy, Vester 144 Murphy, Wllleltc 171, 172 Murray, Nnncy 144 Mustlzer, Noncy 313 Muto, Kathryn 301 Myer, Jeanne 409 Myers, Alfred 421 Myers, Horry 393 Myers, Roberta 308 Myles, Marguerite 144 Myroh, Jomes 144 Myrick, Morilyn 430 N N,-rt-i|» Rob 389 NAFFZIGER, HOWARD 75 Nogin, Susie 291 Nagler, Lorry 256, 279, 363 NnlnrlTn, Mel -164, 171, 395, 439 Nakodate, Glenn 416 N-kii, Morgoret 301 Nokomuro, Louise 144 NnkTm..ro, Tomiko....1 44, 286, 413 Nokoshima, Kozuye 413 Nckoyomo, Yoko 301 Nokazowa, Harold 144 Noroharo, Jane 144 Noruko, lily 301 Norwitz, Norm 391 Nosatir, Mike 399 Noter, Robert 387 Nathan, Vivian 309 Natori, Francis 421 Naykoma, Tom 226 Nozito, Dove 263 Neare, Barbara 407 Neblett, Colin 353 Needle, Jerry 369 Needles, Virginia 452 Neel, Ruth 325 Net?, Thomas 144, 393 Neilson, Elaine..310, 419, 435, 442 Neimon, Bill 377 Nellmon, Lawrence 144 Neimon, Lewis N 144 Neiter, Richard 144, 378 Neller, Pottl 315, 423 Nellermoe, Marilyn 144 Nelson, Bill 383 Nelson, Doris 299, 442 Nelson, Frank 145 Nelson, George 379 Nelson, Gilbert 421 Nelson, Jim 397 Nelson, Jo Ann 331 Nelson, Frank 145 Nelson, Robert 449 NELSON, ROBERT U 88, 106 Nelson, Roy 145, 451 Nelson, Steve 263, 383 Nesbitt, Robert 372 Ness, Marion Jo 295 Neufeld, Barbara 221, 310 Neumon, Robert 145, 341 Neve, Valerie 46, 319 Nevins, Ed 145, 239, 447 Newbill, Melba 325 Newbold, Marilyn 286 Newcom, Jim _ 64, 65, 111, 145, 176, 371, 431 Newell, Kent 145, 383 Newitr, Louise 329 Newman, Barbara 291 Newman, Fred 349 t-Jewmon, Geraldine 428 Newman, Jock 174, 381 Newmeyer, John 363 Newotth, Brenda 329 Newstrom, Herbert 145, 443 Nichols, Roger 261 Nicosia, John 363 Nicklin, Pete 258 Niedringhous, Fred 238, 365 Nielsen, Rosemary 315 Niemorow, Judy 323 Nighmon, Judy 442 Niles, Albon 108, 145, 437 Nishimura, Rae 301 Nishimuro Robert 421 Nishinoko, Kay 301 Nizoto, David 437 Noble, Richard 425 Nobles, Fred 375 Noeggeroth, Andy 341 Noonon, Sheila 412 Noren, Betty 286 Norfleet, John 145 NORMAN, JERRY 256 Norman, Joyce 407 Norris, Betty 410 Norris, Trusse 225, 232 Northbrook, Morcia 313 Norwood, Angela 305 Novak, Paul 363 Novell, Mary Jane 307 Nuchols, William 145 Nugit, Mortho 323 NUNEZ, GORDON 106 Nunez, Honk 219, 397 Nunnolly, Sharon 405 Nystrom Diane 108, 145, 286 Obermon, Judy 428 Obien, Frank 64 OBriant, Betty 145, 407 OXonnell, Mike 397 O ' Conno-, John .416, 425 O ' DONNELL, CYRIL 173 O ' Donnell, Doug 383 Ogowo, Steven 145, 447 Ogden, Dee 282, 310. 423 Ogden, Kathleen 289 Ogi, Sokiko 145, 301 Oalesby, Carol 402, 408 Oglesby, Paul. .225, 232, 351, 437 O ' Hora, Michael 145 Ohara, Momoyo . 301 Ohgi, George 145, 447 OSIand, Bob 369 Ok moto, Michiko Janet... .1 45, 301 Okomoto, Amy 301 Okowouchi, Nancy 145, 301 O ' Keefe, Patricia 335 Oki, Chres 145 Okin, Lew 359 Olcolt, Dana 221, 432 Olins, Evan 377 Oliver, Jim 351 Oliver, Judith 145, 315 Oliver, Nancy 190 Olivier, Ken 145, 383, 437 Olmsted, Donald 385 Olson, Harvey 145 Olson, Harold 145 OLSON, GUS 75 Olson, Jon 146 Olson, Jon 146 Olson, Norma 315 OMolley, Sharon 304 Omens, J. Gilbert 146 Omohundro, Sharon 285 Omori, Fumio 146 Ono, Mildred 411 Ono, Paul _ 146 Orick, Gory 379 Orr, John 175 Osako, Margaret 411, 402 Osborn, Lee 296 Osherenko, Brenda ...164, 329, 433 Oster, Joseph 146 Ostro, Elaine 146, 329 Ostrom, Bob 146, 383 Ostrode, Jock 351 Oto, Joan 408, 423, 438 Otwell, Wayne 397 Outlond, Paulo 285 Outzs, Richard 146 Owen, Diane 403 Owen, Gerry ,- 343 Owens, Barbara 146 Owens, Craig 270 Ozanian, Evelyn 407 Ozawa, Galen 421 Pocol, Carole Pocheo, Paul Podoms. Patricia PADGETT, NORMAN Poge, Raymond Poggeot, Sharon 146, 299, Poggi, Joe Poik, Margaret Painter, Mike Palodino, Nancy Polarz, Herman 146, Polorz, Judith Palmer, Croig 166, 167, 171, 351, Palmer, Eloise Panogiotis, Jack Ponkopf, Brad Poperny, Stanley Papkin, Diane Pararoghsignam, Nogalingham.. 239, Paris, Sandy 146, Parker, Borbaro 146, Parker, Elizabeth Parker, Gary Parker, Lynn Parker, Richard Parker, Stephen 373, Porks, Bob Pormenter, Ann Porolo, Vivian 331, Parslow, Philip..232, 146, 365, Porsons, Cothy Parsons, Nancy Port, Bred Portrldge, Wayne Potterson, Arlene Poton, Tom Patten, Frederick Patterson, Ellis Patterson, Felix Pottiz, Jackie 32, 146, 299 258 309 179 395 442 355 410 391 307 175 146 Potton, Bart Patton, Carol Potion. Phillip Povloff, Joan .430, Poulon, John 146, Paulson, Gene Paulson, Jock Paulson, Ted 111, 147, 221, 171, 176, 220, 338, 349, 417, Payne, Barbora 219, Poyne, Kotherine Pearson, Arlene. .449, 412, 402, Pearson, Jerome Pearson, Miriam Peose, Barboro Pease, Evelyn 423, Peck, Audrey Peck, Peggie Pecora, Joe Peddlcord, Corel 147, Pegg, Ronald Peiffer, Morjorie Pekory, lee 439 299 146 367 146 329 270 375 310 146 379 285 453 146 381 296 146 437 335 313 377 365 325 258 347 425 351 146 219 310 349 317 367 348 379 426 305 147 147 397 293 407 307 221 147 147 411 363 335 393 465 a Pell, Kothy iO, 325, Pelilon, Sid 266, Peltzman, Shirley Pence, Barbara Penn, Dolores Penny, Warilyn Pentecost, Coroline Pepper, Neol Perrez, Rosemary Perkins, Barbara Perkins, Ralph Perlifter, Normo Perlo, Zeke Perlow, Dennis _ Perlstein, Janet 291, Perrill, Penny Perrin, Larry Perry, Charles _ Perry, Donna Perry, Jonis t47. Perry, Norm 276, 278, Perry, Phil Pesterfield, Patsy Peters, Bob Peters, Carl 147, Peters, Ele«nor Peterson, Carol 51, 147, 282, 305, Peterson, Diana - Peterson, Don 224, Peterson, Dave 225, Peterson, Mike 387, Peterson, Rosemary Peterson, Sharon Petillo, Darlene Petroff, Thomas Petrov, Gary „ 147, 353, Petty, Bonnideon 296, Peurye, Faith Peus, Cloudio Pfonku, Karen 315, Pheasont, Sandy 315, Pheiler, Dianno Phelon, Dove 147, 173, Phelon, Nancy Philtippi, Louis Phillips, Art Phillips, Gory 147, PHILLIPS, JAMES E Phillips, Jim Phillips, Jerry Phillips, Joanne Phillips, Julianne Phillips, Jon Phillips, Lynne Phillips, Manny 40, Phillips, Penny Phillips, Rex Phillips, Robert Phipps, Voleree Pickard, Jocquelyn 147, Pickord, Judy Picovsky, Diane Pieloge, Henry 147, Pierce, Richards Pierovich, John 234, 351, Pierson, Dave Pinchot, Sandra Pike, Paul Pinchuck, Les 210, Pinder, Robert 148, Pine, Marshall Pinkerton, Thomas Pinnell, Wanito Pirtle, Joe Plotkin, Robert Plemon, Bob Pletcher, John Pletcher, Robert Plotkin, Mike Plourde, Judy 148, Plue, Del Plue, Wendell Plumb, Nancy Plumb, Susan Plummer, Morjorio Pluttky, Melvin Pobanz, Jim Podmore, Don Pohlmann, Priss „ 162, 163, 171, 172, 181, 221, 311, 417, 419, Polizzi, Joonne Polk, Midge Polk, Theresa Pollack, Irene Pollard, Blair 275, Pomerontz, Rochelle 221, Pollard, Penny Pollock, Arthur Pollyea, Art Pomerontz, Rochelle 221, Pomeroy, Robert Pope, Elaine Pope, Jim Porter, Betty Porter, Gory Porter, George Porter, Lorrle 296, PORTER, PAULINE 64, 171, 173, Posell, Rich Poslin, Reno Post, Pete 148, 383, 423 268 327 325 413 289 147 381 147 329 397 327 377 147 452 315 343 353 311 303 351 256 147 365 372 285 433 335 225 233 238 442 317 321 147 447 175 327 317 423 423 319 395 319 356 233 437 98 395 399 147 323 147 305 17S 423 397 395 405 428 147 309 447 385 437 387 147 147 359 383 363 371 411 413 389 379 148 148 377 296 263 356 296 325 287 148 379 345 429 407 293 148 327 371 309 221 375 389 309 400 407 365 319 353 341 419 181 377 323 426 Post, Susan Eddy 316 Potter, Richard 148 POWELL, LAWRENCE C 78 Powers, Joan _ 407 Powers, Sharon 409 Preston, Don 341 Prewett, Cynthia 313, 423, 438 Prewitt, Lindo 313, 423, 433 Priomos, Pete 371 Price, William 148 Pritchett, Vern 2 71, 273 Proctor, Phillip 379 Prod, Jerry _ 343 Prod, Susan 329 Provan, Rose 221 Puckett, Kothy 427, 321 PUCKETT, WILLIAM T 79 Puff, Vickie 282 Pullan, Kothy 307 Pullen, Eva May 148 Pullen, Myron 421 Pulvers, Tracy 256, 399 Purdy, Diane 221 Pursselley, Nancy 403 Pursselley, Paula _. 403 Putnam, Jim 271, 395 PUTNAM, BILL 218, 244, 246 Putnam, Jock 387 Ouockenbush, Don 365 Quon, Sue 148 Quandt, Emmy 313, 435 Quesinbury, Paul 238, 353 Quezodo, Manuel 261 Ouigley, Jerry 369 Quigley, Kathleen 299 Ouinn, Colleen 303 Ouinn, Dole _ 385 Ouinn, Virgil 148 Quon, Donno 452 Robb, Joyce 287, 423 Robin, Allan 54, 148, 375 Robin, Jo Ann 323 Rochmil Joy 291, 423 Rodevich, Carol 148, 442 Rodulovich, Rose 148 Rofkind, Linda 329, 432 Rogan, Elsie 148 Roichle, Andrea 321 Roigoza, James 148 Raines, Sue 40, 407 Roinger, Susan 219 Romage, Martho 283, 335 Rampton, Pot _ 303, 433 Roiney, Gloria 148, 319 Ramsoy, Alexander 148 RAMSEY, JAMES P 98 Rind, Gary 389 Rand, Sherwin 148, 447 Rondall, Richard 447 Rondel, Elinor (Pinky) 148, 293 Rondorf, Gretchen 307 Range, Arlen 315 Ronger, Dick 363 Roppoport, Rena 221, 410 Raskin, Julie 452 Rotkovic, Dick 148 Ratner, Susanne 148 Rau, Margaret 189, 407, 457 Rowlings, Dorothy 313 Roy, Nick 375 Raymond, Beverly 403 Reach, Jim 369 REAGAN, VIRGIL 8 209 Reblett, Wayne 351 Reckos, Terry 369 Reddy, Thomas 149 Redelings, Kent . .43, 64, 176, 348 Reed, Barbara 411 Reed, Donald 353 Reed, Norman 387 Reeder, Paul 393 Reegler, Carolyn 299 REEL, STAN 181 Regol, Morlene 186 R?q n, Dennis 387 Reich, Donna 323 Reichard, Harvey 149, 343 REICHLE, ART 271 Reidt, Carole 289 Reifor, Lou 260 Reifman, Irv 381 Reilly, Sheran 163, 189, 305, 429, 456 Reinortson, Bob 345 Reinholz, Mary 2S.5 Reiniohn, Richord ... .163, 395 323 Reinstein, Todd 149 329 Rendell, Sydney 174 Rennje, John 149, 443, 444, 450 3)5 Reske, Karen ,333, 449 Resnick, Rod 391, 4,14 Revell, Bill 379 365 .315, 423 Reznik, Gerry 399 Rhein, Fronces 309 341 Rhode, Carole 293 Rhoades, Jeanette ... 46 Rhodes, Sue 108, 286 191 Rhodes, Toby .412, 419 325 Rice, Evie 307 Rice, Ken .238, 353 Rice, Lester 363 Rice, Marilyn .162, 285, 435 Rich, Anita 149, 329 Rich, Michael 149 Rich, William 425 Richards, Don 64, 149, 341, 453 421 Richards, Myrna Roe 149 Richardson, Sue 32. ' ) Richbourg, Lance ... 348 .221, 319, 397 Rickert, Barbara .149, 435 Rickinger, Rosalie ... 289 Riddell, Alex 387 Riding, Ken 218, 239, 266, 268 Riegel, Robin 307 Riepe, Richard 371 Riley, Kim 371 Riley, Robert 351 Rimel, Richard 367 Rimler, Rona 327 Rippard, Ann 41 1 Risk, Potty .. ,40, 296, 42.1 Riskos, Mike .234, 271, 437 Ritter, Chris ..149, 372 Rivo, Charleene .407, 449 149 149 Roach, William 395 Robbins, Betle 149 Robbins, Morcia 42S Rabbins, Mike 180, 191 Roberts, Mickey 307 Robertson, Don 383 Robertson, Gordon . 385 Robeson, Ross .240, 264, 369 Robeson, Scott 169 Robidoux, Eugene ..149, 246 Robins, Roelaine 309 ROBINSON, LARRY 173, 181 149 Robinson, Lyric 189 438 442, 457 ROBINSON VERN W. 79 ROBSON, J. WESLEY 96 149 Rock, Borboro 408 149 149, 443, 444, 450 Rodriguez, Carlos ... 46, 108, 149, 444 Rodriguez, Pete .239, 366, 437 Roe, Charlotte 307 Roellick, Marilyn 317 Roelof, Edmond .149, 454 Roen, William .149, ..174, 377 Roesner, Barbara .... 311 Rogers, Owen 761 Rognlien , Bruce .... .220, 379 149 .149, ..338, 776 Rohrbough, Bob 367 111 Rohrer, Lynne .293, 435 Rolfe, Bud .174, 375 ROLFE, FRANKLIN P 97 Romonowitz, Cotherine 449 Rombeau, Ron 365 141 Romeyn, Linda 235 Romine, James ..150, 44 150 Rooney, Robert 150 Roose, Jeanine ..150, 289 Root, Lorry ..150, 351, 451 Rose, Frederick .... .150, 343 Rose, Joonne 428 Rose, Judi ..295, 430 Rose, Sandy 291 Roselund, Karen 286 Roselund, Nels .... ..150, 345 Rosen, Gerald 421 Rosen, Howard 377 Rosen, Joonne 408 Rosen, Marv 265 Rosenboum, Marsha ..283, 309 Rosenberg, Alan 395 Rosenberg, Chuck 399 Rosenberg, Ken 381 Rosenberg, Kenyon 150, 187 Rosenberg, Richard 150, 375 Rosenberg, Tessa 309 Rosenteld, Neol 150 Rosenleld, Ron 271, 399, 437 Rosenthol, Marly 399 Rosholt, Gene 150, 385 Ross, Stuart 180, 191, 359 Rossi, Fronk 150, 395 Rossie, Chuck 379 Roth, Noncy 317 Rothbordt, Jean 291 Rothberg, Mike ..64, 163, 377, 426 Rothchild, Kenneth 453 Rothschild, Judy 329 Rothman, Dovid 150 Rotkin, Charles 150 Rotondo, Bernie 363 Roubonis, George 266, 268 Roukema, Francis 405 Roussey, Ralph 150, 400 Rowe, Jonet 285, 433 Rowe, Susan 150, 311 Rowe, Wayne 150 Rowen, Don 175, 399 Rowinsky, Soul 399 Rubinstein, Howard 391 Rubin, Alan 150 Rubin, Borbara 150, 329 Rubino, Ken ....ISO, 371, 437, 262 Rubinfield, Suzi _ 323, 419 Ruch, William 387 Ruchonnet, Daniel 454 Ruckman, Jo Anne 177, 299, 419, 427, 435, 452 Rudolph, Joanie 315 Roddick, Jim 371 Rudow, Connie 291 Ruenz, Lyn 311 Ruman, Dick 37S Rummell, Marilyn 285 Rumsey, Jo Anne 150 Runyon, Jerry....! 50, 218, 273, 437 Rupp, Karlene 405 Rush, Robin 221, 311, 419 Russell, James 150 Russell, Judith 286 Russon, Bill 397 Rutberg, Mike 399, 439, 454 Rulh, Bob 393 Rutledge, Ann 315 Rutledge, Bill 395 Rutter, Jored 185, 341 Ryan, Mary Lou 221, 311 Ryan, Sharon 313 Ryan, Terrence 151 Sachs, Diane 323 Sachs, Fran 309 Sackin, Stanley 3 99, 151 Sockler, Diane 291, 283 Sockler, Robert 151 Socks, Judi 285 Soder, Lynda 305, 151 Soenz, Frances Faye 428, 151 Sofiro, John 377 Solran, Moddle 291 Softler, Jerry 151 Sage, Kathleen 285 Soidy, Abraham 151 Soito, Bill 263 Sokoi, Ronald 151, 447, 38S Salibo, Deonne 151, 289 Solibo, Tom 383 Salinas, Dovid 151, 447 Solkeld, Robert 400 Solkin, Barbara 323 Solkln, Robert 381 Salt!, Judy 221 Soltzer, Eugene 343 Soltzman, Joy 151 Soltzmon, Mort 186 Solvinger, Dorothy 299 Solvinger, Marie 151, 299 Solz, Al 381 Solzmon, William 151 Sam, Evelyn 445 Sam, Louella 408 Sampson, Orwyn 151, 218, 262, 365, 338, 423, 436 Samuels, Judi 403 Sanchez, Dino 151 Sanders, Jounila 191, 317, 442 Sonders, Susie 151 Sanson, Mike 369 Sargent, Yvonne 335 Sorkozy, Robert 151, 373 Soma, Robbie 291 Soshohora, S 263 Snsner, Gall 291 Sotensteln, Henry 151 Soto, Aron 345 421, 108 Sotogoml, Sam 151, 431 Sauber, William 383 466 Saunders, Solly 285 Sovoge, Dorothy 315, 423 Sovenkov, Lidio 405 Sovvon, Helen 108, 151 Sawyers, Elizabeth 151 Sawyer, Linda 329 SAWYER, DON 181, 416 SAXON, DAVID 454 Scoloro, Victor 378, 451 Scondrett, Forrest 373 Sconlin, Laurie 151 Scorfo, Arleno 299 Scovone, Susan 335 Scellars, Angie Ill, 151, 188, 285, 427, 456 Schachner, Lynne 311 Schocht, Mike 399 SCHAEFFER, BOB 265 Schaeffer, Jocqueline 151 Schoffer, Barry 369 Scholl, Lowrence 375 Schekmon, Moxine 323 Schenkmon, Robert 152 Schenkman, Sybil 329 Scher, Barbara 323 Scher, Donald 391 Schertle, Bill 345 Schiff, Alvin 152, 454, 421 Schildmeyer, Diane 34, 44, 54, 215, 305, 423, 424 Schiller, Dick 375 Schippleck, Susan 411, 432 Schirmer, Yvonne 293 Schleicher, Rodney 152 Schley, Dorothy 305 Schlink, Ann 412 Schlobohm, John 218, 264, 437 Schlosser, Les 152 Schmidt, Glenn 275 Schmidt, Linda 412, 449 Schmidt, Sue 285 Schneider, Bob 379 Schneider, Dolly 152, 296 Schneider, Jerry 389 Schneider, Roberta 311 Schofield, Mary 412 Schoonover, Judy 285 Schonfeld, Renee 329 Schottland, Richard 377 Schroder, Carolyn 289 Schroder, Jack 369 Schroder, Bob 387 Schraud, Kothy 191, 321 Schwotz, Ed 381 SCHROEDER, CHARLES 106 Schroeder, Jon 407 Schub, Bonnie 282, 309, 452 Schuchet, Sharon 163, 184, 429, 435 Schultz, Robert 395 Schumoker, Dave 270 Schuman, Bob 152, 434, 377 Schussel, George 164, 221 Schutz, Bob 400 Schwab, Robert 371 Schwalm, Elizabeth 313 Schwartz, Carol 291 Schwartz, Julie 413 Schweitzer, Stuart 447 Schwerin, Judith 152, 427 Scoones, Linda 164 Scott, Bruce 355 Scott, Carol 305 SCOTT, JOHN 197 Scott, K. Murray 152 Scott, Kay 31 1 Scott, Lorry 383 Scott, Linda 438, 408 Scott, Steve 266, 391 Scudder, Jan 64, 219, 319, 424, 429 Seomon, John 266, 269, 387 Seboldt, Moriorie .- 221, 299 Seckermon, Charles 453 Seecombe, Steve 384 Seddon, Cello 152, 296 Seeley, Doris 152, 311, 452 Segal, Borbora 291 Segal, Bonnie 329 Segal, Geroidine 152 Segal, Marshall 56, 164, 165, 175, 439, 449, 454 Segol, Steve 391 Segoll, Ronald 381 Seid, llene 291 Seipp, Sarah 321 Seltzer, James 381 Seltzer, Richard 359 Sepkowitz, Irv..l52, 391, 426, 434 Seulberger, Jane 325 SEXTON, BRANDON 197 Seymour, William 363 Shaffer, Roberta 152 Shahbozian, Lydia 407 Shane, Marlene 152 Shanklond, Ann 221, 313 Shankman, Pearl 191 Shapiro, Carolyn 291 Shapiro, Judith 152, 427, 452 Shapiro, Linda 291 Shapiro, Morty 246 Shapiro, Mickey 63, 375 Shopiro, Susan 428 Share, Richord Sharp, Susan Shorples, John Shottuck, Forrest Shottuck, Lynn 152, 191, 427, 435, Show, Alice _ 191, Show, Donald Shearer, Karen SHEATS, PAUL Shecter, Jacob Sheets, Charles Shelloby, Joonn Shen, Nan Shepherd, Linda 283, Sher, Bob Sher, Marty Sheridan, Anne Sherman, Arleen Sherman, James 152, Sherry, Melindo 152, Sherry, Mike Sherwin, Barbara Sherwood, Dave Shields, Joyce Shieve, Dick Shifrin, Norm Shimoyoma, Mibo Shinn, Reed Shinodo, David Shintoni, June Shirk, Morsholl Shotkoff, Barbara Shonstrom, Mike 258, Shores, Marion Durbin Shreve, Mike Shulkin, Steve Shulmon, Barry Shurock, Shayne Sickels, Carol 282, 424, Siegel, Judy Siegel, Roberta Siegel, Mark Siegol, Ron Siever, Don Sigler, Rhodo . 315, Sigley, Janet Sigman, Horry 174, SIkes, Robert Silberberg, Susan Silbermon, Artlne Silcott, Koy 295, Sill, Sharon Sills, Margaret Silver, Stephen Silverman, Diane Silverman, Harriet Silverman, Ron 335, Silverton, Janet _.. Simison, Solly 335, Simmons, Cormel SIMMONS, EDWARD N Simmons, Maxine Simonson, Roxonno 331, Simonson, Caryn Simpson, Bob Simpson, Celtna 189, Simpson, Fred SIMPSON, ROY E Sims, Carol Sims, Horold 338, Singer, Barbara 323, Singer, Judy Singer, Tony Sinks, Earl Sinkule, Gail Sipple, Ron Sitzmon, Bob 175, Skoer, Barbara 295, Skepner, Sue Skiles, Sue Ill, 153, 285, Skinner, Sue 164, 275, Skjervheim, Sonny 252, Skoglund, Elizabeth Skolnek, Poliner Jill Slonger, Evie Slater, Dorlene Sloter, Mary Slavin, Andrea Slavin, Sydelle Slowson, Shirley 419, Sloylon, Al 153, Sloot, Barry Smart, Carol Smart, Gory Smith, Anne 317, 175, Smith, Apryl Smith, Ardythe 289, Smith, Bernard 238, Smith, Bob Smith, Carol Smith, Chorlene 266, 269, Smith, Chuck 153, Smith, Dove Smith, George Smith, Gerald SMITH, HERB Smith, Joan 412, Smith, Jerry 153, Smith, J. T Smith, Maurice Smith, Max Smith, Meryl 359 319 372 341 456 321 341 152 78 152 152 335 152 296 377 391 313 323 443 297 379 323 389 409 363 221 258 348 416 152 238 309 365 152 397 349 381 323 311 329 153 264 162 343 423 321 375 348 153 323 430 317 446 391 323 329 439 291 438 185 209 323 430 303 345 285 241 75 . 153 345 430 323 385 363 325 371 265 438 291 429 432 395 153 153 291 305 409 327 291 331 434 341 303 153 432 331 430 381 266 335 403 371 353 369 369 181 449 369 153 153 153 413 Smith, Michael SMITH MILDi!ED Smith, Murray Smith, Norman Smith, Pat 64, Smith, Paul Smith, Paul Smith, Peggy Smith, Roy 234, 271, 274, Smith, Robert Smith, Robert Louis Smith, Russ Smith, Skip ....234, 365, 434, Smith, Soni 153, 289, Smith, William 338, Smith, Winnie 317, Smolen, Mike Smooke, Barry. ...1 53, 338, 398, Smothers, Maurine 153, Smotkin, Harold Smythe, Sandra 1 53, Sneddon, Nancy 449, Sneed, Gory 163, Snelson, Joy Snyder, Corel 1 53, Snyder, Corol Sue Snyder, Bob Snyder, Dave Snyder, David Snyder, Jerry Snyder, Judy 289, 323, Sobolewski, Robert Sodikoff, Charles 153, Sokol, Mary 155, 323, Sokol, Peggye 423, Soldani, Diane Solig, Marty Soil, Paul Solomon, Bunny 166, SomerviHe, Stuort 153, Sonntog, Morjorie 307, Sorensen, Keld Sorensen, Molly Sorensen, Phyllis 153, Sorge, Bill Spongberg, Miriam 412, Soule, Corlin Soule, Carol 154, Soules, George South, Marguerite Southard, Beverly Spodofore, Donna 295, Sponder, Art .381, 163, 185, Sporkes, Frances Sparling, Tahieo Speedie, Carolyn 154, Spence, James 348, Spence, John 348, 431, SPENCER, AUDREY Spencer, Diane Spencer, Helene 287, Spencer, Louis Sperling, Sheila Spero, Roberta Spiegol, Cello Spilger, Pete Spilos, Kosey 295, 430, Spinelli, Fred Spitzer, Jomes 416, Soucie, Dolores Sproul, Noncy ...171, 172, 305, 417, 424, Sproul, Richard Squibb, Loretto Stafford, Gory Stolmoster, Hal Stompo, Al Stonfield, Linda 154, Stonley, Jim ...353, 258, 238, Stanton, Roger Stanton, Sharon Stapp, Nancy Starr, Priscillo Starusto, Blumo Stauffer, Donold Stoybolt, Janice 154, Stayton, Al Stearns, Bradley Stebelski, Frank Steel, Keren Steele, Loni Stefano, Donna Steffen, Jim 218, 225, 235, 367, 434, Stein, Jacqueline Stein Stein, Stein, Stein, Stein, Steinberg, Steinberg, Steinberg, Steinberg, Steinberg, Steinberg, Steinberger, Keren Steiner, Adrienne STEINHART, JESSE Steinhort, Terry ... Steining, Normon Steining, Ronald . Stell, Linda Judie 56, 164, Michael Lester 154, Shorlyn Stan Irv 162, Joy Judy Mike Ron Sheila 383 106 391 345 419 431 351 311 371 393 383 395 437 427 363 432 375 434 405 377 409 405 219 153 311 319 351 391 351 399 419 153 377 430 323 315 389 399 221 379 419 397 153 221 221 449 371 296 454 154 452 430 426 413 325 307 431 453 180 321 410 154 154 154 323 387 433 383 453 331 163, 429 355 154 387 399 260 311 367 353 409 307 154 409 154 286 377 363 154 303 285 411 154, 437 309 165 389 399 323 270 359 291 291 375 343 154 313 329 75 375 371 371 154 Stene, Dolores 40, 289, Stephens, Barbara 410, Stephens, Brenda Stephens, Ron Stephens, Susie 283, Stermer, Dugold Steorn, Deon 263, Stern, Leonard Stern, Mike Sternhill, Frieda 154, 291, Stettner, Barbara Stevens, Jerry Stevens, Janet Stevens, Solly Stevenson, Betty Stevenson, Corol Sieves, Rochel 283, Stewart, Borbora 317, Stewort, Bill STEWART, BOYD H Stewart, Forrest 276, 278, STEWART, FRANK STEWART, JOCK Stewart, Judy Stewart, Mory 177, Stickle, Toni Stilwell, Gary 154, Stillwell, George Stinchfleld, Dole Sline, Steve 238, Stitt, Jock _ Stiven, Jim — St. John, Richard STOCKHAUSER, KARIHEINZ .... Stocking, Sally — Stockman, Claudia Stoddard, Mike Stoddard, Terry Stoll, Bruce Stolley, Judy Stolrow, Sandy Stone, Bob Stone, Bryan Stone, Gory Stone, Marie Stone, Sam Story, Al 258, Storey, Charlene Stover, William Strondberg, Richard Stroub, Fronk Street, Thelma 155, 427, Strickling, Marilyn 305, Stroh, Joan Stromberg, Judy Strong, Gwen Strong, Jane Struhl, Elaine Strull, Helene Strutt, Kim 36, 222, Stuart, Jan Stuart, Sandra Stubbelfleld, Diane 285, Studebaker, Jock Studley, Sir Stumon, Richard Sturglll, Polricia 321, Sturtridge, Richard Stutsmon, Betty 64, 305, Suddleson, Kenneth SULLIVAN, JERD F Sullivan, Michael Sumon, Mory SumI, Akiko Sundahl, Richard Sumlmoto, Ken Sunness, Linda Susol, Alan Susmon, Ben 155, 443, Sussmon, Mark Sutton, Beatrice Sutnick, Shelley Svedeen, Carl 383, Swaney, Lido Swanson, Judy Swanson, Linda 155, Sworner, Sandra Swartwood, William Swarzmon, Judd Swengel, Gail Swerdloff, Borry 166, SWINDELL, GEORGE D Switzer, Glidden Sylvester, Richard 155, 419 154 410 448 303 191 457 375 375 438 329 369 286 311 407 325 311 432 258 209 369 180 240 295 313 285 400 154 154 348 154 395 363 197 317 403 383 355 154 449 285 363 449 155 321 413 371 313 155 155 372 452 433 311 33S 331 218 155 155 363 285 311 419 395 395 353 432 353 424 399 75 351 325 155 367 155 291 375 444 359 285 329 431 311 286 289 305 155 391 313 381 209 155 443 Tobello, Remo 437 Tocketl, Chorles 155, 353 Toft, Edward 375 Togg, Carol 313 Tokoki, Shirley 155, 301 Tokosogo, Tozuka 301 Tokenogo, Gilbert 155 Tokenouchi, Jonie 155 Tokeuchi, Florence 301 I 467 Takeuchi, John 421 Takeuchi, Robert Ill, ...155, 171, 172, 417, 426, 431 Tolifer, Hank 399 Tolley, Surce 331 Tamoush, Philip 155 Tan oka. Ken 421 Tang, Betty 445 Tangeman, Judy 299 Tanida, Alice 155, 301 Ton id o, Katsuko 1 55 Tanigoshi, Carlene 413 Tannahill, Barbara 305 Tannahill, Joanne _ 305 Tannas, Lawrence ....155, 400, 447 Toormina, Judy 221 Taul, Cassie 311 TAYLOR, ANGUS E 99 Toy I or, Eleanor 287 Toylor, Joyce 287 Taylor, Gary 395, 431 Taylor, Gretchert 319 Taylor Keith 387 Taylor, Lynne 413 Taylor, Marie 319, 432 Taylor, Mady 329 Taylor, Robert 155, 345 Taylor, Ronald 155 Taylor, Scott 341 Taylor, Vernon 156, 387 Tearston, Terry 309 Tern kin, Howard 1 56 Templeton, Ben 371 Terry, Earl 345 Terry, Marianne ...156, 282, 285, 422, 423, 428 Terry, Melinda 305 Terry, Roy Anne 319, 433 Thacker, Ronald 156 Thacker, Wendy 317 Thorns, Mary Jane 156, 289 Thau, Bob 399 Thies, Dick 156,..384 Thiessen, Franklin 345 Thisdell, Diane 156 Thomas Alan 400 Thomas, Ben 437 Thomas, Conrad 371 Thomas, Diane 221, 321 Thomas, Gerry 365, 437 Thomas, Robert 384 Thomos, Sondra lee 335 Thomos, Terrence 371, 434 Thomas, Tom 365 Thome, Sharon ?56, 409, 432 Thompson, Alice 303, 433 Thompson, Cecil 156 Thompson, Cynthia 285, 423 Thompson, I no 1 56 Thompson, Kenneth 156, 434 Thompson, Phil „ 355 Thompson, Shelio 156, 296 Thompson, Tom 367 Thompson, Verio 305 Thompson, Walter 43 1 Thompson, Yvonne 156, 407 Thomsen, John .„ 341, 417 Thornbrooke, Myrfha 1 56 Thorne, Steve 393 Thornton, Billy 393 Thorpe, Paul 156, 291 Tiller, Mary 287 Tim son, Frederick 156, 454 Tipton, Bette 156, 296 Tipton, Potti 296 Tirpco, Tony 355 TITUS, CHARLES H 99 Tobias, Stonley 156 Tobin, Ronald 385 Todhunter, Jody 402, 404 Toqowo, Chiyo 301 Tokunaga. Mae ..„ 156, 286 Tolono, Fred 369 Tolmos, Ed 156, 176, 399, 426, 43- Tomalunos, Margaret 299, 430 Tomlinson, Marilyn 1 56, 33.5 Tonrni-Lepori, Duilio 47 Topper, Gory 377 Topping, Dan 156, 338, 351 Torell, John 355 Torqerson, Sharon 407 Towne, Louis 156 Towniend, Bruce 373 Townsend, Cnrolyn 413 Toyofukii, Virgene 301 Trnry, l slie 156, 453 Toioer, Dorlene 157 Trailer, John 363 Trommel, Ann 313 Troubenberq, Jean 309 Travis, Herbert 449 Treimon, Lorry 1 80 Trennert. Norma 449 Trent, Ellin 307 Trepp, Ron 351 Tribo, Ronald - 431 Trout, Noel 371, 437 Trout, Tom 365 TROUTMAN, STAN ..180, 190, 191 Truesdell, Donald 157 Trii«sdell. Judy 448, 449 Truitt, Chuck 291 Trombull, Susan 303, 419 Trygg, Annette - 293 Tiukido, June 301 Tsukida, Mayumi 30! Tucker, Julie 283, 315 Tudor, Clara 157, 427 Tuft, Morilyn 331 Tukemon, Marilyn 309 Tokunow, Ted 385 Tunick, David 377 Tunick, Nancy 157, 329 Tuplin, Tonya 325 Turk, Joon 157, 329 Turner, Anne 293, 452 Turner, Barbara 325 Turner, Gerald 221, 341 Turner, Marilyn 407, 442 Turner, Phyllis 157 Tyler, Sherry 285 Tyner, Gerald 356 Tyree, Sharon 315 U Uchizono, Shiro 157 Udell, Richard 377 Ulbrich, John 157 Ulrich, Ronald ■437 Umeda, Yasuya 345 Umino, Norma 211 Umnuss, Charles 157 Underhill, Roland 351 Uller, Robert 157 Underwood, Janet 157, 305 Unrot, Harvey 399 Upton, Robert 397 Uroto, Anne 157 Urolo, Motsuye 157 UREY, HAROLD 197 Urushiboto, Itsuko 407 Ury, Moniaue 49, 219, 407, 417, 423, 429, 435.. Utens, Matty 416 Vochol, Marie 313 Volenti, Petrine 157 Valentino, Jeonette 321 Van Hogon, Connie 402, 411 Von Hemert, Clyde 157 Vonion, Dorcas 307 VonOrder, Virginia 407 Von Pelt, Marie 157, 315 Von Volkenburg, Marty 321 Van Waller, Corlie 321 Vargas, Ernie _...63, 171, 172, 348, 439 Vaughan, Gay 157, 299 Vouro, Terry 371 Veach, Linda 313 Vekich, Elsie 157 Vena, Sam 157 Venturi, Greg 363 Verdesco, Ed 371 Vioni, Lorry 157 Vincent, William 157, 437 Vincent, John 353 Vitalich, Kothleen .,.,108, 157, 407 Volkmon, Caryl ..51, 111, 157, 285 Volkmon, Susan Ill, 158, 285 Volkoff, Pot 317 Voipp, Jill 307, 433 Von Guilleoume, Mike 383 Von Muller, Judy 321 Von Sonn, Andy 367 Voorhees, Marilyn ...311, 408, 433 Vos, Goil 305 Vredevoe, Donna L 158 w Wochs, Joel 36, 164, 376, 439, 171, 172 Wochs, Helaine 329 Wade, John 345 Wadmon, Sheilo 315 WADSWORTH, FRANK 106 Wadsworlh, Gary 369 Wagner, Barbara 31 T Wagner, Roger 195 Wohlgreen, Donna 303, 438 Woite, Mel 379 Wakomoto, Charles 345 WALDEN, DON 180 Woldmon, Betty 329 Waldorf Bob 17 ' i 371 Waldroop, Nancy .... 158 Walker, Charles .■) ' ) ' Walker, Jim 383 ■;09 Walker, Karen 293 Walker, Robert 15S 311 ir:? 319 225, 236, 338, 353 ■.V 9 Wallace, Ron 2ib 379 Wollach, Richord .... 389 Wollad, Vol ...158, 427, 417, 291 Wallen, Dick 47, 52, in, 226, 237 Waller, Carlie Van :f i Waller, Helen 407 Walling, John .393, 421 Wollock, Joel 3 Walsh, Potrick 437 WALSH, PAULINE .. inis WALSMITH, GEORGE J. A 209 Walter, Diane 405 158 Walters, Michael .... 453 Walters, Robert 158 Walters, Shirley 305 J. ... 17 Worburton, Sandy -423, 325 408, 428 Ward, Diane .286, 411 369 Word, Cay 331 Word, Sharon .423, 325, 315 Wore, Herbert 34 Worn, Kenneth LIS Werner, John 383 Worner, Laurie .282, 331 Worren, Beverly ,158, 449, 108 Warren, David 363 Warren, Eorl 375 Worren, Karen .283, 331 WARREN, STAFFORD inv Worsow, Zeke 391 Warschaw, Susan ... 323 Worshouer, Arlene . l-iH Wasserman, Gory ... 391 4in Waters, Alice 7RA Wotkins, Betty 793 Watson, Bill 238 Wottenberg, Bob ... 369 Way Bill 369 Weakley, John .158, 347, 437 Webb, Diana 305 Webb Linda .. . .319, 437 Webb Neol Til Webb, Roy 379 Weber Carol .221, 299, .158, 437 Weber, Gerald 454 410 449 Wechsler, Joe 343 Weems, Pot 307 Ween, Olov na Weidlein, Sally 289 ,271, n -,-, 274. lA ' i Weinberg, Myrno An 327 Weiner, Dove 2 4 isn Weinman, Edith 1, ' iS Weinstein, Carol 407 Weinstein, Edie 329 Weinstock, Lori 309 Weisbort, Woyno ... 399 Weisbrod, Linda i " i« ' VHV Weishar Phyllis 158 Weiss, Arnold 158 Weiss, David 399 Weiss, Gory 471 Weiss, Judith 405 Weiss, Lowrence !, ' )« Weiss, Potricia f,K Weissman, Edward . 377 Weissman, Jerry 375 Weisstein, Gerry 389 311 158 Weitzler, Moscino ... 449 Weitzman,lew ..111, 158 399 434 Weitzmon, Stan 399 Welch Tom 111. 417 158, 425 184 341, 426 Weldon, Lee 39 Welqe, William 36 Welker, John 159, 355, 426 434 437 Weller, Pol 423 Wells, Brirbara .325 435 Wells, Bill 165, 266, 269 348 439 Wells, Bob 721 Wells, Richord ..159 443 119 W lz. Corolyn 303 Wendlond, loli 289 Wenger, Clare 309 Weniz, Leon 367 Werksmon, Roger 276 Wermer, Ledo ._ 221, 309 Werner, Betty 159, 315 Werner, Lynn 323 Werner, Pot 423 Werro, Borbaro 321 Wesson, Denise 287 Westerman, Mary Kay 321 Weston, Dorothy „... 405 Wever, Pot 159, 285 Wexler, Geri 282, 329 Weybright, Goil 403 Weymon, Peggy ....33, 34, 47, 325 Wholen, Tom 363 Wheeler, Becky 282 Wheeler, Verne 159, 347 Wheelon, Peter 351 Whippo, Linda 159 White, Robert 371 While, Steven 369 Whitesell, Connie _ 293 Whitfield, Clint _ 226, 237 Whitfield, Pot 296 Whitson, Eorlene 321 Whittoker, Joan 293 Wickman, Janet _... 407 Widen, Jeff 389 Widener, Tom 159, 431 Wieck, John 347 Wiegand, Howard 159 Wiemon, Lynne 159, 307 Wiese, Doris 159, 293 Wiesler, Nancy 331 WIGHT, FRED 106 WILKINS, FRANK E 209 Wikoff, Toni 313 WILCK, TOM 81 Wilcox, Julia 409 Wilde, Midge 305 Wiley, Kenneth 159 Willems, Mary Beth 331, 443 Willey, Madge 413 Willey, Roanne 282, 319, 424, 429 Williams, Ann 159, 299 Williams, Bill 369 Wiliams, Bob 263 Wilioms, Carol 297 Williams, Jackie 295, 419 Williams, Judith 333 Williams, Lyn 285 Williams, Malcolm 159, 341 Williams, Merritt 159, 351 Williams, Norm _... 355 Willloms, Thomas 159 Williams, Wolter 159, 357 Williamson, Bruce 365 Willis, Carolyn 315 Willis, Dick 271 Willis, Gerald 159 Willis, Mary 315 Willoughby, Richard 400, 421 Wilmes, Gory 371 Wilmshurst, Fred 397, 431 Willis, Duone 109, 258, 353 Wilson, Anne 303 Wilson. Bob 367 WILSON, HOWARD E 92 Wilson, Kirk ...159, 225, 237, 367 Wilson, Mory 159, 296 Wilson, Pot 303 WILSON, ROBERT A 98 Wilson, Robert 159 Wilson, Ruth 402 Wilson, Sollie „... 407 Wilson, Stan 365 Winer, Helene 165, 293, 405 Wlnestock, Melvin 159 Winnemore, Sharon 405 Winokur, Arnie (Bob) 399, 434 WINSTANIEY, WILLIAM E 209 Winter, Joon 177, 319, 423, 432, 433 Winter, Rollond 385 Winlher, Margie 317 Wilrth, Wayne 355 Witheroll, Joe 210 Witt, Dorlene 159 Wlttneberl, Larry 348 Wolonow, William 160 Wolen, Al 389 Wolf, Bob 375, 447 Wolf, Donny 367 Wolf, Eve 323 Wolf, Mel 348 Wolfberg, George 377 Wolfe, Dick „ 437 Wolfe, Joonne 413 Wolff, Lindo 160 Wolff, Steve 210 Wolk, Sheldon 343 Wollard, Robert 387 Wollenberger, Lou 371, 434 Wollett, Suzanne 160 Wong, Berry 160 Wong, Chun 160, 4S4 Wong. Koy 445 Wong, Mei.Goon 160 Wong, Potrick 445 Woo, Beverly 445 Wood, Claudia 282, 333, 442 Wood, Jim 160, 367 I 468 WOODEN. JOHN 246, 2iS Woodruff, Beverly 311 Woods, Sam 160, 373 Woodward, George 367 Woodward, Morgie 303 Woolley, Borboro 160, 408 Wooley, Roland 160 Wright, Borbara 430 Wright, Dovid 343 Wright, Edward 387 Wright, Harold 341 Wright, Janet 331 Wright, Jolene 303 Wright, laurel 165, 305, 432, 438 Wright, lindo 331 Wright, Lorna 335 Wright, Marie - 289 Wright, Ted ..._ 369 Wright-Hay, Slatl 355 Wulffson, Rob 348 Wyckoff, Glorio 412 Wylle, Russ 54, 163, 185, 383 Wylie, Sue Ellen 89, 305, 424 Wynn, Robert 160, 369 Wynne, Carolyn 160, 296, 427 Wyrick, Pete 258 Yagoml, Roymond 160 Yomoda, Helen 160, 301 Yomoda, Henry 160 Yamomoto, John 1 60 Yomamoto, Mabel 160, 301 Yamomuro, Yoshito 160 Yamashina, May 301 Yohoff, Linda 164, 165, 329 Yanov, Phil _ 160, 348, 431 Yonow, Carol 221, 407, 442 Yarrow, Toni 295 Yozdi, Ahmed _ 160 Yeager, John 160, 449 Yeakel, Joan 331 Yce, Edwin 160 Yee, Lucy 445 Yee, Potricia - 423 York, John 160 Yoshida, Hiroshi 160 Yoshii, Tsugio 160 Yoshikami, Shuko 161 Yoshimoto, Karen 161 Yoshioko, Betty 301 Yoshioko, Mary 411 Young, Barbara 285, 411, 423 Young, Betty 161, 285 Young, Herb 161, 218, 351, 431, 437 Young, Janice _ 305 Young, Ken 377 Young, Velda 411 Yousem, Molly 161 Youton, Norm 375 Yule, Marilyn _. 296 Yundt, Bill 371 Yuster, Fran 323 Yutanl, Amy 301 Yuwiler, Melinda 449 Yuzuki, Jane 301 Zcbalo, Teresa 161 Zaik, Jean 335, 433 Zakoryon, Eugene 377 Zatorion, Alice 161, 309 Zax, Fred 399 410 Zee, Mike 197 Zeidmon, James 375 Zell, Ron 36 Zemon, Carolyn 331 161, 331, 423, 432 Zendell, Sydney 291, 433 Zlde, Wllmo 171 Ziegler, Toni 296 375 Zimmer, Jacqueline .... 407 Zimmerman, Walter .... 454 Zinkan, Richard 161, 347 Zinzer, Tom 164, 379 Zipperman, Stanley 161 ZitHe, Judith 305 161 Zollo, Marshall 375 Zollatuchen, Sharron .. 309 161 317 Zundell, Shoron 295, 419 Zurcher, Sharon 289, 419 Zwicker, Ted 343 Zwirn, Willy 161 469 EDITOR ' S PAGE Editor ' s Office SOUTHERN CAMPUS June 1, 1959 " Many hands make light work, " so the saying goes. And those hands which can make light work of the annual Southern Campus are in for quite a great deal of commendation, I ' m sure all would agree. Many wonder how it ' s possible for us in KH304 to do what we do with each school year. Well, it ' s possible for only one reason, really — we have a group with those rare qualities: Dedication to the job at hand and the ability to do the job well while remaining way above the average as students, if this year is any indication. Lots of fun goes into producing the yearbook, and the current year provided no exception here, as I ' m sure anyone passing by the office when two or more staffers were gathered there would agree. And even the headaches couldn ' t interfere with the fun, for this year only one real headache was possible — would we make it on time? (Hand me an aspirin, please.) Joining in on the big task this year were several to whom I ' d like to give my special thanks. ABE... truly an art expert, contributed outstanding ideas to the entire book and did a marvellous job of organizing a highly capable staff in producing art work of exceptional quality for the special pages. TONY... saved a great deal of money this year with his efficient control over the budget and proved to be as friendly and as helpful a co-worker as yours truly could possibly hope for. Anybody need the latest on the weather in Avalon or the goings-on of " row " ? Tony ' s your man. ANGIE...held down with enduring patience the time-consuming job of associate editor while taking staff scholastic honors with a 4.0 and election to Phi Beta Kappa. Also provided much moral support without which the editor could not have made it through. Many thanks to you; and keep GFK happy for us. MARGARET. .proved for the first time in many years that copy does not really have to be a hard job at all and emerged as quite the leader over a very capable copy staff. CELINA. . .showed a person can do many things in the space of a day and dealt with amazing patience with a very trying formal photography situation. LYRIC. .. could well be called " organization editor " for the way she handled the engravings side, also subbed often for Tony in bringing, to us all, " the latest. " SHERAN. . .assistant editor in charge of making sure everyone saw the bright side of things when she was present, scheduled all the informal pictures from wherever she might happen to be at the time. OK? BOB. .. single-handedly produced the finest of SoCam sports sections in many a moon, was unanimous choice as 60 ' s editor. NANCY OLIVER. .. supervised the largest of the subsidiary staffs in compiling the first complete index we ' ve ever had. NANCY CRAIL. . . proved the senior section can be perfect, and that it can be done in a very short time, too. KATHIE performed SoCam ' s never-ending chore of getting out the correspondence, and BARB ARA ... put to fine use principles learned in BAE to solicit the page contracts. Other staffers. . .particularly LYNN SHATTUCK, DUKE STERMER, AL MILLER, JERRY BOWLES, ED McKENDRY, JAN LONG, KATHY SCHRAUD, NANCY BASLER. . .many thanks to you for your invaluable assistance. To STAN TROUTMAN, JIM MEADE and all those of the photo staff who have continued the excellence that is the informal photo work of each book, thanks to you all. And my extreme gratitude goes to Mr. MORRIS and Mr. ACKERMAN in the front office for their unending help and sound advice whenever we needed it. Also to the rest on the KH staff who have helped. . .LEE, PAULINE, JUDY, Mr. REEL, Mr. ROBINSON, Mr. EDWARDS, Mr. MANNING, " SMITTY " and many others. And my appreciation is not complete without mentioning all those among the student body and faculty who have provided us with the information we must have before we can start production on the various sections. And last, but certainly not least, my sincerest thanks go to those all-important builders of the book — the printer, engraver and binder. Not only has the quality of their work been excell ent this year, but they have each of them alone made the book possible by working doubly hard for us as the end neared. Special thanks to JOE OSHERENKO, ROLAND WUERTZ, BOB FARNHAM, DAN DRAKE and the rest of the gang at Fashion Press ; to PETE KUHLMAN and the crew and Santa Monica Engravings ; and to NELSON CARNES and the men at Universal Bookbindery. Yearbooks are funny creations in that, although the staff seems to be working equally hard throughout the year, a great majority of the work is completed as the end nears. Now it is all done; the dust has settled; there remains nothing to do. Now maybe I ' ll get the " B " I need to graduate. The rest of the staff joins me in hoping you enjoy the 40th SoCam. We ' ve certainly enjoyed bringing it to you. Sincerely, JIM GERHART, Editor 470 MANAGER ' S PAGE Manager ' s Office SOUTHERN CAMPUS June 1, 1959 At last we have arrived out of the dim light ; the end is in sight. Who would have thought that we would finally make it? With all the frustrations and gay times these college days are almost at a close. School would be really wonderful if they would just cut out the lectures, term papers and exams, and give you unit credit for activities. Don ' t think I ' d ever leave. Still, after the big 10 semesters of studiesville, it ' s time to go and make room for the " younger generations. " You know what they say: " 01 ' business managers never die, they just run away. " What a horrendous staff we had on the 1959 SoCam — gigglesville, USA. KH304 was the sounding board for all hot campus info, when the " girls " got together. JIM... you were a great comfort to this poor child in your role as the " little master. " Did we ever come to agreement on completing the business staff of ' 59? I still think I was right in the beginning. You really have burned the midnight oil to turn this book out ; it sure must be nice to go through school without needing to crack a book. I ' ll be looking for a great book this year thanks to you. TOM... one of these days we ' re going to get organized. You go right ahead and keep the Snakes in the social climb, but please tell me when you find out who is selling the books and if. I have heard we do have such a thing as a sales booth; maybe about April or so we can see about it. Remember, we ' re going to sell more books than ever before. " Good luck. " NANCY OLIVER... do all these people running around here belong to you? I never will understand that filing system, but it must work. NANCY CRAIL...sell more books to seniors; we can always make room for them as long as they have money. Promotes additional parties. You, little gal, are an amazing Easter bunny, but try to hold on to that finger for later. Many thanks for a j ob well done ; and give my regards to 432. Presenting the little Miss BARBARA. . .leader of song for the little sisters. Tell me, who else can we swindle into buying additional pages? URA won ' t buy another 20; what a bunch of spoil sports. KATHIE. . .what can I say? What would I do without my right hand? How would any letter get out if you hadn ' t corrected my spelling? Can you now recite fraternity and sorority row without looking, addresses too? You get the business manager ' s special prize, plus a little blue sign. The charm is complete and graduation comes for the third time. ANGIE. . .queen of Kerckhoff Hall, adopted little sister, and teller of secrets too. What a year we had, lovely one. How could we have run the queen contest without your friends, the judges? What a shame we couldn ' t take in Paris together this summer: we ' d show the Frenchmen a thing or two. Must make arrangements to travel more often in your little pink vehicle. And don ' t forget, we still have our turn at the Traders. CELINA...did you ever get enough x-acto blades? I ' m glad you thought so much of the little man in the darkroom with the loud music... neat fellow. Please don ' t ask me to hang up that board again; next time I might break something else besides the trophies. LYRIC. .. singer of " lovely " songs and supporter of the swim team. It ' s sure been fun with our afternoon chats about mutual friends. Did we ever win the battle of the paper clips? SHERAN...my buddy in 147, TX thanks you for the good trophy case; any time you need more people for informal shots just let me know. Your little spark added much to old KH. Hope you ' re not afraid of me still; most of the time I ' m harmless. MARGARET. .. someday I ' ll get that copy in. Good luck next year; the book will be a winner to have this reliable two-timer. BOB... see I beat you to the desk! Give the AChiO hashers mv best; they ' re a good group. Good luck next year! ABE... we just can ' t afford a $10,000 art budget! I know erasers cost money, but we ' ll just have to stop making mistakes or SLC will check the records. SALES STAFF. . .finally came through. Don ' t know how we could have done it without LEE and JUDY that last ditch day in the booth. STAN, FLO and DON... isn ' t there any way we can cut through the red tape? I don ' t know what the harassed business managers would do without the swell people in Purchasing. LEE... thanks for all your help, but I don ' t remember what I said at the last dinner meeting. Mr. MORRIS... you are the reason the book finally gets out. Without your encouragement and advice there would be no SoCam. And, by the way, I did enjoy the queen contest. POLLY and JUDY... what would we have done without you? I still may learn how to load the ditto machine. FRANK... I hope those new senior robes last for at least another ten years. SMITTY. . .you ' ve been great in humoring all the little people I ' ve sent down there with my major crises. Remember, take care of that sales booth. Thus the book is completed and the year is at an end. But some will remember. Sinc6r ©lv TONY GUION, Manager ■i 471 ra 1 I m AT UCLA . . . GROWTH IS A CONTINUOUS PROCESS


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, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 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, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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