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

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 490

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 490 of the 1960 volume:

UCLA 1960 0m . rju rti j ' 3 i!Jisi!rmj-i ■BS- a » M? ? i - yUl . " mi l iir w i« » m m V ■■ UCL OUTHERN CAMPUS •f O fs FROM: ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UCLA PUBLICATIONS 308 Westwood Plaza • Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 FROM THE OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS A S U C L A .i, . F ' x: fti.: %--m niCffi ;V! m -f fsar? ■ ' . ' -sin ' ' " ' J d 1DJ : I9S0 J »l - l MAR. J NOV. I DEC. •RS :e:asi »=2ai - aiJ : " --= ! " " -- H« i8l| 7 -i i . .. :Tm. - Jll a f!!]1ifJllllff ' |tl!b!!iiffl!il.I5iinrnri!l:IITi:t(il!;ilil1ii.|ii!l[JkBIIMriirit ' ja ' ' ■ " " " — ' =? " TICKETS, PLEASE Doors, turnstiles, and gates opened and you joined the throngs at rallies, lectures, capers, concerts, and games . . . Each ticket — whether rooters pass, class council card, parking permit, enrollment card. Aloha Ball bid, cap-and-gown receipt, or diploma — led you through some portal of an eventful, exciting, and memorable year . . . Thrills came not only from the sidelines, for UCLA offered much more: participation in rich human experiences in the pursuit of learning and in the prospect of a future where studies would merge with farsightcd ambitions. .yl■l«»ln,l.■.g,i a.,«l.»«: ; .;,l,,» ic? Fq»05wS K«i1 h5 J KHK} ; ' m In In SjSIl ■ 0 ' AON HHUfc ' HH T x ' AA irf m Wif. • .6 ' i- ' f ' W Ct j n u U D U U U i " i U ' J i ii l! ' " ' ' • J D ? ai ' Q.P Q£j3yO.Q.QQOn ♦■•«►•♦ UUUi ill ii ' iril M iQi n n n n n n n n n h u n ri n ------ 6- 1 -b- - ro=— c - 0. OOOOOOOGOypjiiiOiJiJ ' -iU QvOOOQDOOOQiQJiQJsii ' plLUOQ 0= GOOnncinoi-igjjaQuiiULiu ' 7 1 , 6 , OjdlL ■J J U s. 9 • u + O U U » b , U u Q u c i, w 4 c:u+ ■j0xj00L9Z + r, 1 = uO OOfe Li; ' ' ;- jt:;:: )003+ ilt ' OO ■ ' 003 ' ? I r; ;ioo3+ sit-oo r003+ t ' ltnliO ■! 3 + li !■ ' b :il ' Z+ Z IPOif ?0G3+ i l-!?OC.i ?o ' 03+ rf ' iKir DaaaaDaaDDaDDaDaDai i aDaDDaaaDaabaaaaana THE SOCIAL SCIENCES Si ' IEXTIFIC V { ] PHYSICAL SCIENCES physics, mathematics, engineering, nstronomy, geology, chemistry " -• a 2 . m - T m sf ' f - . .a I H t MUIVIAIMI I ILO enghsfe. literat ure, languaqe. philoso phy. history, folklore, journalism rvi f SOUTHERN CAMPUS 1960 _S ' S ' (D University of California, Los Angeles jC DESIGN ABE GURVIN A GREAT UNIVERSITY In 1960 you saw the | K face of a university change . . UKF Against a galaxy of educational opportunity, you saw the eager expressions of incoming students, the bright, spirited appearances of active participants, and the mature outlooks of those in fulfillment of their educational objectives . . . You were spectator to an era where traditions of the past merged with desires for the future . . . Where the entire statewide University of California was rapidly expanding, so was UCLA, with new buildings, broader curricula, and more students . . , You were part of a farsighted year_. . . In this book, you go back through the gates of T ? . SI Enter now f f»!p!|p!f ' ! | Santa Barbara. 4 " l |I- - ' »; . ' . f Berkeley •l " .r .F mm ._ ' T M L. {7 A, -J M Mfcy » ;lJi_ ' -sr i ( w ' - J 11 i ' - P 1 L0 1 -Afl K ' 1 S S ' jf iMf ihI mm " jflylij JSB ■ f1 i ??■..«.:;: " " ' f ; " N W5 ■ Krt ' ' k iMhW %i (D loyJoLvnoni nmrr ! » 9 M I M : " ' . s» •«1 ■taMtotf s-j 1 ' M ' L. In 1 P l .| At:. M 6Ctr 9Pl . na «ii e=5 k MH Ij Q ' 1 ■ X 1M B■ ' " 1 i? " ' ■■H l Ei vj ta ' iJ JX( ' • HI YE J TV? »% ' " ' I Wmr- q. „- --i-W J y - r- - - ' -- -Ji «-:-; ---i=«-_ v_i.- ,a - . vji ;: _ij- i i- ! -L1J?C N_- :i- ;k . ... -, . ' - f lit! ntiri Loise AnoNucvo Dan Axelrod Gary Bamberg Larry Bennigson Bob Billings Sharon Caplow Linda Constantian Steve Fenster Foster Gamer Gleason Johnson Kasindorf Gary Pete Mike Jerri Martin Bennett Kerns ■ - V V V V V " ? IONOR AWARDS Kent Lewis Dave Lilly Ordell Margolin Bob Morriss Sue Morse Priss Pohlmann Shei-an Reilly Lyric Robinson Sharon Schuchet Art Spander Nancy Sproul Monique Ury Russ Wylie :iBSS 9 1924 illiain Ackfrrnan • Adalrh linrkiim • Cjroricr Hrown • l.riKh l ' m h • l.nUr I ' limmitu • Panliiir l avU • Ztir KiticrMxi • Paul Frampinii • Frni (Jardru-r IlifltiiJ tiiliMHi • Kciilh (irithih • Jotrph (iuian • Htlrn Maii cii Knnifll llaralMiii • CIraiivvl IIuIh- • Arihtir Jour • Kml Mmir Jordan • Kohrrt Ktrr • Frank! Aluti MniiHtmncM • Irmr Patmrr • Allilio ParUi • Joytr Tiifnrr • Jrrold Wril • Walrrr Wcmcom m ' ° 5 Pmi Itimrk • Johit Cohrr • I.m DrUa Mi • Alicr Ear lV riilh Krrrlaiid • Mar MarKarri Miid»nii • Wilbur John • Hriicr Rii rll • 1 hrrna Ki)«irinr rr • Harold W ' akfinaii I ' 26 Prank Balihi • Vickcrx HraM • Mor.i.. itr.s.. Waldo KdiniMid« • Da id KnI • Karlr (iardiirr • Marsarri (Jar • l)ru »lla C;.HMl %iii • Crcil Holliiij; vorih • Uu Wouah • Frrd IIoumt • Helm Jackyiii • llarntd Krnfi S l ia l.i iiiji ' toii • Marian I ' riiii • David KidK w.-) • Marian Whiiakrr " W « 927 KalpH Hninhr • Uniisr (JibMni • John JarkMtn • Hrltii JnhitMnn • Nrd Marr • Kliyahidi M.imhi Williani Nf illr • Hrn PriMtn • John Trrr tT 1 928 Srribncr Birltnbadi • Harb. ra Krinrkrrhotf • rhoinay liinninKbain • William Fnrbt ' (Jri lda Kiihlman • Jaino IImmI l.aiira Pavnr • Krn iMHl Kohrrr • Arlhnr Whlir 1929 Frank Crmb • (irrhnrd Eitrr Jrain- Emrrkon llanviia Frrdrrick ni • Kiiih Cuodrr • Sinnlr (muld William llnKhr k • Sianlr Jr fll • Imrph I tMiK • irorKit lUivtr • Krnni»h Pip r • Mabtl Rrrd • Marion Walkrr • KvrUn WiHKlruof • David V ulr rf " ' ' ali( r Hi. .m Audrrr Hrn»n • Carl Hnmn • Jark Clark • l.awrrncr Houston • Kobrri Kriih • l.nrillr Kirkpairirk • Don l.ritfrr • ( liarlnfir Mi-(il ini • l.anrriicr Michrltnort l ini: |ii«rph (Khi-rtnko • l oroih Parkrr • Mar»hall $r vall • lUIrn Sinobanxh • Marifarrt Soprr • Karlr StiiiiKlf W •93lKnbtrl Halduin • Hrairict- I ' .im- • Virgil Cn i Hriit Fran • I iir (iiiild • Wrbb Man«rn • llo ard Harriwn • F.d ard llaihrtKk • i ' arl Knotvln • Frrd Knhlinan Alan Krtnoldi Carl Siliarlirr • Carl Schlitki- Sallt Sid«r vick- • FbrI Fohin ' 1932Mariha Adam • Dnroih A rf« ■ Ntari Hu«hnrll • Kl»if Frirbcrjj • Frrif llarri • Knih l.t Ii • Kirb.ud I ituhictnii • Draii Mtllrnri Alr» MrKiirhir • Ida Monl ra lrIIi • Maxinr OUrii • l(o ard Pluinrr • Arihiir Kohman • Walirr Siiikrl • John Falhoi • l.rfuiard Wtllriitli»r( • ' ' ' liiinu Hrinknp • • nnr ard i;ra bill • Wanda Ma. drn • Porirr lirndritk% • Jtann. Ilod rnian • (JmrKt- JrHrrMMi Phil Krtlouif • l nn MrNarnara • Moinrr Ollvi-r • Kobrri Paffr • Km Prril niaii • Madrl !) Puch • Mar Clark Shrldini • jmrphini- Tborna- « 1 934. riioId Aniol.i Alr« MrKiirhir Phil KrtloKK Moinrr Ollvrr • Kobrri PafC - MadrKn PuRh . Mar Clark Shrldo William Mradfnrd John Hnrn idr Kaihirinr Fabrr tri Shrllah • Jack ' lidball • Jia.niriia Vir»a " I V J-5 Andrr t Maiiiilinn • Chandltr llarri ' ' Alhtri Manh • Ma Alii-r Tildr ' i • lln vard VmniK W ' 936 Fraininr Hithrrj Iran llrMlkin • Thoma l.anihm • Charlt» l.rinbarh • I Alirr MiFlhmr • Jaik Mnrri«nn • (irnr Nirl oii • Arrnild Pt-rk Irmr Kamho • Kuhtrl Shrllab • Jack Tidball • Jta I.Ui d HndtCf MarKarrt Dngnid ' Jark Kagan • Tnmlia Kd vard • Hrrnirr (larrril Andrr t Maiiiilinn • Chandltr IIj Kobrri McMartinr • Jn Mar Parkr • Hriw Ptmhrokr • Jn llilrnr Colr ir • Frank Dnnir • Adrlr (iraitoi Manr ((fn%«inan • kaihr n Mrrt OK • Jrait llrMlkin • Thoma l.anihn (irair Mi(;illan • Jarkwni Sianir • Frank WilkinMni - 1937 Iran Mardtm • Sliiflr Brady • tirrry Cnrnrliu» • (irnrni (iilbrri ItarriMin ■ Jark Ma«linKi • Joan Mill • Drlbrn ll(ilth« • Jamr« la h • Kaihr ii Maliioli • Arlhnr Mnrph Slant Mar in Hrrrii riK Normait llori»nH • Martha Brad • Don rl KrrKn».ni • (irnrKiiir Fmirr • Id fr.inko irh • Klla l. Mian • (imrKr Mar ( Wilfii-d Monrot • llrirn Pnnrh • Mar KaKan • Carroll WiIIiiik ' 1939|)nn Broun Florincc (irrrnr • Kirhard lla drii • Harold llirthon • X ' ir inia Krim • Millon Kramir • Kobrri Lanli l ornth Mr John K land • Kah ba S|hiII« • Marram Wilton 1 940AliMiit Hm rll • Millon Cohrn • Frrdrrick KorbiK • Mart Ir llrnr McCnnr • (irorKr Millrr • Norman Pidgrit • Richard Pr nr • Frank Siimni • KnbrrI Sirrrion • l.nrrrtta IVinir • 1935, (irtirKi- DirkrrMHi Millon Kramir • Kobrri Lanli • Dornth MrAlli irr • William Nr»ii Marion MrCarthy ' FraiK-rK Hrad , frvi-rlrv krim iu it • Staiilr Hmwil ' • Jamr l.nVallr r llallbrfu Ward •1938 rn • Frrdrrick Korbin • Mar KnbrrI Sirrrion • l.nrrrtta It Virginia l,ind r • KrnnrlS Wa hinginn • 1941J. Kobrri Park « no ard • Janir JobuMi ri-ii Carirr • Maruan-t Dm to • Ma ' tha lti% • M.tr lar MrClrllan • Virgiida WilkiiiMm Carl MrBain • Ktiih NiI h ro • Jamr« Ko%i Jack FrMontir iig • Bub (. iMili Tom Frrrar Wolfr (Jilbrrl • Jack llanplli • William lr in-» William knrhnr • Marrin I ukr • Stiphui Mrln k • Carl MrBain • Ktiih Nil m • Virginia SrSmi«ftrauU-r • lla ' rirl Stacy • Hillir Mar Thoini • John Vrha • (irarr Fox •! 942 Kobrri AUbnIrr • Kobrri Bar k • Conrad • Marir Dathirll • Doroib Dodgr • Manford Filr» • Marrrllr Fnriirr • Mary Fimk • Dougla llarriMni • Marjorir Middlrini « • Jamr Thoma • Milo«hi Vonrnuira • 1943pairKia Darb • Janr Fklnnd • William Farrrr • A ;iltr ptr • (Wtola llrrron • M.iruni Karl • Slr «arl McKrii ir • John Singlanb ■ l.r»lir Swabackrr • Jann Wallarr • Kobrrt Wril • Mar WrUh • Kli abnh Whilhrld • 1 944 ibarlr Bail t • l.roii i ' ooprr • Hrily Dobht • Janri Dnim (iloria Faripiar • MjrIIrn Mailr • Marian Margravr • Kobin llirkr • Vir iriia llogabnnm Alvira McCarih Virginia MiMnrray Marry Prrgrr%oi Kriirr bachrr Janr Wall Sirgtindr Charloitr Klrin • Ami Kopprlman • Alvira McCarthy • Jran McDonald • Margarri MrMathr • Virginia MiMnrray Marry PrrgrrMm " Janr Kriirr»ba(hrr Pigi Janr WaMrr iidt • Barbara Wrtch • Virginia Wrilont - 1945J ' i " Hanrr • Pairitia iampbrll • Aniii Chr»lrr • Julia Colyrr • Patricia Cooprr • Frank Foillnnr Sirgtindr Minrirh • Dm. aid Miirbr t k • Nral Mosprrs • Kobrri Jalhr • Marland Juhnton • M rick Land • Jran Ijpp • llrlrnr I icbt • Barbara Millikin • Kavli Palra MrrMhrl IN ak • Margarri Kant ! • William Kankiit • Frirda Kapi pori • Mar Ka ling« • Prgg Ki brrt««ni • Barbara ShrriH • ' l946Mnmiah Boont • lack Bo d • Kobrri li hrr F.d ard dlriumait • Dornth Mainrt • Midgr Modgra • Kugrnr Uc • Margarri l.iMk.ii • Marjorit M.ipr • Francr« Morrison • Bitt Nrigir • Jack Portrr • Vo»al Kogat Kohrrt Kogff» • Kobrrt Kn««rll • Margrr Sihirbrr • Film Sullivan • tJ vrn S moni • Jac |iirlinr ToHrr • ' 1947Bnrr Bald in • Frnir Ca»r • Kuih Clark • KIraiHir Finch Mary lloKrr • I »n Jackwn • Km Kiilcr • Dorolh Kimblr • Richard Uigan • Sirvc Mullrr • Kirhard Ptrr • Klranor RobinMiii • Connir Rook • Brrtram Shrr vn(Hl • Ann Stmt Vo«ar Kogai It, M. Wammjck • Ralph Wilt • 1948Harbara Bodlr • Jainr Dav • Krimtih (ialtaghrr • Rf»«rmar (iorrnan " Kima (irokn «k • iiloria Rubrri llindtr • Shrila Mopr • Richard llongb ■ Shirlr Jai wui ■ Alice Km«torr • Ka inond Maggard • l nn Pant Roger Kiddirk • John Jamr» " lha rr • Ku»« Forrr • Frnr»t WoKr • 1 949Nanr Hakrr • Robrri Brrdahl • Mar Hriningrr • Jamr Cook • Jan Craig • Robrri Cti I • Robrri Mavrt Barbara Sa orv Jrainir Fi hrr • Ri4 rri (irtrnbtrg • Margir Mrllman • Ro rmary llrndrr%on • (in B.irbara Simpwtn • Patricia Whitin r 1 950Harbara Abram • Al in AiidrrMm • Jarnr (iar t • Bob Mighi • Kaihlrrn MoUrr ■ Kriir t Johnson • Krnrnth KarM • JanpirKn Wagonrr • Walirr Whitakrr • Diiroih Wrighi 1 95 1 l - ! ' ! " K krr Mo ard Manwti Frank Mr %iit Brdia Jamil Bud Jonr% • Kodgrr Karrmbrn Fd Sbrtdrakr • ( rorgr Sianich • Bob Sirork • Marshall Vorkink • Harold Waiki Chti« Chri lrnM-it • Jim Da i« • llrrb Fnrih • Dann ( alli an • Prirr (irabrr • (irorgr Mair • Prir Ma Mai Miichill • Boh M rri • Da r Nrlkon " Marr S Hr rrU Bald iii • Marr Mriv«athrr • Rur Crtrr • Dori Dolirr • Irv (ioldring rr Mr lrr ■ Jamr IligMin • Barbara Jr kr Donald Armbrii trr • Donald Barrilt • Bol William Krm • Craig Di«o Jainr KiH-ni Hrrtrain Firld« Robert Franklin Stan Hrrman Chuck (irirtin garti KrNirr ■ Mar Anna Murkrnhirn " Fr it Wri » • 1 952Mar.ia Borir • Nanr B irirtin • Davr Man«on • Pal Prtrr llard iik I mill KickrI Jovcr Burn • |ohii ( liM ht r • Kd llnmmt ' l Richard ilk. Jlinri MaIr Jrrrv Nagin MariUn Val F.leaiMir PtirrMM , 1953 Kobrri Bak.r Minor Donii MiMima v Jrao Nrlvm • 1 954Brrni Bnt rn • Sir r Claman • SharfMi Mcl.raii • Ri»l»rri Nagainotti l.ncillr l.angdon la «nlry Norman Fptirin • Mariamir (tarard Hr rrl Bald iii • Marr Mriv«athrr • Rur Citrr • Dori« Dolirr • Irv (ioldring • Bill llnlland Joan Mr rr»iirk ■ Tom Mint ■ Brninn Minor • Donii MiMima v • Jrao Ni Bill Robrri. • Marl Kn«rn • Hob Salin • Dick Si hmk • Dick Sirin • I 1 Sirrn " Jnnr ' laimrr • Jack Wrbrr • Jnn Wilro« • Richard Wilk.- 1 954Brrni Bntwn • Slr r Cb Batil CUman • Jannr CuOiing • Diaiir Donoghnr • Jlinri MaIr • Jran Mtinl • Patricia Knrnrkamp • l.rwi Lrtbnrg • Ronald |.i ing ton • Sharfni Mclraii • Ri»l»rri Naga Jrrrv Nagin • Ronald PaiirrMMi • Fleaiwir PtirrMiit • Bmcr Ricr • Robrn Sri rr • Brrnard Srgal • Majrrd Shrraidah • Frnir Simkrrt • l.ncillr l.angdon la tnlry .MariUn Vair • M F ogri • 1 955l ' ' " ' -ild Bragg • Rohm Brr «irr • Richard H rnc • Mar Cook • Jran Dinhrr • Darlmr D rr • Norman Fp»lrin • Mariamir (iara Al (irrtn irin • Da id Marl • Nanc l«hi aki • Norman Jacob • Brrnard Nrbcn ahl • Mnna MrTaggart • Kalpha Mrlaragno • Cnri ) fii • John PrtrrMin • IJrnr Pr«toi Kiiih Rriirr • Jrannr Rn« • Boi.nir Shrubar • Barbara Favlnr 1 956Kichard Bnriin • Jn rr Claarn • Chartr« Drckrr • Ir Dra«nin • Su annr Fgglr«ion • Clarann Johnwn William Krttrringham • Su aimr I ronardwm • Jrrrv .rwi • Da id I imd • Jainr« I titrr • Pirrrr Mornrll • t uik Nrvrll • Kduard Prrk • Ronald Prngill • Ciail Rising i ian Rnbintin • Marl Sklar • Kobrrt Sirin • Brl r War (irk 1 957l fHiald Alhrrlon • Mina Ball • Kd vard Hainn • Donald Chatrlain " Jmrph Colmrnarr« lohn Draprau • hrrdric Malprrin • Siaoir Moghrv • Willard Johnwui • Niii Kriiiw n • Kalhr Kmipr ■ Allan I a»hrr • Richard l.r in • Norman ()llr»iad • Da id PirrMiii Siir Piitman • lan a Rm« • Maliolm Smith • («ar Wall» • Barbara Wtbh • Micharl Wolftnn Rmrmar Wooldridgr 1 958Chriklophrr Hrri%rih " Anthnn Brtibakrr Hoinirtlt i ' lrmriivrii Pairiria Colirin • Ronald Duba • DrAniir Firtd • Mariltn (irorgr • Davr (inrton Jov JohnMin • Rithard Kii ro v • (irrald MraMr John MichrtuM " . • Rob« rt N-iUin • Caria Ranwh • Marcia Koih«lrin • Janu Smith • Klainr Solomon • Kobrrt Sraman • Carol n Ihomai • Irving Siolbrrg MariUn Fraigrr • Ki.hard Wilbur • Kaih Work •l959 ' ' Artman • Alan Charlrt • Jud KIlit Mikr Flood • Dick ;alil • |im (irrhari • Howard Marri««)n Dnk Mir h • Kadr lohiiMin • Km Krnnrd • l »n l.ong • l.ou Miranda • |im NrMcom • Trd PaiilMm • Angria Srrllarn • Sur Skilr • Bob Fakmchi " 96 Maliolm Smith lo ard Marri« Km Krnnrd I.OU Miranda IN MEMORIAM Anthony H. Dropp Roland D. Hussey Mary Langston Marvel Stockwell Ronald J. Hackel Harry G. Jacobs Albert G. Self •-VARIETY IS THB SPICE OF tlFEl i5ti.E im %mr ETm t m m 1 THE YEAR AN EXCITING YEAR ' ' ' ■• ' " ' r;iiia (g»bil)iiioii B rtt aohhssioh FALL 25 SPRING 55 HOMECOMING 43 -4 s s FALL ENTERING STUDENTS SOON FOUND OUT THAT THERE WAS NO SUCH THING AS A SHORT LINE AT UCLA, ESPECIALLY DURING REGISTRATION AND ENROLLMENT WEEK. LINES WELCOME STUDENTS TO CAMPUS After losing battle upon battle in the registration lines, over 5000 new Bruins finally were enrolled in the University. Fac- ulty counseling appointments produced perfect programs that were completely destroyed after the student discovered all the classes were closed. The campus was a picture of chaos as stu- dents rushed from building to building, adjusting their pro- grams as they ran. An unforgettable highlight was the complete physical examination at the Medical Center, and the students were sure they would need its services at the end of the week. After enduring the enrollment lines, the students braved the crowded bookstore where they were told that required books would be in the week after mid-terms. And finally, there was the student-body card picture to be taken, which everyone hurriedly hid away for fear it would be used for blackmail. After this hectic week was over, the incoming Bruins could look forward to the relatively calm business of Monday classes. Citizen oaths began the task of regis- lerine new students as official Uclans. New Bruins fought a losing battle . . . when one line ended, longer ones awaited them. Medical examinations initiated students into the intricacies of Student Health. 26 OFF TO KERCKHOFF AFTER ENROLLMENT " But that jusl roiildn ' t be me! " was typical of the reactions to the majority of pictures taken for the student-body cards. Enrolling in classes ended disastrously for most, as closed sections forced many to drastically rearrange their programs. NO, THIS IS NOT A MOB SCENE FOR A MOVIE SET. ORDERLY LINES LIKE THESE WERE COMMON OCCURRENCES IN THE BOOKSTORE AT THE BEGINNING OF SCHOOL. 27 - ' r i ' Fraternities introdiu-ed rushees to the finer points of college life at the nianv .smokers and parties held during the hetlic week. DORMS GO UP, BUT RUSHING CONTINUES Ivush Vi eck was a period of aiitici|)ation ami excitement as sororitv rushees visited the Hilgard Avenue houses early in September, and fraternities entertained in their Gayley and Landfair houses. Beginnina: the activities on the row. sorori- ties held open houses and the formal teas. Next on schedule were theme parties which included Hawaiian, kiddy party, oriental, Old South and fraternity party motifs. Entertain- ment parties were inspired hy the flapper era. fashion shows, the coffee house and college spirit. Preference Night was a sentimental occasion for the favored rushees as they chose their future homes. On Presents Night, the new pledge crop was formally introduced to the campus. Over on Gayley Avenue, fraternities entertained their prospective brothers in a more casual manner with smokers, entertainment parties and dinner on appointed evenings. On Bid Night the rushees became official Greeks, and rushing ended on a successful note . . . despite the appearance of the new dorms. Sororities extended a warm welcome at the week ' s events . . . open houses, the formal lea and the theme and entertainment parties. Houses began to look neater than they had for a long time as members eagerly put their rooms in order for ' rushing. 28 DtSPIU REGISTRATION, ENROLLMENT AND PHYSICALS ALL IN THE SAME WEEK, THE RUSHES FOUND TIME TO LOOK HER BEST BEFORE MAKING THE GRAND ENTRANCE. HILGARD ALIVE AS COEDS ENTERTAIN Refreshments gave the girls a needed lift and were one of the many things that made visiting the sororities more pleasant. Before rushing was over, the girls foimd they had made many lasting friendships whether tliey derided to pledge or not. 29 BEATNIKS, BOHEMIANS, ARTISTS, ACTORS, INTELLECTUALS, ROTC MAJORS, BOLSHEVIKS ALL CAME OUT TO TROTTER FIELD FOR THE DAY ' S FESTIVITIES. GREEKS FEATURE GAMES, TOM LEHRER S|n Greek Week, a spring tradition at UCLA, was held in the fall for the first time this year. Kicking off the week ' s activities was a new event ... a pledge class exchange dance. The following night, Faculty Night, various professors addressed sororities and fraternities after having dinner with them. The annual House- mother ' s Tea, honoring the seven new house mothers, was held at the Kappa Delta house on Tuesday. Six-way exchange din- ners between sororities and fraternities kept the week ' s activities alive on ednesday, so alive in fact that many members were exhausted by Friday, Athletic Day. The Phi Delts didn ' t ap- pear too tired, however, as they won the chariot race hands down. Likewise, the A Chi O ' s had enough energy to win the keg roll, while the Chi O ' s pulled through the egg-throwing con- test on top. Don Preston of Acacia, typifying a freeway victim, scored as " eek of the week. " bringing smiles of success to Alpha Gamma Delta, who sponsored him. Wherever they went, the " eeks " found they were most welcome. Receiving the envied distinction of top winners in the chariot races were the men of Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Chi Omega won the honors of being the fastest keg-rollers. «iri! 30 im. Loyal Greeks turned oiil lo iheer their teams on to vietory, and everyone found the events exc-iting whether they were a spectator or participant. Playing to a capacity crowd in Royce Hall, Come- dian Tom Lehrer entertained with song and satire. Spreading good will with their pleasing behavior were the " eeks, " recruited from the fraternities. Keg-rolling races found many of the sororities ' top athletes in fierce competition on Trotter Field in an exciting event of Athletic Day. THEY ' RE OFF AND RUNNING IN THE GALLOPING CHARIOT RACES, AS FRATERNITIES PUT ALL THEIR ENERGY AND STRENGTH INTO WINNING THE COVETED TROPHY. [III! CARTER TRIUMPHS IN FRESHMAN ELECTIONS Variety has often been called the spice of life, and this year ' s freshmen were not the ones to disprove it! Every- thing from pianos to Inmny rabbits was visible on election walk, during the fall, as ambitious members of the Class of " 62 campaigned for offices. Large rally signs lined each side of the walk, and eager campaigners doled out election tags to all who dared pass by. Fraternity and sority houses were decorated with colorful signs, as were cars parked along the street. For nearly two weeks, dinners were inter- rupted for campaign speeches, songs and skits. When the final votes were counted, John Carter emerged victoriously as president; Carol Joy Friedlander as his vice-president; Bunny Ruderman as secretary and Steve Mosser as the class treasurer. Eventually election debris was cleaned up and the Class of ' 62 was well under its way! Election walk was a scene of colorful posters, campus poli- ticians and everything imaginable to attract student voters. Freshmen soon learned the art of friendly smiles and hand- shakes as thev met fellow class members on election walk. " And if elected, I promise . . . " was heard many times around campus before the hectic election week had come to an end. Everyone, including top campus musicians, added to the lun and excitement leading to the election of class officers. 32 Qass presidents honored (he popular Louis Armstrong by making liim a member of each class council. He showed he deserved the distinction by his evening ' s performance. UCLA Alumna Janie Fahay displaycrl lier virtuosity and talents to the audience. FIRST CAMPUS CAPERS BILLS SATCHMO Campus Capers, held during October, was an outstanding event of the fall semester. Setting Royce Hall reverberating. Louis Armstrong, the " ' good-will ambassador, " gave out with one of his usually fine performances. The gravel-voiced jazz king donated all money made on the " Capers " to Uni Camp. After the introduction of the candidates for freshman offices. Bruin Belle President Dorothy Savage presented the Belle finalists. . dding their talents to the festivities were the Alpha Tau Omegas, winners in the 1959 Spring Sing, who sang ' " Sinner Man " : Pi Beta Phi, who presented a medley of college songs, and the Loyola Quartet with a selection of folk songs. All voices were raised in yells as the Bruin cheer leaders led the spirited audience in school songs, and Coach Barnes introduced the football team and staff. After the Singing of the Alma Mater, the audience left with memories of a pleasant evening. Louis .Armstrong brought New Orleans jazz to the show at Royce. Bruin Belle President Dorothy Savage pre- sented UCLA ' s lovely official hostesses. Other members of Louis Armstrong ' s group performed in the spirited show. 33 STUDENT BODY PRESIDENTS FROM THE VARIOUS CAMPUSES OF THE UNIVERSITY ATTENDED THE SPIRITED RAllY ON JANSS STEPS WHICH KICKED OfF AIL-U WEEKEND. BRUINS CORDIAL AS ALL-U HOSTS Veil Kins riuirlic ItroHii cluiiU ' il willi President Kerr ut llie niornint: rally wliicli was Mippiirleil bj over 3000 All-U sliidenls. The Iraclilioiial " BijE! () " earil spell-oul iiibi)liz ' (l inlerianipiis iinilv at the game bel»€ en the I ' niversilv ' s two major branches. 34 A " Rally Round the Flagpole " was held the night before the big game, and added excitement to the already rising spirit. Highlight of AII-U Weekend was the well supported (.al-UCLA game, when the South rose again to win by the score of 19-12. THEN TOPPLE BEARS ON GRIDIRON UCLA was a picture of activity as the campus was invaded by students from all eight branches of the Iniversity. An AU-U rally, designed to strengthen intercampus unity, started the weekend events on Friday morning as guests were introduced to UCLA and Los Angeles smog. President Kerr, the chancel- lors and student-body presidents lauded the University, while cheerleaders, song girls and bands provided the spirit. That evening Bruins held a flashlight parade on the ' " rows. " which concluded with a rally on ( ampus. And fraternities and sorori- ties opened their doors and entertained the visitors. The high spot of tlie weekend was the Cal-l CLA game which the Bruins inhospitably won 19-12. Saturday evening, hundreds of out- of-town students became typical tourists and visited the glamour spots of Hollywood. Sunday, the general exodus began as exhausted but happy students went back to their respective campuses after a very successful weekend. LINEMEN AWAITED ACTION DURING TENSE MOMENT AS BRUINS CLASHED WITH VISITING BEARS FOR A SCORE OF 19-12 AND UCLAS FIRST VICTORY OF SEASON. Adding life to the spirited show at Royce Hall was the Dixieland virtuoso. Scat Man Crothers. Terrv Lynn Huntingdon pre ented the trophy to Belle of L(XA Gwen Stierlin. who was flanked b her attendants Lindsey King (1) and Jann Haworth (r). Partieipating in the activities of Midshipman ' s Day were, from left to right, Gwcn Stierlin. Arthur Harris. Charles Fey. Gary Tompkins and Jann Haworth. Climaxing Men ' s Week on Friday was the exciting football game between inlra- niiiral champions from Loyola and UCLA. Loyola won the game and the title. Men ' s eek (Chairman Dave Lilly hud the distinc- tion of presenting I ' CLA ' s Icrry Huntingdon. 36 ■1 1 ■ B ' M ■ » y| ' " T H JW 91 The charming Tri Delta Quartet sparkled with song and enter- tainment during the varied Dad ' s iVight program in Royce Hall. Bringing their talents to the show was the celebrated SAE Quartet, a perennial favorite among student musical groups. MEN ' S WEEK HAS VARIETY OF EVENTS The activities of Men ' s Week started on Monday with the invi- tation to all new Bruins to meet each other and their officers at Freshman Coop Day. That evening the members of frater- nities and sororities honored their fathers with dinners at the houses. A Dad ' s Night prograin in Royce Hal! featured enter- tainment, the crowning of the Belle of LCLA, Tri Delt Gwen Stierlin. by Miss USA Terry Lynn Huntingdon, and the award- ing of the Dad ' s Champion Trophy. Climaxing the week ' s activities was the Loyola-UCLA all-star touch football game, which Loyola won. as the proceeds of the game went to the AMS scholarship fund. Included in the half-time activities were the cuddlv animal contest and the presentation of scholar- ships to the three outstanding members of the ROTC units . . . Midshipman Charles Fey. AFROTC Cadet Gary Tompkins and ROTC cadet Arthur ffarris. Men ' s Week was again a success and provided an enjoyal)le time for L ' CLA men and coeds alike. OUTSTANDING PLAYERS FROM BOTH LOYOLA AND UCLA COMPETED FOR THE NATIONAL TAG FOOTBALL CHAMPIONSHIP DURING THE STRUGGLE ON SPAULDING FIELD. 37 POLITICAL ACTION WEEK: Senator John Kennedy A visit during November 1)V Senator John Kennedy. Democrat from Massachusetts, highlighted Political Action Week. A strong candi- date for the presidential nomination at this summer ' s Democratic Convention. Senator Kennedy laid down his program for a nuclear testing han. He also stressed scholarship in politics and pointed out that a university exists not merely for the economic advantage of its graduates. In enunciating his program, he called for effort, leadership and moral courage in the leaders of the nation. He stressed that the United States must not wait until it reaches the area of danger before realizing the imminence of war. During his campus visit, he personally greeted students, who came out to catch a glimpse of the famous senator. Other events of the week, spon- sored by the National Students Association, were a talk by Prime Minister Sekou Toure of Guinea and speeches and panel discus- sions on world and domestic problems which were presented by the various campus political groups. During Political Action Week, Senator Kennedy spoke from the Rojce Hall stage to Bruins who packed the auditorium. Senator Kennedy himentcd the furl thai man coiiccnlralc his ef- forts on destructive methods rather tlian preserving techniques. Senator Kennedy was surrounded by students whom he had appealed lo for political, moral and intellectual leadership. OFF TO STANFORD FOR THE WEEKEND Bniins forgot classes, term papers and Mid Terms on Monday as they made their way to Stanford . . . and San Francisco. A great part of the weekend ' s enthusiasm belonged to the band members as they preformed during half-time and at the rallies. THE CELEBRATED VICTORY OVER THE STANFORD INDIANS LOOMED BIGGER AND BIGGER IN THE MINDS OF UCLA STUDENTS AS THEY STARTED TO PAINT THE TOWN. 59 FOOTBALL 5CHE00LE SEPT. 19.. OREGON OCT. 3... COLLEGE OF PACIFIC 0CTI7..WASHINGT0N STATE QZUl.. ki}MV mil N0V.7 . : NOV. 21 . . dALIFni MI ! . • ff ME 1:30 P.M. GAME TIME s€ASON T c ers Reserved $1712 Family $2022 End Zone $922 flfw . WW WWW ' f- ' ' ' ' ° ' - 44444 444441 TALLY HO 55-13 TAILBACK BILL KILMER f OUND BIG HOLE IN STANFORD LINE TO SCORE ONE OF COUNTLESS TOUCHDOWNS. KILMER DONNED SPECIAL SNEAKERS " FOR THE OCCASION Another liiiiiluliiHn callpd for niiicli rejoirinp, the sinciiiK of the Alma Mater and u spirited routine from live lively song leaders who stood out in their blue outfits. Knthusiasm. spirit, rheering and suspense . . . all contributed to an exc-iling eontesl 40 Triumphant Bruin roolers were in high spirits at the close of the game as they rushed onto field to congratulate their team. Clear, cold weather was forecast as 900 rooters left by train, bus, car and plane for the Bay area. Forsaking school even with the approaching emergency of mid terms, the Bruins that accepted the challenge had a weekend that was not soon to be forgotten. Staying at fraternity and sorority houses and with friends, relatives (Aunt Matilda ' s seventh cousin) and people hardly known, they inxadcd the whole area and concentrated on merry-making and renewing northern friendships. Saturday b rought the game . . . Who will ever be able to forget it? The screaming of " 72, 72 " even when UCLA had a mere 21 points, the rather unsteady card section, the exit of a great part of the Stanford rooting section in the fourth quarter when the score had reached 55-13 and the red and white shirted " police " all combined to make it one of the most memorable games of the season. Parties, open houses, San Francisco sight-seeing and just plain celebrating were on the agenda, as the police and citizens prepared for the influx of Bruins that evening. The organized rally in Union Square and the better unplanned one later kept the Bruins up to all hours. Everyone was up again early Sunday morning for a last look at the big brother campus at Berkeley and the " Farm. " Then the long trip down the coast with suitcases filled with unstudied books and souvenirs com- pleted the weekend. Tired but happy, they straggled in Sunday night and settled down for a long night of studying for their tests on Monday. Those stay-at-homes who listened to the game on radio and went to their tests rested could not hide their envy and awe of those who had been fortunate enough to go. EXAMS AWAITING BRUINS AT HOME The Bruins scored touchdown after touch- down and wound up with 55-13 victory. The results of the strenuous weekend were apparent as students made their way home. Most, however, could not aflord the comforts of the rooters tram. 41 Queen Ann.., Chancellor Knudsen crowned Homecoming Queen Ann Bixler as her admirers attended traditional ceremony on Janss Steps. . . . and Court The happy queen received warm congratulations from Jan Scudder (top) and Monique Ury. The Homecoming court consisted of some of UCLA ' s loveliest girls as Queen Ann was surrounded by royal attendants from each class (I to r). Kathy Ransom, sophomore; Carole Keppler, junior: Janice Johnson, freshman, and Jan Scudder. senior. 43 MC of the show wa Mike Connors, star of tel- evision ' s " Tightrope " and former UCLA student. The Sigma Pis offered their version of " Greenback Dollar Bill " and received the sweepstakes award at the Olio Show which presented top campus talent. OLIO SHOW KICKS OFF HOMECOMING • • • With the theme of " Bruin Fiesta " this year ' s Homecoming ac- tivities were kicked off with the Olio Show. Starring for the first time student rather than professional talent, the show brought a bit of old time vaudeville to the campus. Emceed by alumnus Mike Connors, star of the television series " Tightrope, " the program featured entertainment which ran from folk songs to a modern jazz dance. Climaxing the evening was the presen- tation of the Homecoming queen and her attendants. Composed of 10 charming co-eds, the UCLA chorus line ended the varied program. Wednesday noon brought the coronation of Queen Ann Bixler and her court. Flanked by ROTC cadets, she and her class attendants descended Janss Steps for the traditional crowning by Chancellor Knudsen. While her subjects cheered, the Chancellor ordered her to command a Bruin victory over the Trojan foe on Saturday. The introduction of Coach Barnes and the singing of the Alma Mater saw the impressive event come to an end, and the students dispersed, looking forward to the many activities of the coming weekend. The sparkling Alpha Chi Omegas won first place in the vaude- ville divisio n for their rendition of a " Modern Jazz Dance. " Ivan Scott and his popular band added a spirited touch to the student show at Royce Hall as he played Dixieland music. iAvr fA,: ' ■s ' z. Cheerleader Charlie Brown and ASUCLA General Manager William Ackerman (center) were among the notables taking up iheir shovels at the dedication and christening ceremonies for the new " Big C. " W iff EVENTFUL WEEK FEATURES NEW C HOMECOMING COMMITTEE — Sealed (1 to r), Kathy Mitchell. JoAnn Butts, Qiairnian Jim Fiedler, laurel bright and Ordell Margolin. Standing. Dick LeRoy, Paul Feinberg, Ann Luoma, Marilj-n For- nian, Tricia Johnson, Bill Wagner, Sandy Margohn, Gary SlafVord, Jerry Phillips and Les Cohen. Uclans Continue The Elliol Brothers brought their music to the street dance- Other entertainment was provided by the lovely King Sisters. Fun-Filled Week This year ' s Homecoming brought for the first time a street dance in the village. Dancing to the music of the Elliot Brothers and the King Sisters, and the awarding of prizes for the three best costumes were among the activities which made this new event a success. Later in the week on a balmy November eve- ning, a miniature of former Homecoming parades wound through the campus to Trotter Field. Led by Grand-Marshall Clark Kerr, the floats, entered by 28 living groups, carried out the theme of Homecoming. " Bruin Fiesta, " by depicting every- thing from a bull fight to the Tijuana Jail. Following the parade, 5000 students, alumni and friends attended the " Beat SC " rally where attention was called to the new brightly lit " Big C " which was mysteriously changed to " SC " for a part of the evening. Helping to raise spirit for the next day ' s game were the song girls, former UCLA grid stars, comedian Dick LeRoy and folk and blues singers. Sonny Terry and Brownie McGhee. Fire- works ended the show as Bruins dispersed to parties and general revelry to await the big game. DESMOND ' S SCENE OF BRUIN FIESTA i . ' I BRUINS AND THEIR DATES WARMED THEMSELVES UP AT THE " FIESTA STREET DANCE. " WHICH WAS STAGED IN THE LARGE DESMOND ' S PARKING LOT IN WESTWOOD VILLAGE. 46 Tlie Delta Sigma Plii-(;iii Omega entry, " Trojan Siesta-Bruins Fiesta, " claimed the sweepstakes award at the evening parade. The " most beautiful " award went to Sigma Delta Tau and Phi Sigma Delta ' s colorful creation, entitled " Souse of the Border. " PARADE, RALLY BEFORE CIVIL WAR Fijis displayed the best methods in float building as they entertained with their interpretation of a " Tijuana Taxi. " decorated in pseudo-Mexican style. Firemen put out what began as a bonfire and al- most spread to ihe half-completed Sproul Hall. 47 Westwood ' s not-too-elegani version of Tommy Trojan per- formed for SC band when it marched onto playing field. Queen Ann Bixler greeted fang before the game, as the day proved UCLA superior in football.. .and homecoming queens. MOMENTUM TOO MUCH FOR TROJANS Pandemonium reigned as the Bruins showed that their spirit could not be topped, even by a team entering the game with an undefeated record. With their commanding view of the east goal post, thousands of students watched the traditional and colorful rivalry between the bands, card sections and cheer- leaders as well as the teams . . . and all agreed that UCLA was the undisputed winner. From the pre-game presentation of the queen and her court to the singing of the Alma Mater and the ringing of the victory bell at the close, there was the excite- ment which only this game could produce. Rejoicing continued on Monday as professors faced half-filled classes, and 5000 loyal rooters marched to Wilshire and Westwood Boulevards. Blocking traffic for 25 minutes, students sitting in the hot sun and smoggy air, cheered the team and Coach Barnes. Then came the long trek back to a rally at Dickson Court where Vice- Chancellor Dodd announced that classes would not be checked. The effects of a thrilling fuotbull game could be seen on the faces of the song girls, us they sum the brilliant Hruin defense tighten during critical moments. A victory speech from Co-Captain Ray Smith climaxed the game for jubilant Bruin fans. 48 ...CROWDED STREETS, CLASSES RELEASED. SIGNS OF VICTORY The final score resulted in a eelebra- lion as President Gamer spoke at rally. Head Coach Barnes, his coaching staff and the cheer leaders greeted an overflow crowd at the village rally, as Westwood police untangled blocked-off traffiic. MAKING THEIR WAY TO THE INTERSECTION OF WESTWOOD AND WIISHIRE 8OUIEVAR0: FOR THE TRADITIONAL VICTORY RALLY WERE OVER 5000 TRIUMPHANT BRUINS. 49 Dancing to the niiisit-al strains of Dick Stabile and his orchestra was one of the favorite pastimes of those wlio attended the Prom. Radiant Gloria Hull was crowned queen by Coach Barnes and was attended by princesses Corky Gilbert and Barbara Horn. MOULIN ROUGE GLITTERS FOR JR. PROM For the second year, Frank Sennes cordially received the Junior class and helped to produce another successful Junior Promenade. Each year, UCLA students have enjoyed the atmosphere of the renowned Moulin Rouge. Entertainment, dancing, and the presentation of the All-Opponent Foothall Team were only a few of the attractions that made this year ' s Junior Prom a success for the 600 couples present at the lavish Moulin Rouge. Beginning the evening on a festive note, the guests danced to the music of Dick Stabile, and during the orchestra ' s inter- mission Max Fidler ' s roving quartet delighted those present by play- ing their requests. Near the " betwitching hour " an ample five course dinner was served. During this feast the guests were introduced to the Junior Prom Committee and Junior Prom Queen Gloria Hull and her two attendants. Corky Gilbert and Barbara Horn. Also announced was the winner of the " Greatest Lover on Campus " contest Larry Benningson. who was sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. One of the highlights of the evening was the presentation of the All-Opponent Football Team which represented grid stars from Washington, USC, California and Stanford. The players from Washington were not able to be present because of their up-coming game in the Rose Bowl on New Year ' s Day, but a message of good luck for victory over their eastern foe was extended to them by the Bruins. Entertaining the students was Kathryn Grayson, recently returned from a concert trip to Europe and South America where she delighted sell-out crowds, and Chiquita and John.son, holding the honor of having the longest engagement in the history of the nightclub. Held over again, this aero- ballet team captivated their audience with their talented performance. Adding to the humor of the evening were the Happy Jesters, a trio that had just come to Los Angeles after a successful engagement at the Hungry I in San Francisco. The evening ended on a happy note as the students danced until three and it was one of the best all- campus evenU of the semester. Orftanizins an elaborate Prom were committee members (bottom, 1 lo r) Chairman Bruce Dodds and Gary Jaffe. Top, Joel Vi aclis. (jirole Keppler, Stan Sax and Pat Thomas. 50 Moulin Rouge Host Frank Sennes received a UCLA lelternian ' s jacket as a tribute to the (ine proms staged at his nightclub. . . . KATHRYN GRAYSON STAR AT FESTIVE PROM The Happy Jesters proved that they were excellent shoHnien with their sparkling repertoire and rollicking musical selections. Songstress Kathryn Grayson, star of concert stage, screen, ra- dio and TV, charmed the Promenade audience with her talents. THE ALL-OPPONENT TEAM, SELECTED BY THE BRUIN SQUAD, WAS HONORED DURING THE EVENING. ROSE BOWL-BOUND WASHINGTON PLAYERS WERE UNABLE TO ATTEND. SENIORS ' LAST FLING AT ALOHA BALL The graduating seniors and their dates danced to the music of Harry Lee Collet and his band at the traditional Aloha Ball. A change in the traditional poHcy of the mid-year Aloha Ball was initiated this year, and the " difference was delicious. " Abandoning the all-U dance idea, this year ' s affair was attended liy seniors and their dates only, making it a small hut intimate event. Anticipating the long-awaited commencement exercises the next day, departing seniors stayed up to all hours to cele- brate the end of their undergraduate days. Held in the lavish Ca ' d ' ora Room of the Beverly Hilton Hotel, the event featured the popular singer and comedian Barry Sanders. Among student entertainers contributing their talents were the ATO Quartet and Kappa Lulu Knowles who sang a selection of folk music. Providing music for dancing was the Harry Lee Collet Band. Other notables attending the dance were the class officers, Dean Byron Atkinson and Dean Nola-Stark Cavette, who graciously served as hostess. And as the Ball came to an end, seniors said good-bye to their carefree college days. Senior ( ass President Bob Billings look the opportunity to bid farewell and extend best wishes to the departing seniors. Rich Lombardi of the ATO Quartet sang for audience. He was one of several student performers who offered their talents. The Ca ' d ' ora Room of the Beverly Hilton was the scene of Feb- ruary graduates " last school social function as UCLA students. This year ' s . loha Ball was held exclusively for the graduat- ing seniors who got together for their last fling as a class. Chancellor Knudsen spoke to the graduating seniors and their friends and relatives in impressive ceremonies held at Royce. Giving the senior address was Judy Kerr, a member of Panel of Americans, Prytanean. Mortar Board and ' 58 Project India. A TRADITIONAL MID-YEAR OBSERVANCE A major occasion on the list of activities for mid-year graduates, the Mid- Year Graduation Observance boasted a full program of speakers and ceremonies. Held in majestic Royce Hall, the event was well attended by the graduating seniors as well as their parents and relatives. Dr. Jesse Kellems, minister of the West- wood Hills Christian Church, delivered the invocation, which followed the procession of graduates. Giving the student fare- well address was ASUCLA President Pete Gamer, while William Forbes, Alumni Association president, spoke on behalf of the alumni and Judy Kerr on behalf of the seniors. Chancellor Vern Knudsen delivered his message, wishing the seniors good luck and success, and was followed by Major General William Gillmore, who commissioned the ROTC graduates. Guest speaker L aughlin Waters, United States attorney for Southern California, concluded the list of speakers for the traditional com- mencement program in February. MAJOR GENERAL WILLIAM N. GIIMORE OF THE U.S. ARMY COMMISSIONED THE CRADUATING ROTC CANDIDATES FROM THE ARMY, NAVY AND AIR FORCE DEPARTMENTS. ry-. % P f ..i.-K%V..;i ' V -: ' s .-.- ' ;- mmi .. ' ,T- " ' i jft- ' MfcvS? uUiH m] jM ■ ' i ' -; . ' , .i mf iras graduation SPRING Jo 14 5 15 p 13 5 n « 12 SI! " , 2, 10 5.19 . 9 o O 4 27 5. ' r 6 3 sets 8 54 5 3S 6 54 5 34 6 53 5 35 6 53 5 36 6 52 537 6 51 5 38 2 3 r ; t Qns.tor. 15th Mav .4 6 4} BEVERLY GIFFORD Alpha Chi Omega all Southern Campus Queen m MARLEEN BROGAN Alpha Phi Spring Southern Campus Queen With the Excitement of Fall . . . In the Fall of each year, the Southern Campus sponsors the selection of three girls, one queen and two attendants to represent the yearbook and to typify the mood of a season. This year, Beverly Gifford was the unanimous choice of the judges to reign as Fall Southern Campus Queen. Karen Kaub and Kalhy Ransom were her attendants. KAREN KAUB Kappa Kappa Gamma Fall Attendant KATHY RANSOM Delta Gamma Fall Attendant St . . . and the Lightness of Spring In the Spring, as in the Fall, the Southern Campus sponsors a queen contest. Marleen Brogan was unquestionably selected to reign as Spring Southern Campus Queen, while Debbie Gabbert and Harriet Halndl were chosen as attendants. Again, the girls were chosen on the basis of capturing a mood of the season. DEBBIE GABBERT Pi ' Beta Phi Spring Attendant HARRIET HAINDL ISeva Hall Spring Attendant 59 RESERVE OFFICERS CAPER UCLA ' s Army, Navy and Air Force ROTC units joined forces late in Fel)ruary to present the annual spectacular Military Ball. To the excellent music of Maurice eise and his hand, cadets and their dates danced in the impressive Grand Ballroom of the Beverly Hiilun Hotel, where full dress uniforms, tuxedos and billowing formals added to the color and glamour of the evening. Highlighting the night ' s events was the crown- ing of three girls. Sandy Brennan of Sabers. Barbara Caleen of Anchors and Gina Clement of Wings, who. as Military Ball queens, reigned as honorary commanders of the Army. Navy and Air Force respectively during the night ' s festivities. On hand to present the girls with their trophies were Col. William Bodner. chairman of the depart- ment of military science; Capt. Franklin Hess, chairman of the department of naval science; and Col. John Oberdorf. chairman of the department of air science, who per- formed their duties with pleasure. Assisting these men above and beyond the call of duty were Regimental Commander Noel Blanc. Battalion Commander Pete Gamer, and ' ing Commander Ed Hupp, who agreed that the Ball was a successful mission! Operulioii Mililary Ball »» . one of social liiKlili lit of the sprins. Afler tile gala t-vrniiig was over, many of the raclrls hail to ailiiiil that i-ompiilsory ROTC. rould be fun. ADDING TOUCH OF GLAMOUR TO EVENING WERE OUEEN CONTESTANTS, CHOSEN FROM WINGS, SABERS AND ANCHORS, AUXILIARIES TO AIR FORCE, ARMY AND NAVY. AT JOINT MILITARY BALL Sandy Brennan reiened as army queen. Chosen Maurice W else and his band provided the music Lovely Air Force Queen Cina as navy queen was Barbara Caleen (not pictured). for the dance held at the Beverly Hilton Hotel. Qement was up in the clouds. 61 ■ - ■ 4 " irt UCLA CELEBRATED SAINT PATRICKS DAY IN MARCH BY STAGING DUBLIN BALL AT DYKSTRA. THE GALA EVENING PROVIDED IRISH FUN FOR SPIRITED CELEBRANTS. THE " WEARiN ' 0 ' THE GREEN Under the capable chairmanship of freshman Judy Spizer and sophomore Dave Golde, the 1960 Dublin Ball offered Irish fun to many Bruin lads and lassies. Held in beautiful new Dykstra Hall, the annual dance drew an exceptionally large crowd. Dancing to the music of Jerry Rosen ' s band, attendants took enough time out to listen to popular folk- singer Barbara Dane and the dixieland music of Colonel lish and his Four Fishes. Displaying " a little bit of luck " (plus other requirements), Barbara Caleen was chosen Campus Coleen. and the new sophomore sweethearts were crowned. Jerry Corrigon, who beamed his way through to win the " Smiling Irishman " contest, was selected from his picture by popular vote of Bruins attending the dance. Cul- minating the special events of the evening was the winning of the Green Bomb, a car painted with green shamrocks, by luckv-ticket holder Jerry Chaleff. Colonel Isli and his Four Fiishes provided a delightful change of pace with their spirited interpretations of dixieland music. Tlie Green Bomb. olTering latest in modern Folksinger Barbara Dane entertained crowd Tlie many talents in Jerry Rosen ' s band design, was given to the lucky ticket holder. at ball, set this year at Dykstra Hall. supplied both dance music and vocals. German (_Jiancellor Adenauer iirfsed the free world to give its people the moral !strength to preserve their cherished ideals. Attired in their colorful academic robes, faculty mi ' mb ' r at- tended the Charter Day celebrations, held in Dickson (x urt. CHANCELLOR ADENAUER AT CHARTER DAY " We will not be able to survive in our struggle unless we give to each of our people a free education. " Konrad Adenauer, chancellor of West Germany, told the Charter Day audience. Chancellor Adenauer was given an honorary degree at the cele- bration of the ninety-second anniversary of the University of California. Principal speaker for the ceremonies was James Conant. president emeritus of Harvard, who urged the citizenry to develop a lively interest in education. He accused Americans of being more interested in the details of the atom than in those of their public institutions. President Kerr in his annual mes- sage emphasized that " I have come to praise the Master Plan, not to bury it. " Recognizing the need for the extension of edu- cational facilities, he stressed a need for excellence. Receiving honorary degrees were Violinist Jascha Heifetz, Scientist John McCone and Mrs. Wilhelmina Dickson, widow of former Re- gents Chairman Edward Dickson. ' Sm I H H i x HH Bh i Chancellor Adenauer. James Con ant and President Kerr (1. to r.) 1 stressed the important role of education in their addresses. James Conant. speaker of the day. traced the development of state-supported education in talk, " The State and Education. " 63 ' V r MARDI GRAS . . V - " V MAROI GHAS PROVIDED A BREATH-TAKING SCENE OF IIGHTS, GAITY AND MUSIC. THE BALMY SPRING EVENING ENHANCED THE CARE FREE SPIRIT OF THE CARNIVAL. " Come one. come all to the greatest show on earth . . . UCLA ' s March Gras is about to begin! " And so it began, on a warm spring night early in April. Within the tarnival atmosphere. everyone attending had an opportunity to win prizes, spend money for a good cause, and most of all. have fun. Pizza, pop- corn and hot dog booths, cotton candy, a ring-toss booth, a panda-pitch booth, a wedding chapel and the bowery show- were among the attractions of the evening. Scores of people milled around spending their money but with same thought in mind — all proceeds go to a worthy cause. Lni Camp. A huge outdoor dance floor and the music of the Smog City Stompers ' band provided further entertainment. The evening ' s festivities were colored by the crowning of Professor Neal Richardson of the College of Engineering as king of Mardi Gras. chosen by a student penny vote. As the lights of the brightly-lit carnival dimmed, one of the year ' s most successful events ended. ( ' repe paper, puint and ingenuity all went into producing the many colorful booths at Mardi Gras. Proceeds went to Uni Camp. The " Bag a Little Beta " booth proved enjoyable for everyone except the fraternity pledges who were chosen as the targets. iilL HEi a A • ■ « T J i i M LamK-6. 4B Inm i W fi 1 t ' %d " -F ' ' c m 4| • m l Starlet Fay Spain crowned Professor Neal Rich- ardson from engineering as the king of Mardi Cras. Fijis, attired in pseudo-native attire, used many devices to lure fun seekers into their exotic hut. Those who dared enter were never the same afterwards. COMMITTEE Sealed (I lo r) Penny Patton. Sue MacDonald. Chairman Ordell Margolin. Gary SlafTord and Laurel ttriphl. StandinB. Mike Roth. Barry ;«arlz. Norma Feigenbaum. Sandie Margolin. Karen W eisi . Diane Davis, Kay Warren. Bob McWilliams and Earl Sinks. The Bowery Show included an old fashioned play depicting the trials of the First World Vlar. Theta Xi and Pi Beta Phi staged the traditional spectacular. The Smog City Stompers and their dixieland band provided the music for the outdoor dance. «5 ••SOON I WILL BE DONE " BROUGHT SWEEPSTAKES AND MIXED DIVISION HONORS TO THE JUBILANT SAES AND PI PHIS. WINNING GROUP WAS DIRECTED BY GARY SNEED. SAE ' S RETURN TO BOWL ... SWEEPSTAKES Singing " Soon I Will Be Done, " Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Pi Beta Phi captured the sweepstakes award from a field of 26 competing groups at the 15th annual Spring Sing. The tradi- tional singing extravaganza has grown from a competition be- tween two fraternities vying for a keg of heer to the number- one college sing in the country. Proceeds from the event went to the AMS scholarship fund for deserving entering freshmen. Dedicated this year to two prominent Westwood businessmen, the Sing honored Bob Campbell, owner of Campbell ' s Book store, and Joe Valentine from Desmonds. This year ' s judges included such leaders from the musical world as Eddie Foy, Helen Grayco. Johnny Mercer. Nathan G. Scott. Johnny Green, Spike Jones, Gus Levene, Jo Stafford, John Scott Trotter, Roger Wagner and Paul Weston. Groups competed in divisions offering a wide variety — men ' s. Women ' s, mixed, women ' s quartet, men ' s quartet, instrumental, novelty and oddball. .tVlpliu Epsilon I ' lii i ' iiptiii ' cil llrsi pimc in llic in lrnni -nlul division willi " Hi Nay Mah Tov, " direrled b.v Janel Perlslein. Firsl place in women ' s qnartet went to Kappa Kappa Gamma, singing " Irish Washerwoman, " led by Veeva Hamblen. 66 Tri Delts and ZBTs combined forces to win the novelty division with their ren- diton of " Louisiana Hayride. " Directing the group was songleader. Jerry Phillips. Alpha Gamma Omega, led hy Norm Smith, sang " Hanover Winter Song " and " The Torch Bearer ' s Song " and captured first place in the men ' s division. Oddball Division winners were the Phi Kappa Psis, singing " Down on the Farm. " Jim Frodsham led the group. " Samford Tower " »a the ihoire nt l)( iii:l;i « Hall, tir-i jjhu i- inne s in the women ' s division. Doria Baker was the leader for the victorious group. UCHA. led hy Jim Ciinipbell, sang " Two Brothers " and " Dey ' s .4ninials " for men ' s quartet honors. 67 Recording star. Tommy Oliver, created the de- lightful musical score for the UCLA production. Bob McKendrick (1) and Jim % alsh (r) discussed production problems with Leslie Parrish, Li ' l Abner ' s Daisy Mae. Bob and Jim authored the play. BONE AND BARLEY PRESENTS MUSICAL Feminine leads were played by Lin la I ' Viednian and Jeannie Del CrosNo, who supplied love interests and many happy goings-on. Assistant Stage Manager Amy Vane kept show running smoothly. Here she rehearsed Haul Grant, playing an ambitious mailman. 6t Keeping sliidenis and public informed abuiit " " Koonis " were members of piiblic- hy staff (1. lo r.) Evelyn Jaedike, Sue Reis, Ouncan Fife and Cy Griffin. Auditioner Marv Knobler drew members of large cast from many different majors and backgrounds. COMEDY " ALL ROOMS FACE THE OCEAN The Bone and Barley Players, a new musical comedy group sponsored by ASUCLA, presented an entirely original musical during May for a smashing success. " All Rooms Face the Ocean " told the whimsical story of a once fashionable seaside hotel-retreat which threatened to sink its wily owner beneath a wave of financial obscurity. His madcap money-making promo- tion schemes fell short until he decided to float the hotel rather than a loan. A slough of delightfully colorful characters inha- bited the happy hostelry created by Bob McKendrick, writer- producer, and Jim Walsh, writer-performer. With the bright music of Warner Brothers recording star Tommy Oliver, the sparkling choreography of Jerry Jackson fom the Moulin Rouge and the direction of UCLA graduate student, Cy Griffin. " Rooms " provided an enchanting evening of unique entertain- ment. Principal leads included Jim Walsh, Bob McKendrick, Jeannie Del Grosso, Linda Friedman and Bill WintersoU. THE CAST OF ' ALL ROOMS FACE THE OCEAN " WORKED DAY AND NIGHT PUTTING ON THE SHOW WHICH TOLD THE SUCCESS STORY OF A QUAINT OUT-OF-THE-WAY HOTEL. GRADUATION WAS A NOSTALGIC TIME FOR IT MEANT LEAVING THE FAMILIAR LANDMARKS OF GOTHIC ARCHITECTURE INTERMINGLED WITH SPRAWLING NEW BUILDINGS. DICKSON ART CENTER SETTING FOR... Presi«lent Kerr flew down from Berkeley lo be on hand to give diplomas and congratulations to the over 3000 June graduates. On hand to say farewell to tlie graduating seniors was Chancellor Knudsen, Exercises were held outdoors in Dickson Court. 70 « «»•«« a a» i,,A:US EVEN MORE, IT MEANT AN END TO LECTURES, STIMULATING SEMINARS AND THE INTELLECTUAL ATMOSPHERE WHICH CREATES THE INQUIRING, TOLERANT MIND. THE END OF A PERFECT DAY Culminating over 16 years spent in school, graduation from college was a memorable event for the exhausted but valiant senior. Sitting in the sun-filled patio in front of UCLA ' s Dick- son Art Center, the members of the graduating class of June, 1960, could look back over their college days and remember many things which made graduation so rewarding. High on their list of memories were such school traditions as the coop, the Paily Bruin, Mardi Gras, Spring Sing, elections, and other more personal items such as grade points, term papers, majors and reg packs. Blue Books, grade cards, finals, football games, Homecoming and noon music concerts were on the list too. Academic gowns reminded the graduates of their professors and of the years of hard work spent in acquiring knowledge in their specific fields. Last, but not least, was the Aloha Ball, held the night before. All these memories were summed up in one small piece of paper . . . the diploma. BLACK ACADEMIC ROSES WO«N FOR THE GRADUATION CEREMONY LENT A SOLEMN AIR TO THE DAY. CADETS WERE COMMISSIONED INTO THE ARMY, NAVY AND Alt FOtCE. 71 I v. J 0 J ?eceipt No.i e Oourse i e OF c 8 £i .a ' .. " i If " ' - administrators, strident services, ahimni, regents, officialdom, DR. KERR President of the University CLARK KERR freiiidi-nl As president of the country ' s fastest growing uni- versity. Dr. Clark Kerr claims a wide background of experience as an educator, administrator, author and government consultant. Holding advanced de- grees in both economics and law from the Univer- sity of California and Swarthmore. he has held professorships at Stanford. Washington and UCB. He has also had a distinguished career of govern- ment service, acting as consultant for the Atomic Energy Commission in 1947. as vice-chairman of the National Wage Stabilization Board in 1950-51, and as consultant to the Department of State in 1950. Additional government activities include con- sultant to the Department of Labor in 1954 and member of the Federal Commission on Intergov- ernmental Relations in 1953-55. Besides this serv- ice to his country, he has worked extensively on boards for social science and education and as an arbitrator between management and labor. He is also a member of numerous professional and schol- arly societies including Phi Beta Kappa. Recogniz- ing the enormous growth of UCLA. Dr. Kerr enunciated his admiration for the estwood campus in his inauguration address: " it is obviously to this campus that we must look for that secret of academic growth which our new campuses will need. It is in recognition of these past accomplish- ments and the hope they offer for the future of the whole University of California that I chose to hold the first of these inaugural programs on the Los Angeles campus. " 74 BOARD OF REGENTS — Seated (I to r) Howard C. NafFziger, Mrs. Dorothy B. Chandler, Victor R. Hansen, Mrs. Catherine Hearst, Chairman Donald H. McLaughlin, Edward W. Carter, Cornelius J. Haggerly, Arthur J. McFadden and Jesse H. Steinhart. Standing (I to r) Luther H. Lincoln, Philip L. Boyd, Thomas M. Storlte, Gerald H. Hagar, Edwin W. Pauley, President Clark Kerr, John E. Conoday, Gus Olson, UCLA Alumni President John V. Vaughn, Jerd F. Sullivan, Roy E. Simpson. Not pictured. Governor Edmund Brown, Lt. Governor Glenn Anderson, Samuel B. Mosher ond William G. Merchant. REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY President Kerr and Mrs. Dyksira unveil the portrait of lier husband at the fall dedication of Oarence A. Dykstra Hall. President Kerr. Mrs. Dykstra. Regents Chairman Donald Mc- Laughlin and Chancellor Knudsen inspect model of new hall. 75 VERN KNUDSEN Chancellor CHANCELLOR AND ASSISTANTS Succeeding Dr. Raymond Allen as chancellor of UCLA is Dr. Vem Knudsen, who. with the help of Vice-Chancellors William Young and Paul Dodd. has guided UCLA through another eventful year. Though new to this particular position. Dr. Knudsen has been connected with the University since 1922, when he joined the faculty as an instructor in physics. Before assuming the post of chancellor, Dr. Knudsen served as vice- chancellor. An outstanding acoustical physicist, he has done much research and writing in this field for scientific journals. Dr. Young, who is primarily concerned with school planning and development, has served on the faculty since 1930 and was formerly the dean of the division of physical sciences of the College of Letters and Science. New to the job of vice-chancel- lor. Dr. Dodd is also the dean of the College of Letters and Science. Responsible for planning new curricula and handling faculty matters, Dr. Dodd has been at UCLA since 1928. WILLIAM YOUNG f ' icf -Chancellor PAUL DODD Acting Vice-Chancellor DEAN OF STUDENTS General counseling, student discipline and the administralion of llCLA ' s speeial student services such as veterans ' affairs, for- eign students ' programs and employment are the important functions performed in the deans " ofTice. Usually overseeing those functions, plus many more, is the Dean of Students Mil- ton Hahn. This year however, with Uean Hahn on a year ' s leave of absence in Ceylon, Byron Atkinson, associate dean of students, assumed the duties of the dean of students. In addi- tion, Dean Atkinson attended to his own duties as dean of men and served as a representative to SLC. Ably assisting Dean Atkinson is Adolph Brugger, ever busy assistant dean of stu- dents, who coordinates UCLA ' s student activities. Popular asso- ciate dean of students Nola-Stark Cavette continued her duties as dean of women, supervising women students ' activities and housing groups, and serving as official campus hostess at manv social events such as dinners and receptions. MILTON HAHN Dean of Students IVOLA-STARK CAVETTE Associate Denn o Students BVKON ATKINSON Associate Dean of Students ADOPH BRUGGER Assistant Dean of Students PAUL HAMNUM Bus iness Manager J. D. MORGAN Assistant Business Manager WILLIAM PLCivKn Registrar ADMINISTRATION AND... Ill addition to the many colleges and departments in the Uni- versity. UCLA hoasts a bevy of special services designed to aid the student in many areas of campus life. Perhaps the most familiar of these services is the Student Health Service, which gives complete physical examinations to all new and re-entering students, as well as preventing and treating illnesses during the school year. The Bureau of Occupations, dubbed BurOc, assists students in obtaining part- and full-time jobs. Informa- tion on student housing and residence hall facilities can be obtained from the Housing OfTice. while veterans " affairs and services for the physically handicapped are handled in the Office of Special Services. Special testing projects for colleges and departments are administered through the Student Coun- seling Center, and professional counselors are available there for vocational, personal or social problems. The main library ' s facilities also prove invaluable to students. LAWRENCE POWELL Librarian CLIFFORD MacFADDEN Foreign Students Advisor DONALD LaBOSKEY Bureau » Occupations EDGAR LAZIER Admissions 78 ' V:- N4, . " . - 1 1 i L .ou.. ' a« -Ji£- y is j f ; :4c. tJh NUCLEUS OF ACADEMIC MATTERS, THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING CONTAINS OFFICES OF THE PRESIDENT, CHANCELLOR, REGISTRAR AND DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS. One of the most important jobs which is handled in the regis- trar ' s office is the distributing of final and mid-term grades. There is never a line too long for the registrar when the stu- dents line up to pay their registration and enrollment fees. RAYMOND EDDY Special Services GLADYS JEWETT C.tntnselins Center AUBREY BERRY Placement Bureau DONALD MacKINNON Stiuleiit Health Service 79 ...STUDENT SERVICES Every student who owns a car is well acquainted with the par- coa gates and the parking problems of the expanding campus. Taking time out to acquaint himself with students is Dr. Dodd, the acting vice-chancellor and the dean of Letters and Science. i w PAUL SHEATS llnirersilY Extension VERN ROBINSON Relations with Schools ANDREW HAMILTON Public Information Keeping: Illinois running smoothly in the alumni oHice are ollice slaH ' mem- bers (1 to r) T. J. Hansen, Merelyn Anderson, Selnia Porter and Joyce Coffin. HARRY LONGWAY Executive Secretary ...ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Responsible for Campus Open House, Career Conference Day, alumni scholarships and a long record of service to the school is the UCLA Alumni Association. In 1933-34 when it was or- ganized, the Association established the first employment bu- reau at UCLA, initiated the float parade for Homecoming and successfully fought a political attempt to deny the use of the Los Angeles Coliseum to the Bruins. In 1939 the " ' victory bell " was presented to the student body by the alumni. The fresh- man scholarship program was introduced by the Association in 1941, and last year over 100 awards were made. Recently, under the leadership of President William Forbes, the Alumni Association headed a campaign to build a pavilion to house such activities as cultural events, basketball games and com- mencement exercises. Their campaign succeeded and ground will be broken in 1961. Many class reunions and cocktail par- ties were also sponsored by the Association. ALAN CHARLES and DAVID HART Assistant Directors RUSS WYLIE Managing Editor SLU SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES ROBKRT HODGSON Dean Laboratory experinienis in horticulture and .similar studies are performed by each student as a part of his basic training. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE... As a land grant college the University of California is author- ized to teach agriculture, and the School, established in 1930, was one of the first colleges on the V! est wood campus. Organ- ized under a state-wide agency, it consists of eight departments including agricultural economics, plant pathology, entomology and horticulture. I nique in that it emphasizes research rather than educational training, all its faculty members hold posi- tions in the experimental station under federal funds. Concen- trating on ornamental rather than crop plants, due to the urban environment and the extent of the industry in Southern Cali- fornia, the School ' s programs include the study of diseases, drainage, mineral nutrition and household pests. Its position at UCLA is now under study, and there is a possibility of some reorganization, hut the School is looking forward to a new building, if so approved by the Administration, which would be built out of fair and exposition funds. STUDENTS STUDY SOIL CONSERVATION WITH THE SCHOOLS WEU EQUIPPED MACHINERY, THUS ENABLING THEM TO GAIN MUCH PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE IN THEIR FIELD. 84 ...COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS The modern music library offers students an extensive collection of books and records as well as a relaxed atmosphere for studying. NINE DEPARTMENTS DEPARTMENT OF AIR SCIENCE DEPARTMENT OF ART DEPARTMENT OF..BUSINESS EDUCATION DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC DEPARTMENT OF NAVAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT OF.PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT OF THEATER ARTS Colonel Bodner snatches rifle from surprised cadet during an inspection. ROTC is a vital course of Applied Arts. Tlie department of theater arts requires students to have a back- ground in both the technical and aesthetic aspects of the theater. ..J-- A U COL. WILLIAM BODNER Military Science COL. JOHN OBERDORF Air Science CAPT. FRANKLirV HESS Naval Scirnce Variety Keynote of The deparlmenl of plijsic-al ediicutioii stresses physical fit- ness and offers a variety of activities in various fields. The arts programs offered by the College of Applied Arts have been so important to the community that they have made the College nationally and internationally known. This year, for instance, the music department of the school presented the est Coast premiere of " Vanessa. " a Samuel Barber-Gian Carlo Menotti opera. This work, according to Dean David Jackey. is characteristic of many Applied Arts projects and productions in that it was done by students who were gaining no academic credit for their work. The College, established in 1939. was formed to meet a demand for specialized preparation in tech- nical, professional, scientific and scholarly areas in the sciences and in the arts. The home economics department boasts of lead- ers in the field of biochemistry, while the exhibitions sponsored in the art department ' s Dickson Gallery are of the finest the world of art has to offer. Dance curriculum students of the physical education department offer periodic dance programs, and this year ' s first was " ' Salute to Doris Humphrey. " Currendy the College is conducting an internal survey of its curricula in line with twentieth century education developments and needs. There are nine departments in the College. BE MILLER Phytical Education LESTER LONGMAN Art IRWIN KEITHLY Business Education GLADYS EMERSON Hume Eromimics Applied Arts DAVID JACKEY Dean ROBERT NELSON Music Dickson Gallery, located in the Art Building, offers many shows throughout the year, which display student and professional work. WILLLAM MELNITZ Theater Arts w ►. I 1 ' . ca X ' . ■3E ' pjisifliira HI ifrl il S B NEIL JACOBV Dean Students learn the time-saving abilities of the electronic brains installed in the School, all a part of the new processing center. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS . . . The objectives or the School of Business Administration. estaL- lished in 1950. are four-fold . . . the education of potential executives, the preparation of teachers for higher education, research for management, and executive development. To help the School carry out these functions the Western Data Proc- essing Center was developed last year at the cost of three and one-half million dollars. Used by 49 colleges and universities mainly in the fields of education and research in business man- agement, it is the largest and most advanced computer in use on a university campus. New programs that will be introduced soon are the common core of courses for candidates for the master ' s degree and the enlargement of the program for man- agement science, which, aided by a substantial Ford grant, will benefit many western schools. Providing services for the gov- ernment and many institutions here and abroad, it is a rapidly growing school in a growing field. tUSINESS ADMINISTRATJON AND ECONOMICS MAJORS SPEND A MAJOR PART OF THEIR TIME IN THE CLASSROOMS. AUDITORIUMS, AND OFFICES OF THE BAE BUILDING. T T wr S ' ;.. Business math is a vital part of the training: that tlie students of Business Administration undergo to aid them later on. The coffee stand behind BAE provides a welcome pause for those coming from classes in the Law School and Art Building as well. . . . ADMINISTRATION The IBM machine is still the most fascinating part of the Vtcstern Data Processing Center, installed at UCLA recently. Facilitating the solving of problems is a wide selection of adding machines that are at the disposal of all the Business students. 89 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION... HOWARD WILSON Dean The School of Education has a history reaching back into the i9th century when, due to the demands of a growing population, a branch of the San Jose State Normal School was established in 1881 in Los Angeles. In 1930, the School of Education moved, five months after the College of Letters and Science, to the Westwood campus. From a nucleus of 84 students in 1881, the School is now one of the largest professional schools at UCLA. Among the extensive research and experimental projects now under study are the estab- lishment of a field service whereby university experts would assist in the analyzing of local school districts, increased use of teacher machines, and continued analysis of the School ' s courses and program. Under the direction of Dean Howard Wilson, School researchers are assisting the LIniversity of Puerto Rico in the establishment of its own school of edu- cation and are conducting a survey of the Dearborne, Mich- igan, school system. Additional projects include research with the Federal Government to predict teacher success by psychological and physiological means and plans to conduct a comparison with African schools. The spacioiis facilities of the education library aft ' ord a quiet place for studying and a wide range of materials for research. The .School easily proves its belief that learning cijn be made into an exciting and adventuresome experience. 90 ONE OF THE FIRST BUIIDINGS CONSTRUCTED AT UCLA, MOORE HALL PROVIDES CLASSROOMS FOR EDUCATIONAL COURSES AND BOASTS BOTH A NEW LOUNGE AND LIBRARY. Slory time is the favorite moment in any school child ' s day as he learns about far-away lands and strange and imaginary creatures. For the Youth . . . of America Student teachers find that their work at the University Ele- mentary School is the most enjoyable during their training. L. M. K. BOELTER Dean Device here is for the study of plasma resonance at micro- wave frequencies, a new method of recording molded material. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING... Current plans for the College of Engineering, headed by Dean L. M. K. Boelter, include many projects for both physical ex- pansion and research. A reactor of the Argonaut type, a gift from funds of the Atomic Energy Commission, is being com- pleted this year for use by students as an instrument for in- struction and research. Another engineering building. Unit III, is now under construction, with plans for completion in two years. The Ford Foundation has granted funds for a study over a five-year period of the undergraduate curriculum and of graduate programs. Among the more notable research projects being conducted under the department of engineering are studies in the water resources of California, sea water conver- sion and a state-supported study of air pollution. The engineer- ing extension is offering a course on the peace-time uses of space, conducted by 10 of the ablest leaders in the nation, in response to a similar course in space technology held previously. COMPLETING THE GROUP OF BUILDINGS WHICH FACE THE COURT OF SCIENCES, THE BRAND NEW ENGINEERING BUILDING CONTAINS BOTH CLASSROOMS AND OFFICES. Terhnician studies ll»e fharat ' terislics oi v,u e- uide conipo- nenls in llie research department of the progressing College. Students observe the changes in the atmosphere by way ol a new- recording device that shows wave variations from ground to air. One of Best in Country Student learns the intricacies of wiring some of modern equip- ment that the T ' -ollege has procured for extensive work. One of the largest heat exchangers in Los Angeles can be found in the new Engineering Building located in the conn of sciences. 93 COLLEGE OF LETTERS SCIENCE THE IIFE SCIENCES BUILDING, AT THE EAST END OF THE COURT OF SCIENCES, HOUSES MANY CLASSROOMS AND LABORATORIES FOR BACTERIOLOGY AND ZOOLOGY. Dr. (Charles H. Tiliis teaches a perennially popular course in politics each year to upper division students from all schools and colleges on campus. Internationally known scientist Dr. Joseph Kaplan teaches the principles of physics to freshman class. 94 Four Divisions . . . PAUL DODD Dean WESLEY ROBSON Associate Dean Serving as the basic undergraduate training program, the Col- lege of Letters and Science includes 60 percent of all UCLA students. From a beginning on the old campus of the Southern Branch of the University of California and the only other col- lege outside of Education, Letters and Science has expanded to include four divisions comprised of over 25 departments. Among the departments included in this largest college are history, political science, languages and philosophy. In addition to the departments. Letters and Science has several fields of concentration among which are folklore and linguistics. The purpose of Letters and Science is to give the student a liberal arts training designed to lead him to a better understanding of the world in which he lives. This is done by giving the stu- dent a general background in science and then introducing him to the basic fields of knowledge, thus enabling him to pursue his education throughout life. FRANKLIN ROLFE Humanities ROY DORCUS Life Sciences FRANCIS BLACET Physical Sciences GEORGE MOWRY Social Sciences 95 Tlie well equipped chemistry labs serve both an educational and a creative purpose for students interested in physical science. High school editors studied modern newspaper theory and tech- nique at Journalism Day, sponsored by Journalism department. . . . Largest College on Campus Many new developments have been taking place in Letters and Science this year as new departments are being added to the College and old ones are being strengthened and expanded. The department of geophysics is now in the process of expanding its upper atmosphere research program, which it is hoped will lead to capabilities of controlling the weather. In the social sciences manv things have been happening this year as a new department of Near Eastern languages was created as was the Institute of International and Foreign Studies. Next year Let- ters and Science has been authorized to start building work for a School of Dentistry along with architecture and librarian ship. New buildings planned in the future are numerous, and these include the College Library, a social science building, an art history building, a much-needed theater arts building and an addition to the Humanities Building. These will be constructed north of the present Art Building. DONALD CRESSEY Anthropology-Sociology WILLIAM McMillan Chemistry JAMES PHILLIPS English ROBERT WILSON History 6 W y-ISBS-i ' ,fff . ..,43 KOBKRT HARRIS Journalism ANGUS TAYLOR Mathematics WINSTON CROUCH Political Science HOWARD GILHOUSEN Fsychulogy A course in Shakespeare from Dr. James Phillips, popular head of the English department, is a must for all English majors. Mr. Frederick Clayton, acting associate professor of Journalism, conducts his class in composition for magazine publication. Many cultural events and student productions as well as the speeches of prominent persons have been staged at Royce Hall. 97 RICHARD MAXWELL Dean Students, aided by an exceptional staff of lawyers, practice court- room proceedings in beautifully designed Law School court chamber. SCHOOL OF LAW... In the span of just a dozen years since its inception on this campus in 1947, the UCLA Law School has an enrollment of 450 students, served by an outstanding faculty of 17 members, and enjoys the prestige of being among the top schools in the nation. Not only does this School prepare its students for their profession, but it is also engaged in various legal research projects. One eminent member of the law faculty, Arvo Van Alstyne, is currently under a grant from the Ford Foundation for research in the investigation of the procedural facts of con- stitutional law. Another project, under the aegis, of the Law Revision Commission of the California state government, is being conducted by Dr. James Chadbourn. An unusually large number of applicants is creating a, further worthy project . . . that of expanding the facuhy. And under the guidance of Dean Richard Maxwell, the School is projecting ideas for both its physical and intellectual expansion. THE MAIN FEATURE OF THE LAW BUILDING IS ITS PRAaiCE COURTROOM, WHICH IS MODELED AFTER OUTSTANDING COURTROOMS, AND IS USED FOR MODEL TRIALS. STAFFORD WARREN Dean Future doctors take a serious utiitude toward llie program during extensive training within the confines of the vast UCLA hospital. ...SCHOOL OF MEDICINE liloiid v;iniples are carefully scrutinized under the micro- scope during many long hours of valuable experimentation. The School of Medicine, headed by Dr. Stafford Warren, has gained international reputation since its establishment in 1955. A pilot work of a series on neurophysiology, to be international in scope and in contributors, is the product of several UCLA medical researchers. Another important program is the Brain Re- search Institute under the direction of Dr. John trench. This ex- tensive project employs a staff of 131, has 46 men from 26 foreign nations and received over a million dollars in grants during the year. A third group, with Dr. Wilfred Mommaerts as director, is studying the basic machinery of the cardiovascular cell. An urgent expansion project is the hou.sing of all research programs on cam- pus — many now are miles away. In addition to its pioneering re- search projects, the School maintains high academic standards, and teaches not only the physical sciences, but medical ethics and morals, and teaches the historic role of leadership that the physi cian plays in society. Viewing the reactions of animals to various drugs is an old but still accurate method of relating observation data to the human. SCHOOL OF NURSENG... LULU HASSENPLUG Dean Established in 1949 with the philosophy that professional nurs- ing should go beyond the care of the sick in hospitals and include the promoting, conserving and restoring of community health, the School of Nursing has grown to outstanding repu- tation. To help accomplish these aims the School has expanded its basic undergraduate program in order to accent more the liberal arts. Its major job on the graduate level is to prepare faculty for 14 junior college nursing programs. Aiding this project will be a large grant from the Kellogg Foundation. Nation-wide interest is focused on the two-year postgraduate program for research in behavioral sciences. With these proj- ects and the continuous preparation of hospital trained nurses for public health and school nursing, the School is performing a great service by training their students to become able mem- bers of the profession and the community. INur in sliulonti. Iinvc llw well (M|iii|i| ' (l hospital at their dis- posal us they learn to work with the many tools of the trade. 100 H l l H H ■|» I H 1 4t H H V ' i i Hii ' 1 [ t J m fl I M ■ H HI ■9 H| H H Aetual practice and close association with the members of the medical profession introduce prospective nurses to their work. Student nurses learn the techniques of recording a patient ' s progress and the necessity of accuracy during their training. i ...SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH LENOR GOERKE Dean The School of Public Health, under Chairman Dr. Lenor Goerke. is decentralizing under the new policy of the Univer- sity. Formerly a state-wide school, the Los Angeles branch is being separated from Berkeley and reorganization and ex- pansion of both undergraduate and graduate level programs are presently under way. Because of the need to make room for the north campus library, the School is being moved to new temporary quarters, in which will be housed three teaching and research laboratories for bio-statistics, health education and sanitary science (environmental health). A new laboratory is being developed for occupational health. In addition to in- ternational recognition of the school, grants for research proj- ects have been awarded to many faculty members, among whom are Dr. John Beeston, who is studying under a grant from the National Education Defense Act for group measurement of the emotional response to films. New methods of preventing disease and controlling epidemics ure constantly being studied and tested in the School ' s labs. Recognizing the important inter-relation between medicine and public health, students intensively study medical equipment. New facilities of the School include the equipment for research in many areas including health education and sanitarv science. DO ALl) HOWAKl) Dean Tlif tvpaiuling graduate program of social welfare al UCXA offers much attention to practical training under the " six P ' s. " SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WELFARE . . . With a two-year program offering the degree of Master of So- cial Welfare, the UCLA School of Social Welfare provides many opportunities in the field of social work. Popularly de- scribed by students as the " six P ' s, " the curriculum offered by the School consists of: people, programs, process, philosophy, policy and practice. The primary objective of the School is not only to prepare students for successful careers, but also for leadership in their chosen field, by assisting them to acquire an understanding of the principles involved in social work. It is also hoped that students will develop inquiring minds and an experimental approach so that they will be able to contribute to the improvement of their profession. The ratio of faculty members to students assures a high degree of personal attention to each student. Plans for the future occupancy of its own building in the near future are presently being discussed by the School planning board. Observation of children trains students for work in the ever important field of social welfare, a growing .School at U(XA. 102 Ability to know the interests of others and to empathize with people of all ages is one of the most hnportant fundamentals. GlISTAVE ARLT Dean Perhaps the largest segment of graduate work stems from tlie Letters and Science department. Here, student works in lab. ...GRADUATE DIVISION Comprising a major section of the University in its contribu- tions to advanced learning and research is the Graduate Di- vision, under the guidance of Dean Gustave Arlt. The first oflfer- ing of graduate instruction was initiated on this campus in 1933, and students may now work for masters degrees in art, business administration, education, engineering, public admin- istration, science and social welfare. More ambitious candi- dates, may work for doctorate degrees in education, the liberal arts, engineering, science, languages and social and business sciences. In addition, work for general secondary and junior college teaching credentials are offered. The graduate schools emphasize not merely mechanical knowledge, but the ability of the student to analyze problems and to relate his learning to other fields. The graduate students have their own associa- tion which schedules lectures and forums as well as social events throughout the academic year. One of the chief advantages while a sludent in graduate school is the privilege of going through the vast U(XA Library stacks. Another unique feature of graduate work is the method of ex- changing ideas through the informal atmosphere of a seminar. 103 SAC " d) tfy-noD AINO QOO H A7NO dVD A1NO NM OD NMOO - dVd NMOO S d¥0 JNIOR THE CLASSES mwt " j yiSJSnitlr- jj mtamm ' " i ' ' J5 i y? CLASS OF 1960 BOB BILLIINGS President The Senior Clas? a ain provided an impressive array of ac- tivities designed to make the last year the most enjoyable. Football season saw the successful Senior Brunch, held before the SC-UCLA game. Highlight of the semester was the Mid- ear Observances held at Royce Hall and preceded the night before by the Aloha Ball, an intimate gathering designed ex- clusively for graduates and their dates. Occupation Day was held for the second year this spring. Successful Bruin gradu- ates came to campus to discuss opportunities and advise careers for the senior. June found the class busy with the many activities centering around graduation. The senior as- sembly, where the permanent class officers were chosen, and the final .Aloha Ball headed the list of special events. A senior farewell open house, the Baccalaureate service and com- mencement exercises rounded out the year. NANCY SFROUL Vice-President SHKRAN REIIJA Secretary HARRIET GREITZER Treasurer 106 HONOR AWARDS LOISK ( Li; 0 — President Dorm Council; Prylannean: Rally Comni.: Wom- en ' s Judicial Board; Human Relations Bd. DAN AXELROD— Siudcnl Judi.ial Hoard; orld Students Board: Model United Na- tions; International Stdts. ; National Stdts. GAR BAMIJERG— President Freshman and Junior classes; LD Men ' s Rep; C l Club; Gold Key; Yeomen; SLC; TA ■Vi LARRY BENNIGSON — President Varsity Club and Men ' s Athletic Board; Capt. Crew; Yeomen; Gold Key; Connin;; Tower; 1 ' BOB BILLINGS — President Senior class; chrm. Jr. Prom; Uni-Camp; Yeomen; Cold Kev; Cal Club; Varsitv Club; Crew; KI SHARON CAPLOW— Mortar Board; Pry- tanean: Elections Board; Chimes; Trolls; SJB; Soph Sweetheart; Dublin Ball. LINDA CONSTANTIAN— Executive Secre- tary ASUCLA; L S Student - Faculty Comm. ; Chimes ; Mortar Bd.; Prylanean; STEVE FENSTER — Chairman Rally Cx m- mittee; Stadium Exec. Comm.: Elections Comm. ; Orientation Committee ; Cold Key. GARY FOSTER — Student Legislative Coun- cil; Board of Control; Chrmn. Dublin Ball; Gold Key; Y ' eomen: Cal Qub: Arnold Air. 107 Twenty-Seven Receive the Coveted Award PETE GAMER — ASUCLA President: ID Men ' s Rep: Battalion Commander NROTC: Gold Key: iNom. Rhodes Scholar. Q X MIKE GLEASON — President Associated Men Students; Spring Sing; Junior Prom; Men ' s Week; Gold Key; Kelps; President KZ JERRI JOHNSOIV — Vice-President Associat- ed Women ; Greek Week : Homecoming : Spring Sing; Cal Club; Prytanean; ' ' ' " MARTY KASINDORF — Editor-in-Chief; Man. Ed., Assoc. Ed. Daily Bruin; Gold Key; Cal Club; Yeomen; Sigma Delta Chi; 2:a BEN KERNS — Sophomore Class President; UD Men ' s Rep; President Gold Key; Cal Club; Uni-Camp; Spring Sing; " A KENT LEWIS — Chairman Homecoming; Chairman Mardi Gras; Dykstra Hall Advisor; Cal Club; Gold Key; Spring Sing; DAVE LILLY — President Interlraternity Council; Mardi Gras; Spring Sing; Gold Key; Scabbard Blade; Varsity CJub; I " ORDELL MARGOLIN — Chairman Mardi Gras; Homecoming; Spring Sing; AWS Fashion Bd.; Bruin Belles; Olio Show; AE« BOB MORRISS — Editor-in-Chief and Sports Editor Southern Campus; Alumni Sports; Scabb. Blade; Gold Key; Sigma Delta Chi. 1D8 for Service to the Associated Students SUE MORSE — President Mortar Board: Pres. Spurs: Honieeoniin : Mardi Gras: Fall Drive: AWS Pliilanth. C.onini.; Chimes: X " PRISS POHLMANN — ASUCLA Vice-Presi- dent: UD Women ' s Rep: Prjtanean: Trolls- Anchors; Rally Comm.; Cal Club: Z SHERAN REILLY — President Prytanean; Sec. Senior class; So. Cam. Photography Editor and Exec. Secretary: Spurs: AAA LYRIC ROBINSON— Associate Editor South. SHARON SCHUCHET— Daily Bruin: Man- ART SPANDER— Sports Ed. Daily Brmn: ern Campus; Engravings Editor Southern aging Ed., City Ed.. Assoc. Ed., News Ed.; News Ed. DB: ASUCLA News Bureau: Gold Campus; President Wings: Prytanean. Bruin BeUes: Trolls; Prytanean. Key: Yeomen: Sigma Delta Chi: ' - ' NANCY SPROUL — Mce-President Senior Qass ; UD Women ' s Rep ; Senior Panhel. ; Mortar Board; Cal Qub; Prytanean; AAA MONIQUE URY — Southern (jinipus Spring Queen; Song Leader; Prytanean: Trolls: Homecoming; Spring Sing; Hershey Hall. RUSS WYLIE — Managing Editor Alumni Magazine: Feature Ed. Dailv Bruin: Chrmn. Greek Week: Gold Key; Cal Club: N 109 Farewell . . . From its azure skyline to its foot at Sunset, the hills of West- wood stand, aloof, echoing, breathing, and self-painting the background for beautiful UCLA. You have a vivid pintura of rustic grandeur combined with intellectual embellishment with the constant presence of elegant architecture and bountiful Bel Air. You look at this scene and you turn it over in your mind. You could not forget father Koyce on a warm spring evening, or haughty Haines, or the infant Schoenberg. or prostrate Dick- son ... or the view of campus from atop meandering Belagio. ou rub your liand lightly over a leaf, or brush iiy a fern . . . your hand is damp . . . it ' s sunrise on the hill. You make an abrupt turn, and the rich auburn-dominant ieu of campus comes into the spectrum. There ' s a car winding up the glen, more pouring down Sunset. It ' s quiet at your height, civilization is humming below. Then, of a sudden, you lose track of mingling figures, as if the) all had a certain time to stop . . . the silence makes you drousy . . . you drop back into your emerald blanket and blink at the yellow strips of sunlight. 110 After a while, you look straight up. and the sun is lilazin " in the sky. You ' re somewhat dazed as the noise below has regained momentum. People are bustling around, headed for food stands, houses just off the campus, and some to the {)arking lots. Gradu- ally, the speed decreases, allegro gives way to adagio, quickness yields to the burning afternoon. Throughout the rest of the day. a steady yet seemingly aimless stream of pedestrians and auto- mobiles depart in all directions from campus. Quietude is the only vision left, a sun-scorched plantation of learning slumbers. Darkness comes to the hill first, uhile there is still enough light to distinguish objects below. ou watch the sun drop behind you to the other side. It ' s chilly in the glen, and occa- sionally, you hear some great canine howl, while intermittent pairs of lights loop around the highway. You ' ve seen and felt the nostalgic setting of UCLA. The mighty hills have resounded, they have completed a perfect day. It is time now for you to leave and make room for another . . . take one more glance . . . breathe it in . . . then turn and walk away in humble praise. Ill SENIOR ALBUM. Aabel-Baron AABEU ABEL. ACEin NO. ADAMS. LAWRENCE A. KE E H r. MARIO LOIS Y. Hermuoa B«arh Los Angeles L«s AnfEeles Los .Angeles Political Science Engineering Marketint: Elenienlnr.v Transfer El Cami- Ephebian Soeiely ; Sorcer; Marketing Educntiitn Bc: Crew: «K « ' TAO Asfurialiiin : Show : AXA Olio Alpha Mu Camnia: Juniur Jazz Con- rerl: Dublin Ball: Fall Dri.e; Wom- en ' s Rep BuartI ; Shell and Oar; Bruin Belles: Sopli Sweetheart; R illy Comm: AKA ADAMS, ADAMS. ADAMSON, ADELSTEIN, NORA J. THOMAS P. LESLIE H. MIRIAM C. £ emenlarx River.ide Culver City Los .Angeles duration £cononiir5 Eierfrunies Advertising An llowDey Football. Transfer SMCC: Transfer LAAC; Bruin Belle.; AP Tau Beta Pi : IRE. An Club; West, wind An Staff. ADORiNO. ACULIAN, AkIRA. ALDERMAN. WILLIAM EUNICE JOAN V. KENNETH V. New York. N.Y. Los Angeles Pasadena Hollywood Spani h Elemenlary English Personnel Mgt. Transfer I.. AC. Educatittn Transfer PCC. Transfer LACC ; Transfer ELAJC. Varsity Swim Capt.i «A0 ALHAOEFF, ALLEN. ALLEY. ALSON. ELLIOTT E. WILLIAM L. MILDRED D. DOROTHY J. Los Angeles Long Beach Santa Ana Van Nuys .Ifar celing PsycAology .Vursing General Transfer LBSC. Bruin Club; ATA Elementary Hillel CouneiT; SNEA: CSTA. ALTCRESCO, AMES, AMEZQUITA. ANDERSON, RAOUL L. BARBARA J. I.UCRECIA M. ARDITH A. Tel Aviv. Israel San Diego Beverly Hills Whillier Theatre Arts .Wol iemalic Itacterioloffy Elemenlory Transfer Pasadena Transfer Queens; Education Plavhouse: DKA; L S Honors Pro- Transfer Mt. SAC. American Israeli gram ; So Cam Club: ISA: Hillel; Copy; DB report- A E T A : A N T A ! er; Tennis Club: M P : Foreign Folk Dance; Com- Student Assoc; Is- puters: URA Exec raeli Student Org.; Board; House Campus Tlieater Prcs. Hershey Hall. ANDERSON, ANDERSON, ANDO, ANDRLIS, GERALD L. STANLEY W. KEN J. PAMELA Topanga Whltlier Los .Angeles Los Angeles Physical Education Political Science Physics Apparel Phi Epsilon Kap- • KI Sigma Pi Sigmai Merchandising pa; California Band. Spurs; AOn Assoc, for Health Physical Educ. and Recreation ; 0AG 112 ANGIER, JOHN I.. Newton. Mass. Political Science Transfer llniver- Bily New Hump- shire; ZAE ARCHIBALD, DON M. Malibu Eteclronies Transfer SMCC. ANO NLIEVO. LOUISE Watsonville Sociology Human Relalions Bd; WomenN Ju- dicial B ) : Dorm Counril Pres.: Rudy Hall Pres.: Rally Comni ; Pry tanean ; Glee Club Orientation Comm Sociolof:y Club Stephens H o u ; e Pres. ARMENTA. GEORGE Monterey Park marketing Transfer P C C ; Crew; ©AX ANSELMO, G.4RL S. Culver City Electronic ANTIN. MICHAEL Milwaukee. Wise. Accounting f ngineering Alpha Phi Omega; Transfer SMCC. Phi Mu Alpha; A ( apella Chuir; Choral Clu b ; Men 6 ( ' eek Exec. Comm ; ABS ; Ae counting Assoc; AEn ARNOLD, ABIGAIL B. Glendale Mursing Wings; University Cfaoru ; AOn ARTH CAROL K. Redlands Pre-Hegislered . ursing ursei Club; AWS Social Comm ; Sen- ior Rep Bd: Uni- versity Chorui!i ; Pre- . TftB ASADOORIAN. ASH WILL. .4ULT. AUSTIN. ARA NORMAN B. NANC P. BARBARA E Baghdufl. Iruii Conipton Los Angeles Los Angeles Thetiter Arts Real Estate ytathemntirs Marketing Transfer llniversity Alpha Kappa Psi ; nB i of New Mexico ; r.lee Club: «K I (;lee Club: Univer- sity Coop. AVERRE, JOAN C. Glendale ISursing RN Club; Junior Prom Publicity Comm ; AWS Co- ordination Bd : Choral Club ; Org. Control Bd; KA AXELROD. DANIEL L. Los Angeles Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha; NSA; Model UN; Chairman World Student Bd ; Stu- dent Judicial Bd : Chi Gamma Iota ; ISA. AXELROD. PHYLLIS G. Los Angeles Politico! Science Transfer U C B ; Thela Sigma Phi; Pres. International Relations Club : Model IN: World Student Bd. AZEN, STANLEY P. Hollywood M at hematics Transfer Reed Col- lege : Phi Mn Alpha BABICH, BACH. BACIN. BAER. CAROLE S. JOHN N. KENT J. HANS H. Los . ngeles San Dimas Cleveland. Ohio Zurieh, Swilz. Music Palitieal Science English. Accounting Mu Phi Ep silon ; Varsity Club : Transfer LACCl A Capella Choir; t A0 Chi Camtna Iota; MENC Pres: Pres. Brain Vet- Spring Sing; ♦ ZI erans. BAKER. BAKER. BALSLEY, BAMBERG. CLAUDIA L. PHILIP D. ROBERT E. GARY A. Sherman Oaks Glendora Los Angeles Los Angeles ' Genera Engineering Art History Elementary Transfer Citrus Arnold Air So- Cal Club : Gold Bruin Belles: JC: Tau Beta Pi; ciety; Masonic Af- Key : Yeomen ; BYR: KKT ZX filiate Club: In- Freshman Class dustrial Design Pres.: Junior Oub. Class Pres. ; Lower Division Men ' s Rep.: SLC: ATA BARON, HAL F. Van Nuys Accounlinfi Special Sludie Program, 113 Barker— Bohtad BARKKR. BARLOW. BARMATZ. BARNES, CHARLES B. JUNE R. MARTI.N B. JOHN A. Pucifio PalUaHe« Lo Angeler. Lo Angele- Pasadena Mtithcmaties In. Physics Business Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Pi S ipnia; idministral ion t;lee Club: «KZ Pi Mu Epiilon. AI4 mKNKS. BARNETT. BARNETT. BARRETT, MARCI L. ANNE R. EDNA MAE LAURIE J. Baktrrsfielil Los .Angeles South Gate Van Nuys Physical Th erapy FAementary £ ementar.v 4rl Transfer Bakers- Edu culion £ducuIion Transfer Valle JC field College: Rec. Pi Lambda Theta ; Anchors : Dublin reation Club : Re- Hillel Council. Ball: (;lee Club: habilitaliun Club: Dorm C uncil : Sabers: AFA Women ' s Week Co-Chairman : .4WS Coordi ination Bd.: ZTA BATES. BAHCHMAN. BEACH. BEAN. WILLIAM U. MARCIA E. R. WESLEY PAMELA C. Santa Maria Los Angeles Anaheim San Fernando Art-Design E enientorv Mathematics Art Transfer S MJC: Edu cutittn Spring Sing Delta Epsilon: Manager ASUCLA Transfer S IMCC; Comm: Ini. Camp: Dorm Couneil : Extension Stu- Elections B l.: lAE President Rudv dent ' s Store: 0AX zi: Hall. BECK. BECKER, BEECUN. BEHAR. PATRICIA M. BARBARA M. BRUCE T. JOSEPH V. Bakersfield Burbank Los Angeles Los Angeles English Husiness Accounting Chemistry Transfer Bakers- Education Alpha Kappa Psi ; Alpha Chi Sigma; field Glee Club: Shell and Oar; Outstanding Jun- Glee Club. t M Alpha Chi Delta; ior: URA Pres. Business Educa- and Vice Pres; tion Assoc : MAC URA Exec. Bd; Club: Hershey Producer 1958 Hall Intramurals. Swim Show: Elec- tions: Finance Comm.: OCB; Orientation Comm. BEI.LER. BELSER. BENNINCSON, BENSON. ANTHONV C. BEVERLY A. LAWRENCE A. JAMES J. North Hollywood Boulder. Colo, Spokane. Wash. Alhambra ytnrketing English Biotechnology Marketing Pres. ;old Key: Wings ; Bruin Pres. Varsity in Scabbard and Belles: A. Capel- Club; Pres. Men ' s Blade: Yeomen; la Choir; Choral Athletic Bd: Capl. Army ROTC : ABS : Cub; Aon Varsity Crew : SAM ; Chrmn. Conning Tower: Frosh-Soph Barn Y ' eoman. Gold Dance; Junior Key; Cal Club; Prom Comm; HA Men ' s Week Creek Week i XAE BENTON, BENUN. BERGER, BERCSTEINSSON, JACQI ' ELINE E. LAIIVETTE M. BRUCE C. LINDA Los Angeles Santa Ana Los Angeles Orange £femenlnrv Elementary Psychology n fu. ' (ri(ii Education Education ZBT Engineering Transfer assar: Transfer ICB. Mortar Board; Mortar Board: ESUC Vice Pre.. Chimes; Student and See: r«B Judicial Bd; Pry. tanean: AP 114 HERGTHOLD, BERK. BERMAN. BERNER. ;ary D. STEVE V. RONALD S. RITA M. Ilakcr ' ifield Lo8 AnRele Los AnKelex Van INuyi P,.vr .,.los.v Physical Hpiit Kstatfi islory Tpanttfer Bitker?.- F.duiali„n Fposh T r a ' k : Tranifer I ' CB tieidi Arn Frnnsfer riMCC. OA ItEHTISCH, BEri ' IM. BIALE. BIERMW. ;ary I. ARTHIIR J. «;iORA M BARBVRA ANN Los Angeles 8an DieKf Los AnReles Los AnReles Education Hislorv Chemistry. Elementary Transfer MCC: CSTA - LCHAi h ' .ducation Kelps: IPC Exec. Rally C o ni m ll l; ZBT Winss; AWS Co ordination Bd ; AZ HILEZIKJIVN. BILLINGS. BIRCH. BIRINDELLI. VAHE ROBERT A. BEVERLY A. LUCIANO P. Los Angeles Los . ngeles Reseda Torino. Italy Kn;L:ineering. Production . tt:t. £Iemenl«r.v yuctear Senior Class Pres ; Education Physics Jr. Prom Chrnin ; CSTA ; Daily Transfer Valley Soph Sweetheart Bruin. JC: Tau Beta Pi; Chrmn: Cal Club; Engr. Society. Varsity Club; Yeomen; Gold Key; I ' ni. Camp. Bd. Head Coun- selor; Crew; OKI BISHOP. BIXLER. BLACKER. PATRICIA B. ANN ELAINE J. BLIX, Santa Monica Bradenton. Fla. Sepulveda ROBERT C. Geography English Elementary Culver City Vice Pres. IR V Transfer I niv. Fla. Education PJivsical Mountaineers; Humecuming N0 Kduca-ion Clee Club. Queen; Bruin Belles; Belle of UCLA Princess; Sec-Treas. Little Sisters of Miner- va; Axn Transfer SMCC. BLOOM. BLOOMFIELD. BLllMBERt;. BLIIMNER. RONALD A. JIILL N G. LEWIS F. SIDNEY M. North Holly «ood Los Angeles Sherman Oaks Los Angeles Marketing. -Iccounfing. Finance. Economics KN BLlfTREICH. BOESHAAR. BO CD A. BOLSTAD. MARIANE Gl£y?i V. RUSSELL W. DARRVL A. Los Vngeles Santa Monira Green Bay. Wise. Glendale Music En inferin . ■tecountinfi Economics Transfer L.ACC Beta Gamma Sig- Transfer Glendal Phi Beta; I niver- ma; Vice Pres. JC. silT Chorus; and Pres.; Yeo- Chamber Mu ic; men; Kelps; Greek Baline- e Camelon; Week Queen Con- Javanese Camelon. test Chrmn.; Man- ager Varsity Bas- ketball; Pres. B0n lis Bomse— Carlson HOMSE. BOSIISTOW. BOWMAN, BOWMAN. BARBARA J. STEPHEN H. LANCE P. ROBERT L. Rockvllle Onlre, Eneino Hunlin Ion Park Sail Lake City. N.Y. Motion Pictures P..vcAoioi:.v. Utah Sociology Tranefrr Pierce Chemical Choral Qub : Glee JC: Delia Kappa Engineerin aub: AWS Orifn- Alpha; ZAE ESUC. tutiun Comm.; lAT BOYLES. BRADLEY, BRACER. BRAND. SLSAN L. EDWARD F. JUDITH S. ABRAHAM Long Beach Agoura Chicago. 111. Ramat Gan. Nriicl Elementary Electronic English Engineering Education Engineer t iL, ' Transfer Indiana Transfer Tecli- URA SMim Qub; Transfer Valley U.: A t E nion. Trolls: Phi Kappa JC; Tau Beta Pi: Sigmu Utile Sis- ESUC. lerd : Bruin Belles; Rally Comm; Qaeen Global Ball; Social Oirmn. AAP BRANDON. BREGMAN, BR EN NAN. BRICCS. CLIFFORD C. ROCHELLE L. PAUL J. HERNAN Los Angeles Los Angeles Pembroke. Mass. Wilmington Phytieal A ' ursmg iecounting Zoology Education Alpha Tail Delta: Accounting Soci- Pre-Med Assoc; Transfer LACC; PRN Qub: Rally ety. Kelps; A»e«t. Yell Kelp ; Gold Key; Comm ; Orienta- Leader; AZ0 Caapher; Varsity tion Comm; t XZ Club; Varsity Track Baseball; Basketball; KAH BRIGHT. BRINCUEL. BRISK. BROOMFIELD. BARBARA MARJORIE J. ARNOLD M. ROBERT J. Los Angeles Los Angele» Los Angeles Santa Monica English .Sursing Finance Political nB » Bruin Club. RN Hurley Squadron; Science Inter - Fraternity Transfer SMCC; Presidents Coun- Jr. Prom Queen cil; Finance Ae- Cont.; OKI eociaiion : TA I BROIX N. ARNOLD North Hollywood Zoology Pre-Med Assoc ia- lion. BROWN. C. WAYNE Compton Civil Engineering Transfer Compton JC; ESUC. BROWN, DAVID L. San Gabriel Chemical Engineering Transfer PCC; Engr. Society ; Dyki lra Associa- tion. BROWN. JANET A. Los Alamoii Elementary Education Transfer Pepper- dine ; ( ' eslminsler Foundation ; URC. 1 ftj ' T Je! BROWN. BROWN. BROWN. BRUCE. MARILYN C. RAYILYN L. ROBERT J. DONALD J. La Puente Covina Bloominpton. III. Calumet City. Ill P.ycfcology Hijlory Personnel yful. Political Science Bruin Belle.. Transfer 1 CMl. Transfer Citadel : Transfer Indian A 80ciatefl Busi- U.; Acacia. ness Sludents; " ociety H% ' ance- ment Management. 116 BRUCE, BRUECHERT. BRUECIIERT, BRYAJVT. GERALD MARILYN E. ROBERT D. BILL T. North Hollywood Sherman Oaks Sherman Oaks Los Angeles (rl Home Economics Engineering SlVaosfer Valley Economics Transfer Valley Traasfer El Ca JC; Sigma Beta Transfer Scripps. JC; Marketing raiao; Tan Beta Sigma; Solam Assoe; 1958 All. PI; ESUC. Tri Photographer. Opponent Foot- hall Team Comm. angle. BUCK, BUFFALO. BULLOCK, BURNETFT, STEPHEN R. EDWARD C. JANET C. DAVID N. Vaa Naye Los Angeles Van Nuys Fresno £ eclronic BnglisAi. Anthropology Electrical Engineering Transfer Valley Engineering Transfer Valley JC. Transfer Fuller- JC; ESUC. ton; Tan Beta Pit ESUCi Basketball, Teanis; Intra- mural Baseball. IMJRNHAM, WELDON S. Sherman Oaks Chemistry. BURNS, MARILYN A. Los Angeles Elementary Education SoDthern Cam- pufl ; M BimRUS. CONSTANCE L. San Bernardino Advertising Art BUSCH. JOEL H. Santa Monica Political Sci«nre. BUTLAND, BYRNE, CALLIHAN. CANDELL, WILLIAM F. PATRICIA A. JOSEPH E. LLOYD M. Pasadena Lob Angeles Inglewood Los Angeles Psychology Dance Accounting Afec tonical Rallv Comm; Campus Theater; IVansfer Bakers- Engineering ATn Dance Recital; field : Beta Gam- Transfer SMCC. Axn ma Sigma; Pres. Accounting Soci- ety; Chrmn. Alamni Comm. AKV CAPALDL CAFLOW. CAREY, C RE ' , ALBERT G. SHARON D. ARTHUR B. BARBARA L. Medford. Mass. Ix s Angeles Rialto La Mesa Political Science Sociology History Art Education Transfer LACC DB; Chrm. Elec A Capella Choir: .Art Club ; So and UCB; Pres. tions Bd ; Out- Glee Club: Am Cam : .Anchors. Chi Alpha Sigma: standing Jr.; Pry- Pres. Sigma Tau tanean: Mortar Sigma; Pres. inter Bd; Chimes; 1- Clnb Council: House Rep; Soph Soccer: Swim- Sweetheart; WSB ; ming; DB. Trolls: Chi Delta Pi; CSTA; Dub- lin Ball; Global Ball Princess; CARGILL. C RLSON. CARLSON, CARLSON, JOHN D. ANTHONY L. JANE M. ROGER A. Oxnard Santa Monica Santa Monica Fort Ransom, N.D. Accounting History .Vursing Geography Transfer Ventura Transfer SMCC; PRN Club; Alpha Transfer UCC. JC; Accounting Frosh Football. Tau Alpha. Society: Finance .Association. 117 Carlton— Daniels di H ' f CXHLTON. CARMAN. CAHIITHEHS. CASTILLO, THOMAS O. JANET C. MARILYNN L. JOSE M. LOH Angelrft Los Angeleft LoomtB Los Angeles Inlemational English ursing Political Science Keliilions Transfer I CSB : Transfer Sierra : Transfer LACC Glee Club: Wem- A Capella Choir: Pres. PRN Oub. Sorrer. wooil YoutiR De- Ski Club : Adver. mocrats. lising Mpr. WS: Rally Comm; DU : Campus Thealer. CHAMBERLAIN. CHAMBERS. CHAMPE. CHANDLER, DEANE L. JOLLEE ANNA JANE D. GEORGE C. Reseda Los Anpeles Sepuiveda Sludio City Home Eronomics Political Srience Sociology Theatre Arts Pi Gamma Mu : Orchestra; ©E SJB: Ar CHARLES, CHARNESS. CHASIN. CHEAVENS. MARY L. JUDITH B. THOMAS H. ENID Kurbank Los Angeles Beverly Hills Redwood City £ emen(nry History Political Science English Edtica tion Transfer Mills: Frosh Pres. ; LD Alpha Lambda Transfer Glen- Mortar Board : Rep: OD Rep; Delta; Anchors. dale: Shell and Chimes; Uni- Y ' eomen : Cal Oar: Mardi Gras Camp Bd.: Trolls: Club: Bd. of Con- Kxec. Bd: Jr. Spring Drive : trol: Gold Key: Pi-om ; Sp ring President AElt Scabbard and Sinp: AOn Blade: Regim en tal Commander AROTC; SLC: lAE CHENEY " , CHERMSS, CHERNISS. CHITURAS. JILLENE A. RICHARD A. SANDRA R. CHARLES C. Burbank Los Angeles North Hollywood Modesto Apparel Marketing Physical Physical Merchandi siriy. Junior Prom; Education Education- Spring Sing : Trolls: Jr. Rep. Mathematics Creek Week : Bd. Student Un- Transfer Modesto nA4 ion Comm.: AEtfr JC: Wrestling; KA CICCARELLI. CIMARUSTI. CUARK. CL.UIK. RICHARD T. ROSE J. DOROTHY ' F. JAMES F. Burbank Los Angeles Los Angeles Burbank Personnel Iff . £ emenfory £ngIi.sA- peec l tf(it iematic.« Education Phrateres : Elec- Transfer Bakers- ZK tions Comm ; AWS Orientation Comm. AKA field. CLARK. M RIJANE L. Miami Beach. Fla. CLAUSER. RICH RD W. San Fernantlo CLEWETT. (XYDE Huntington Park COGNEIN. GIHDO Los Angeles tpparel Design Delta Epsilon: Glee Club: Chrm. iccounting VIpha kappa Psi : Accounting Soci- Engineering, French Transfer PCC Senior Career Day: Pres. Swim Club: Apparel Club: Industrial ety; Band. Design Assoc; Ski Club: Swim Show: AXn lit COHEN, COHEN. COHEN. COLLEY, HARBARA D. DEVERA A. LARRY ». CHARLES C. LoN Angeles North Hollvwood Huntington Park Mecca Sorio opv Primary Zoology. History I AT Education Transfer Ked- Trani.fer Mlchi- landK; Pres. Judo can: President aub. lAT COLOGNE . CONNER. CONSTANTIAN. CONWAY. JOHN L. ROSETTA LINDA F. BEVERLY A. Loi4 Angeles Los Anpeles Panadena Los Angeles Engineering Physical Business Education. Transfer San Jofte Education Fducntion St.; Engineering AI© lpha Lambda Society. Delta; Chimes: Mortar Bd ; Pry- lanean; BEA; Student - Faculty Cumm. Letters and Science ; 1 M COOKE, COOPER. CORNWELl,. COTKIN. DONALD L. TERRY L. MICHAEL A. RAPHAEL San Gabriel Van Nuy« Los Angeles La Puente Production Mf:t. History. Economics History Seabbard Cold Key; Creek Transfer Hunter: Blade: Pres. Ski Week : URC Stu- Men ' s Week: Dub- Qub ; So Cam dent Board; Inter- lin Ball: nA« Business Mgr. ; fraternity Coun- Mardi Cras : Dis- cil; Pres. I K C tinguished Mill larT Student ROTc. ez COWAN, CRISS. CROSS. CROTCH ETT, CHARLES A. JOHN T. WILLIAM O. JOHN R. Middletown. Ohio Santa Monira Los Angeles Mavwood Produrtion »£ ' . Industrial Philosophy Marketing Kflalions Transfer USC: A Transfer LACC: Transfer Haxaii. Capella Choir, VP and Pres. URA: Vice-Presi- dent 0H CROWELL, DONALD J. Pasadena Mathematics Transfer PCC. CRUMPACKER. CARMEN D. Santa Monica Home Economics Transfer Mills ; Omicron Nu ; Home Economics Club; Men ' s Week Comtn ; Commun- ity Service Board ; 0M CILLEV. THURLOW S. Jr. Granada Hills General Ensineerinti ESI C; Skindiver-) Club. CULVERSON. THELMA L. Los Angeles Business Education Spurs, . lpha Chi Delta; Sabres; So Cam ; Mardi Gras : Dublin Ball: AOFI %M Cl ' SIMANO, CURRAN, DALEY, DANIELS, ItRSULA DARRYL HOW.ARD L, HAROLD H. Santa Monira Oxnard Venice Los Angeles Sociology Design Physics Production Met. Transfer V alley Transfer SMCC; IFC; Spring Sing; JC. Sigma Pi Sigma. Creek Week : Pres. KI H9 Dardis—Engel DAROIS, DAVIDSON. DAVIS, DAY. PATHICIA S. STANLEY J. PATRICIA D. DIANE L. Lo« Angeles Los .4ngele« Loa Angeles Pasadena Buaineta Engineering 4rt Political Science Education Transfer LACC. Spurs: Dublin Transfer Oregon BEA : AIph:i Chi Ball: Jr. Prom; AAn Delto : CSTA ; A.AA CBEV: Ar DAY, DoBRY. DE OENNER DEL GROSSO. NINA C. DIANE L. NANCY A. JEAN A. Mallba Pasadena Glendale New Kensington. Political Science Elementary Elementary Pa. Model US. Ed ucation Education Music Bruin Bell ea: Pi Spurs ; Greek Transfer SMCC ; Lambda Thela: Week; Homecom- Pbl Beta Mu ; xn ing: Women ' s; Bone and Barley : Week; All-U X Capella Choir. Weekend Exec. Sec; AOn DELIA SANTLNA, DENT. DEPERT, DERBIN, ROBERT DIANA L. H. DENNIS BARBARA A. Holljwood Glendale San Gabriel Encino Industrial Desiuli Phyaical ..Idrerf jsing Home Economics Transfer lACC. Ed urofton Design Transfer UCSB: Transfer Glen- Transfer PCC; Omicron Nu : dale! Tennis : Bruin Band Staff: Spurs; Kappa Ephebian. Varsiljr Band. Omicron Phi; XO DESHLER. GEORGE O. Osbnm, Ida. Geography DtTERMAN. DORorrn- c. Inglewood ,Ual iematics De VALINGER, JOYCE D. Saranac Lake, N. Y. DEVENEY. GEORGETTE H. Palm Springs Motion Pictures Conning Tower; Bus. MgT. IIRA ; NROTC; ez Transfer Mt. St. Mary ' s. OM Music Transfer Smith ; Mu Phi Epsilon: Choral Qub ; Chamber Music Ensemble. Sec. DKAs Glee Club; Campus Theater. DE VRIES. CL.4RENE E. Monterey Park DIAMOND. FRANCES H. Hollywood DIAMOND. GORDON R. Vancouver B.C. DIBBI, JULIO S. Los Angeles .Vursing PRN Clab: Choral iVear Eastern Studies Finance Transfer UCB ; Fi- Economics Transfer UCB. Club; AAX nance Associa- tion; ZBT DIDDEL, DIETRICH. DIONNE, DIXON, JOHN BRL-I-I-A PAUL J. DONALD R. Glendale Los Angeles Los .Angeles Vernon. Tex. Psychology Political Science Engineering Ifar celing Cal Oub: Uni- Transfer LACC; Transfer Rice Camp Bd: Home- Arn Inst; UCLA Mar- coming; KAO keting Assoc; American Market- ing Asfloe, 120 DOBAR. BKVERLV K. Los Angelen Art Transfer LACC. DODDS. BRUCE W. Los An ele- Political Srifnce Tranafer SMCC; DB; Chrni. Jr. Prom; Ski Club; Vice Chrm. Spring Sing; Jr. Campus Campers. DOI, EIJI South Pasadena Art Transfer PCC. DONNEH, ANITA F. IN ' orth Hollywood History Transfer Glen- dale; Pi Gamma Mn. IIONO. OOOLEY, DORE. DOSCH. DONALD O LKNITA A. LEONARD U. CHERYL. A. Pacoima Burbank Inglewood Woodland Hills IcrountinK ifneriil (itfneral (rfrenisi ' ng Transfer I.VCC: Elemenlory Ele, Ilentary Design Jr. Prom; Home- Nisei ; Club; Kapp ma Alpha. Bruin n Sig. coming; Sabers; Fashion Bd ; Ca- reer Conference Day; So Cam; Vice - President Axn DINGEY. DURAN. DIIRSO. EATON, BETTY L. ENRIQUE DANIEL 1.. NELSON W. Van Nuys Canoga Park Anaheim Whitlier .Viir.,.f.g Theitlre Iris ProducliMn " at. Business Transfer O range; Transfer Pierre ; Transfer I ' C.B. Education Bruin R.N. Club: DKA ; Campus Transfer ISC: MEDIICLA Staff; Theater; Motion NROTC. ATA Pictures. KBINGER, ECKART. ECKER, k ;erton. LEAH J. ALICE H. BARBARA ;eorge b. Reseda Los Angeles Los Angeles Burbank Bacterioloiiv English Efcmcn far En ilish. Transfer L.A. Val- Chi Delta Pi. Etiucation ley: Alpha Mu lAT Gamma; NcMman Club. KICHLER. PATRICIA «;. t lendale In Transfer Glendale; Delta Epsilon. EISENBERG, ARLENE Los Angeles Psychology Transfer ICB ; AE EISENROD. RICHARD B. Beverly Hills 4ccounting Transfer I ' CB : Alpha Kappa Psi : American Finance •Assoc; ABS. ELBAUM. NATHAN Los .Angeles French Transfer SMCC. KLLIOTF. ELZER. EMPEY, ENCEL. JOE F. ALAN R. WILLIAM E. GORDON R. Susanville Bevcrlv Hills Studio City Sierra Madre Art Markelins English-Speech Zoology Transfer La Si- Marketing Ass oc : Sximming: GE Transfer PCC erra ; Aca cia. BS; Basketb ZBT all: OKI " 121 Erdosi—Froemming LROOSI, •■TELLA M. Lob AoFceles Internalional Relations Dally Bruin. ESKIN. CEORGE C. Los Angeles Theatre Arts. E SIG, KARL K. Los Angeles Aeol Eitale Transfer SMCC. E5TEP. CARLENE K. Los Angeles Cursing Shell and Oar; AW.S Fashion Bd ; PRN Qub: Cho. rus; Homecom- ing; S .im Club; ZTA ETHIRVEERA. SINCAM, N. Jaffna. Ceylon Agrieulture Mgl, Varsilv Club: Track ; Dykiira Hall. EWINC. DONALD W. Lonic Beach Zoology Transfer Antelope Valley. FABER. EVELINE 1. Los Angeles French Pi Delia Phi. FADEM, PHYLLIS R. Los Angeles Eiomenfory Education Transfer LACC; NBA ; CSTA ; Hlllel Council. FALCINELLA, FALK. FALL. FANTL, TRANQUILLA JinilTH A. KARE-N C. RICHARD J. Pasadena Kentfield Los Angeles Los Angeles Zoology Art Education Marketing Transfer PCC; Wings; NSID; «M Ar Transfer LACC; Hersher Hall. DB Sports Ed ; Spring Sing; ASUCLA Ne«s Bu. reaa t Announcer Varsity Baseball; Marketing .Assoc ; ZAM FASHEH, FAULKNER. FEINBERG, FENSTER, ISSA 1. RICHARD K. PAUL D. STEPHEN M. Jerusalem. Jordan Torrance Whittier Los Angeles nfernaftonaf Real Estate History Political Science Relofions Beta Gamma Sig- Gold Key ; Elec Cold Key; Chrm. Transfer LACC. ma; ABS; ZV tions Comm ; Rally Comm; Sta- Blood Drive; dium Eaec Homecoming Comm ; Elections Spring Sing; Rally Comm; Outstand. Comm; AMS Eiec Jr; Orientation Bd ; Men ' s Exec. Comm; Wrestling. Bd : Baseball ; 0AX FERMAN, FERN, FEY. FIEDLER. RICHARD L. FRED A. CHABLES B. ADALBERT A. Beverly Hills Los Angele i North Holly Mood Glendale PjiYc io ogy Marketing Mathematics Cerman Pres. Pre-Med Marketing Assoc: Wrestling. Transfer L.4CC: Assoc; Alpha Phi ABS: Hlllel: Glee Pre.Med Assoc. ; Omega; Debate Club : B and: Foreign Students Squad; KN Crew; AEH Club; Skiing; Mountaineers. FIELDS, FIMBENG. FINKE, FISHMAN. LLOYD L. MICHELLE BRIAN W. MARILYN S. LoK Angeles Loi Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Mathematics, History Mel« oroIogy. Business Transfer Colorado. Education BEA; I AT ua FISHMAN, FITZGIBBON, KITZPATRICK, FLAMMIA. MIRIAM A. KATHERINE 1. JANE COLOMBINA C. Lor Angeles Farific Paliaades Saa DicKO Los Angelen Prelibrarian hip English Theater Arts. Elementary Alpha Lambdii Organiaationii Ed. Education Delia: Alpha Mu and Exec. Sec. So Tran.fcr U4CC; (ramnta. Cam: nB AWS: Shell and Oari A« W. :f. FLEISHMAN, FLOTHO, FLO ( EKS. FONC, STEPHEN M. SALLY P. ROBERT B. WILLIAM Los Angeles La Canada Pasadena Los Angeles Economics. Latin- American Personnel l fc-r. Zootog Studies Transfer LACC Transfer PCC. FOOS. FORBES, FORCE. FORTMANN, PATRICIA A. LYNt-riE CAROLE SYLVIA A. San Gabriel Hollywood La Canada Los Angeles Art Education Psychology Art Elementary Transfer PCC: Transfer Ch ap- Transfer PCC: Education AWS Fashion man: Dublin Ball: Alpha Alpha Cam- Masonic Affiliate Bd: Xn Mardi Cras ; Cam; KA So ma. Clubi IRA Skin- divers. FOSS. FOSTER, FOSTER. FOX, LARRY D. CARY E. MIDGE P. KENNETH S. Wliitlier Los Angeles Ontario Arcadia Sfaftslies Political Science Sociology History Transfer Fw Her- Pi Sigma Alpha : Dublin Ball: Transfer PCC ton; AI« Gold Key; Yeo- Spurs ; Trolls; IN men: Cal Club: Cal Club: APA Arnold Air Soci- ety: SIX: Bd. of Control: Chrm. Dublin Ball: Mo- del UN: Outstand- ing Jr. FRAZIER. FRAZIER, FRERER. FRESCO. EDWARD N. JAMES L. LLOYD A. EDWARD M. San Marino San Marino Troy. N. I Los Angeles Aftronomy. Engineering Theatre Arts Political Science Mathematics Transfer PCC. Transfer Valley Glee Club. Acacia. JC. FRIEDMAN, FRIEDMAN, FRITH. FROEMMING, JOEL 1. SONDRA ELLEN E. PAUL F. Santa Monica Lofl Angeles Inglewood MilMaultee. AX i r. Phi losophy. Elementary English-Speech Theater Arts Education Transfer El Ca- Transfer SMCC; mino : Chi Delta Alpha Ep ilon Pi. Rho ; Campus Theater. 123 Fujimoto — Goldsmith FIIJIMOTO. AKIBA I,o AnKfli-H nt« rnari«n« Kl ' JITA. JOHNNY M. Los Angeles KUKUDA. NANCV T. Garden Cru e Elementary Education FUKUTE, JUNK T. LoH Angeles Apparel Design Transfer LACC. Tran.frr P :«;. Transfer Orange: Chi Alpha Uelta: Ni«ei Bruin Club. FlU-LKBION. FULTON. FURLONG, FURUKAWA. JACK II. JAMES T. VERNA M. SEI l.ois Angeles Lo Angeles Bakersaeld Laguna Beaeh ■Av.i ' r.i uclear Phvuirit Sursing Mechanical Edttcati ion Transfer LACC. Transfer Fresno ; En- ineerin; Tranafrr .SMCC: Bruin Club; 1 R.N. Transfer Orange Phi Ep.ilon K ap- ESUC. pa; A ' arnliy Club: Waler Polo: R iHe Team : K I CAGE, GAGE, GALE. GALKA, SANDRA M. SHARON L. BEVERLY J, ALAN P. Venira Bakersfield Palmdale Los Angeles Art. Art Design Elementary Physics Transfer Bakers- Edueation Gymnastics Team field; Shell and Transfer PCC: TE« Oar: Mardi (;ras: AAA Fashion Bd. CALTON. CANAHL, CANIE, GARCIA, STEPHEN H. ROBERT B. MOHAMAD R. JEAN F. Wilmington Ha» thome Sumatra, Indo. Culver City Economics Mathemnt ics international £duro(ion Transfer I.BSC. Transfer El Ca- Relations Transfer Indo. nesla; Varsity Club; All- Ameri- can Soccer Player; Dykstra Hall. Glee Club. GARDUQIE. GARNER, GARRICK, GASIK, ANTONIA M. JACK D. LOIS M. MARNIE A. Santa Monira Avenal Santa Monica Van Nuys B(Wleriu «Kv Speech Business Ei«menfary YWCA: l-House. Transfer Fresnii idministration Education Si. Transfer SMCC: Phi Chi Thela: UR , Transfer Volley JC. IJ " (;em.mili.. GERBKR. GERNS, GERSHON. JEANNE DAISY I,. RUSSELL C. ROBERT A. La Canafia Los Angeles Los Angeles Tarxana Elementary Theater trts Production Igt. for cering Education Transfer Ho Bins; Transfer IACC: Beta Gamma Sig- Transfer PIC; I K ; Radio; ; Mo. «rA ma: Men ' s Week; lleafi SoHK l.e;,.|. lion Plelures Greek Week ; er: KA0 lAE 194 ;krs »n. CESSEL. (;ertzin(;ek. cilbekt. I.VW c. SHEILA A. KICHARD W. ARTHI H Sierra Madre San Marino I. a Puente Hally»o . Son ' o oK.V F.lrmenUiry Cht micat Engl.-. . Iran.fer PCC. Editi ' olittn Eniiine TinK ♦ ZA Transfer I ' uu Beta Pi : VI en- Bruin Uelles; lev Foiinllalion ; KA0 0X {.ILL, DK : a. Los Angeles Zoolutiy, ,ILMARTIN, JOHN A. f.lendale techanical Engine Tinfi Transfer ClentLile. GILMORE, MADELtiM-: Lob An ele- Elementary Edueatifin HilIeK CSTA ; CTA; no «;i ;ras, ROSARIO c. Santa Fe Springs Spani»h. GINSBERG, (;ivens, GLEASON, GODUARD. S|iZA ■ E R. lARON MICHAEL V. WILLIAM A. Los Angeles Los Angeles Tucson. Ari«. El Ceniro En fills h-Speeeh I ' sychology EnglisA A ' u clear Chi Delia Pi. Transfer Lincoln: Kelps: Gold Key: Enfiineering Scabbar and VMS Pres.; Slu- Tau Beta Pi: Phi Blade : Pre-Me.l denl Union Bd.; Eta Sigma; Pres. Club; Social Spring Sing ; Jr. ESUC. Science Honorary; Prom : Sonh. nvo Sweelhearl Chrm ; Advisor Rr Hall: Blood Drive: Week : Presidenl K£ (iODDINC, uodell. GOEDEKER. (.OLD. DORI J. FREDLYN C. CLAIDIA M. DONALD J. Hiiena Park Los Angeles Sanla Monica Beverly Hills Viirsing Soriofogv Mathematim Polilical Science VIpha Tau Delia: Alpha Lambd;i Transfer SMC ;: A En FRN Senior Rep; Delia; Chimes: Compuler Club. xn Dublin Ball; Wings ; ArA GOLD. ROSALYN Lus 4nKeles Bnctpriolofzy. (iOLDBERG. MICHAEL J. Lo Angeles Economics Transfer UCSB ; ZAM GOLDBERG. ROBERT S. Los Angeles 4ccountinf ' TA0 COLDHAND, JUDITH Z. Los .Angeles Education Trolls; Dublin Ball: AWS Fash- ■ on BH; I AT GOLDMAN, JUDITH E. Lox ngeles hh ' invntary Education GOLDMAN, MARVIN G. Los Angeles Economics ' arsity Club ; Mgr. Varsity Bas- ketball: Chrm. Books for India : Human Belations Comm ; Baline -e and Javanese Gamelans; t £A GOLDNER. JAMESON C. Burbank Tketitpr irts Transfer lenilale Pres. DKA. GOLDSMITH, MARLENE Studio City Education So Cam ; AWS Sorial Conini. ; AFA 125 Goldsmith— Harris GOLDSMIIH. COLT, GOOD. tiOODE. MERWI S. LEE DIANE L. MICHAEL I. Detroit. Mi -li. North Hollywood Eneino Beverly HilU Theater trta Educal ittn Histury Zoology Trannfer Wayne; OCB; Welfare Transfer Arizo na. Alpha Phi Omega Kap an.l Bells: Bd; Bowling Pre-Med A990e, ainpu- Theater ; Club; AHA AEn ZAM COODM.4N. RICH RD K. Lo Angele Bacteriology . GORDON. JOANNE P. Santa Ana Mathemalics Eduiution Transfer Santa Ana ; Computer Club : Mira Her- shey Hall; New- man Club. CORNBEIN. SHARON Los . ngeles Business Educatiu. Alpha Oil Delta ISA; BEA. COTTESMAN. MICHAEL A. North Hollywood Economics (iOl ' I.D. GOliLD. GRACE. GRAFF. ERNEST JACQIELINE V. RONALD P. CAROL Sherman Oaks Charleston. W. Va. Glendale Pasadena Politicnt .Srienre Traniipttrtation Irroiin iny Busines f Phi Eta Sigma; Transfer Mii-hi- Transfer Glendale; Education Bruin ' ounp gan; Pres. Phi Kappa Sigm a Al- Transfer USC; Democrats; 0XA Chi Theta; Sa- pha : Assor. Bus. Shell and Oar; bers; Alpha Chi Students. ZTA Delta. GRAHAM CRANT. CRAY, GREENE. ROBERT R. DAVID A. PETER H. T. HAROLD H. Sherman Oaks Costa Mesa Los . nRele!t Arcadia Design Political Science Geography. Public Relations Transfer UCB; Transfer American Gold Key; YeO ' Conning Tower; U. ; Rally Comm ; men; Spring Sing; NROTC ; OAX Pres. Dykstra Council; Sailing;. Uni-Camp Coun- e- lor: Jr. Prom; nA4 GREENE. ROBERT L. Beverly Hills .4croun(ing Varsity Club ; Track ; Cross Country ; DB ; TEO GRIBBLE. WILLIAM R. North Hollywood Electrical Entfint-erint; Transfer L. . Valley; ESUC. GREENFIELD. PHILLIP L. Hollywood Psyr ioiogy. GRECSON, JOAN A. San Bernardino Bacteriology Transfer San Ber nardino Valley. «;reitzer, harriet j. Los Angeles Psychology Transfer Senior Class Trea- surer. ICB; GRINSTEAD. CARL E. 11 Pasadena Chemistry Masonic Affiliatf Club: Dykslra. GRONER, GABRIEL F. Los Angeles Engineering Pres. Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma ; ESUC. GROVES. MARV E. Alhambra Design Transfer PCC; Art Critic Intro Staff 126 CRUSH. JULIUS S. LoA An««le« finance Transfer L.4CC; GURSEY, DONALD L. horn Angeles Acfounting. HAHN, ELIZABETH B. Malibu Engtii h Transfer Duke 4 M HALL, JOHN D. Sherman Oaks Business Administration AsMocialed Busi- ness Students ; Mardi Gras ; Spring Sing ; Kelps; Scabbard Blade; A 10 HANEY, SANDRA L. San Marino English Transfer PCC ; Axn HANSON. VICTOR L. Minn ' poli) , Minn. Theater Arts Alpha Ep»iIon Rho. GULBRANDSON, MARILYN L. Glendale Elementary Educaliun Transfer lendale ; Anchors, AWS ; AfA GUTHRIE. MARY H. Inglewaud £ emen(«ry Education Transfer El Ca- mlno ; Helen Mat- ihevson Club ; CSTA; Bruin Fel- lowship. HAILE.MARIAM, SAMU-NECUS Addis Ababa. Ethiopia f or(iru turaI Science Transfer Okla- homa; Alpha Zeta. HALL. LOIS A. Los Angeles Home Economics Education AWS Orientation Comm.; Baptist Student Fellot - «hip; MAC Club; AZ HANGER, ROBERT T. Los Angeles Political Science Glee Club. HARE. WILLIAM E. Los Angeles tfarleeting Pres. Marketing Assoc; SAM; Al- pha Kappa P ti ; News Editor ABS. GUM PERT, MAURICE W. Los Angeles Accounting Transfer Pomona ; Kappa Sigma Al- pha; I ' RA Skin Divers; ATfJ HA DEN. ELIZABETH A. Glendale Sociology- Transfer Glendale ; AWS Philantroph- Ir Comm; AHA HAINES. SARAH M. Los Altos Hills Apparel Merchandising Transfer UCD ; xn HALLER. VERNE Loti Angeles Engineering. HANKS. RUSSELL J. Los Angele ' Psychology Transfer " LACC. HARRIS. ANNELIESE H. Pasadena German. CUNN, KEITH K. Vlctorvllle Physical Educntiint Varsity Club ; Kelps; Phi Epsi- Ion Kappa ; IFC ; Football ; Rugby ; President ATA HAGEK, ARLENE L. Glendale Elementary Educniion Transfer Glendale; Sabers; AfA HAIRSTON, VIRGINIA A. Los Angeles Home Economies HAN. SEOK Y. Seoul, Korea International Relations Transfer Monterey Peninsu I a Co liege . HAWSEN, BONNFE Los Angeles Psychology Campus CruNade for Christ ; Stu- dent Bd ; Panel of Americans; Women ' s Week; Jr. Prom ; Orien- tation Comm ; Aon HARRIS, ARTHUR R. Los Angeles Physical Education Scabbard Blade: Varsity Club; Capt. Varsity Education Transfer LACC; AKA AMS Memorial Baseball; XK ' inner Scholarship. 127 Harris— Houghton HARRIS, HART. HVRTWELL. SHEILA. MARV M. P rRlCIA L. KoA Anf:elef San Gabriel InglpM ood 4rt Educritiun. General •AvmVoI Elementary £rf.„, ■III tut Fall Drive: Ini- Rally Comnj : Ci,- Camp; Phiilel- pliers: Inlruii iiirul phians; Pan Hel- llil: ZTA lenic Council; xn HASHIMOTO. HATTON. HAWK. HAYASHI. HIKOWO EDWARD R. JANET R. EMI Paruima Lonf! Heach El Segundu Eos Angeles Transfer SMCC. Pre. led £ fTifnf«rv Vathemalics Tran.fpr I.BC.r: Eduralion Nisei Bruin. ATO Transfer El Ca- Weslev Founds mino; Helen Mat- tion; XAA theweon Club ; Dorm Counri 1, HAZAV. HEAPS. HECKMAN, HEDWALL. JACK J. JERRY E. ERMA B. RICHARD A. Manehesler. Enp. I OS Angeles La Canada Olympia, Wash. Theater Artn. fAy.irn yursirtfi £I«rIri niV. Kducalion Bruin R. . Club. Engineering Transfer LACCt Transfer SMCC; Phi Epsilon Kap- KSIC; IRE: Pres. pa. OKT HEITKEMPER. HELPER. HELLER. HENDLER. Jt ' DIE MARVIN n. RONALD W. MAXWELL F. San Marino Los .4ngelea Detroit. Mich. South Pasadena Home Economics Geolofiy. Theater 4rf.s irt Transitr UCD ; Transfer Fuller- Dean ' s Honor Swim Show ; Ap- ton; Campus Roll. parel Club; Home Theater; T.V. n. E on. Jub; AT nouncer rector. and Di- MS. HKNK.MAN. HENIXESSV. HENRIKSON, HERBERT, i.WV R. DANIEL P. SHIRLEY A. F.ARLE M. Sherman Ouks Enrino Palo Alto Whitlier Sponi.fc 6 ' erm«7i Education Zoology Transfer Ohio Transfer I . CC; Wings; Jr. Prom Alpha Phi Omega; Stale. Alpha Mu Cam- Queen: ;lee Club: Rally Comm ; ma; Delta Phi AAn Am Alpha. HKRLINt.KR. IIERM 4N. HERMANSON. HICKEY. EDVTH . LAWRENCE E. EIiCENE J. HENRY M. Sherman Oaks Pasadena Los Angeles Los llOs Elfnivntary Proditrtiun Wb . Psvcholopv tfor celtng Edurntion Transfer L CC: Transfer ' sMCC: Transfer San Jose Transfer Vt eslern SAX Acacia. State; Spring CoHrgr: Christian Sing: Mardi t ras ; Srienre Oriiani«a- Marketing Assoc.; tion: r»ln Pines. AXA 13 hii;bee. HILIE. HILLSTROM. HODCSO.N, LI!N EA E. JEAN A. ROBERT .S. DORI.S E. Ilurbank LuH AnfEeles Chicago. 111. Lafayette Unme Economics FAemc ntary Finance Psycholosy Mu Phi Kp ilon: Education Transfer LACC; Transfer Mills; M (. (.lub: Wes- Transfer Glendale : OX Mortar Bd.; Chrm. ley Foundalion : Anchors; iNewman SJB: Shell and ll im« Kc ' iin. Club: Club; Winsloiv Oar; Women ' s Orchestra; Rudy Arms. Week; KA Mall. HOFFMAN, HOFFMAN. HOFFMANN, HOCAN. EDWARD A. WILLIAM E. Jr. MAR LA A. SARAH H. Heverlv Hills Los Angeles Long Beach Los Angeles History Psvc i« ogv Elementary History ZBT Transfer The Education Transfer Colora- Kind ' s College: Jr. Prcxni Comni ; do: PI ;amma Arn Jr. Jazz Concert; Aon Mu. HOnAN. HOLLAND. HOLLAND. HOL-MEs. SARAH J. ELLEN L. WILLIAM R. DAVID A. Physical Cardena Gardena Santa . nu Education Vur.,ing Physics Production Ifgl r«B Alpha Tau PRN Club. Delta; Phi Eta Sigma. IFC: Pres. ex HOLMES, JACK K. Winona, Minn. FAectronic EnfSiineerinfi Transfer El Ca- niino : Tau Beta Pi; . ssoc. Society of TeBling Mater- ials ; Triangle. Jr. HOLS TON. CHARLES E. Los .Angeles Transfer L.4CC : Dykstra Hall. HOLWAV. MILDRED E. Weslwood Recreation Transfer USC; Shell and Oar. HOOKER. CAROLYN D. Sherman Oaks English Transfer LCSB; nB t» HOPENFELD. HOREJSI. HORI. HORKAV. YORAM JOSEPH R. ARLENE T. THOMAS E. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Durango. Mexico Engineering Accounting, Hislorv Finance Transfer L. A. XAA Transfer Colo- State: ESL ' C. rado; Scabbard Blade. Y. HORN, LE t ' E. Brooklyn, i . Theater Arts Transfer Brook- lyn College : Kap and Bells; Bone and Barley : C-nii- pus Theater Best Actor A ard ; ZBT HOROWITZ, ELLIOT Los Angeles Engineerinfi Tau Beta Pi. HORWITZ, MARGERY E. Studio City Art History MarHi Gras ; Spring Sing; Rally Comni : 4i elf are Bd : AOE HOUGHTON, JUUDITh AiNN Pacific Palisades Early Childhood Curriculum Transfer USC; Delta Phi Lpf i- Ion: Spurs; Chimes; A0 129 Howard— Kastner HOWARD. LAWRENCE B. Whittler ' .oology Traasfer VCB, HOY. JOHN W. Los Angele Finonce American F ' inanre Assoc; ZV HULU GLORL G. Huntington Beach Home Economics Transfer Orange Coast ; Jr. Prom Queen ; A t IBL1NC5, JACK R. North Hollywood Industrial Design Choral Club; In- dust. Design Club; INABNETT, MARVIN H. Shrcvepori. La. I ' olitical Science Cre » ; Opera Workshop ; A Capella Choir; Oratory; 0r JACOBS, ROSS A. San Jose Interior Design Tr-nsfer LCB : NSID; KAP HUMPHREY, THOMAS L. LoB Angeles ippUed Physics Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon, Varsity Club ; Men ' s Athletic Bd. : Crew Zll IKEGAMl, LINDY T. Lo» Angeles Electronic Engineering Transfer L.4CC ; ESUC; lostituta of Radio Engin- eers. ITO, REIKO Los Angeles Sociology Phi Beta Kappa. JAMISON. RICHARD O. Lennox Uusir Transfer El Ca JEFFREY, JENKINS. LYNDA D. LBORA R. Low Angeles Resed;i English Englifih Transfer I CB ; Chi Delta HLBBARD, EARLYNE L. Los Angeles Political Science Transfer UCB; MAC Club; Pry. tanean ; Shell and Oar ; AWS Trea- surer; DB; Dub- lin Ball ; Spring Sing; Women ' s Week ; ZTA HUNTER. RAY K. Lo» Angeles Art Transfer I CC ; NSID; KAH IKEHARA, CATHERINE Y. Honolulu, Hawaii Office Mgt. Transfer L. A. Metro. Business College. IZUMI. KIYOSHI J. Los Angeles ■tpplied Physics Transfer LACC. JANSSEN. MAVIS L. Glendale -Vursing PRN Club:Meducla Staff; Alpha Tau Delta ; University Chorus; A4 JENKINS, SUSAN A. Van Nuys Business Education BEA; Phi Chi Theta. HUFF, HERBERT G. No. Little Rock, Ark. £I«eIricaJ Engineering Transfer SMCC ; BSUC. HUTCHINSON, HELEN V. Loa Angeles Home Economics Education Phi Beta; Home Economics Club ; A Capella Choir. IKEHARA, NORMAN K. Honolulu, Hawaii Economics Transfer Citj Col- lege of San Fran- cisco. JACOBS. LOIS K. Los Angeles Physical Education Bruin Belles; Spurs ; Chimes ; Wings ; AWS Fashion Bd ; Dub- lin Ball: Men ' s Week; AE0 JARVIE. PHILIPPE A. San Francisco ytathematics Transfer City Col- lege of S. F. JOHNSON. DANIEL T. Glendale Insurance and Finance VR Ski Club; ZN 130 JOHNSON, JK.RHILYN Long It«arh Political Science AWS Veep ; Cal Club ; Chrm. Greek VI rek ; Pry- taneun ; Spring SIngi IIRA; DB; KKr JOHNSON, RODGER K. Inglewood Graphic Design So Cam Art Staff, JOHNSON, PHILIP E, Los Angeles Engine«rinfz ESIJC: Baikriball; Triangle. JONES. RONALD H. Quanah, Tex. Th«ale.r Arts Transfer U, Te. Theater. of JOHNSTON, BARBARA J. Whitlier 4pparel Desifin Trolls; Anchors; Apparel Club ; Dublin Ball: In- ternational Festi- val; Fashion Bll ; ZK JOSEPH SON. ANNE L. Los Angeles Education, JOHNSON, RANDALL C, Inglewood Xoology Dean ' s Honor Roll, College of L S; MAC Club ; Pre-Ved Asaoe, JOHNSTON. LINDA A. Los Vngele Transfer ICSB; Young Republi- cans; Sabprs; AZ JOHNSON, RICHARD K. Iplne History Transfer I CIl. JONES, GAIL L. Burbank Vursing. Campus KAGAN, MYRNA R, Los .-ingeles Aarl riologv Transfer I niver- sity of British Columbia. KAGAWA, MIYIKI Inglewood Elementary Education Glee Club. Jl LIET, P IL H. Woodland HilN Philosophy Transfer Michigan State ; tilee Club : Mardi Gras; t KZ KAGIW ADA. REYNOLD s. Los Angeles ipptied Physics, JUSTICE. ARTHIIR G. (;lendale Engineering Acacia. KAMIYA. TADAO Los Angeles Mechanical Engineering KANTOR. KAPLAN, KAPLAN, KAPLOW, GARY L. JARED LOIS J, CARL E, Beverly Hills Glencoe, III. Los Angeles La Canada ZooloKV Political Science PAvJiVal Engineering DB : TE t DB; Frosh-Soph Educa lion Tau Beta Pi; Phi Bam Dance ; AE4 Eta Sigma: ESUC; Men ' s Week ; Pi Triangle. Sigma Alpha. KARPE, KASINDORF. KASINDORF. KASTNER, BRUCE O. LAWRENCE 1. MARTIN V. MICHAEL D. Minn ' polis, Minn. Los Angeles Los Angele. Culver City rrotjnfing Accounting Marketing Iccounfin ' Transfer Valler Beta Gamma Sig- Gold Key : Cal Transfer SMCC JC: Mpha Phi ma: Varsity Club: Club ; ) eonien : I AM Omega. TA Sigma Delta Chi: IRC Student Bd : Editor - in - Chief. Managing Ed.. City Ed. and Mag. Assoc. Ed. Dailv Bruin: «ZA m. ' 131 Kato—Kusayanagi KATO. KATO, KATZ. KAl KM VN. CORO J. JAMEr T. PAl ' L I. WARREN W. Loii AngeIe Lus Anneles Los Angele!i Los Angeles Engineering Mathetnatict Physical Srienre. Political Science Traanfrr ELAJC: Trans-fer LACC. ' arsily Club ESIIC; Ni.ei Kruin VIrestlinB; TE« aub. K VW M. KEITH. KELLER. KEiNDIG. JOsFJ ll K. EDWAKD H. ROBERT D. KEITH M Loft Angeles Los .Angeles Lakewooil anta Monica ■■iccounting Engineering fclec-lronir talhemt,rics Nisei Bruinr : Kap- Transfer 1 . CC: Engine ■ering Pi Upsilon Epsl. pa Sigma Alpha; ESUC. Transfer El Ca- Ion. Cino Contention; mino; Tau Beta Chorus Compu- Pi; Northrop ter Club. Fellowship. KENNEDY. KENNEDY. KERNS. KIDDOO. BRL X M. KATHLEEN F. BENNFrr 1. ROBERT J. San Jof-e Los Angeles Beverly Hill- Joplin. Mo. English Spanish Political Science Finance Transfer San Jose. Council Cor Mexi. Pres. Cold Transfer Joplin can-American Ed- Cal Club; Pres. JC{ American Fi- ucation; Band. Soph Class: i Men ' s Rep SLC; HA nance . ssor. KIENER. KILBOl RNE. KIM, KIM. CLIEFORD ». FREDERICK W. De YOltNC GEORGE D. Los Angeles Santa Monica Seoul. Korea IngleMOod t ' ngineerin Mathematics Political Science Marketing Conning To er; Transfer Colgate. Transfer Austin Transfer Geor§:e ESIC: AZ4 Peay State Col- Pepperdlae; invi.4; lege. ABS. l: ]iM KIMI RA. KING. KING. KIREDJI.AN, KENNETH M. JACK E. ROBERT J. GEORGE U% ingslon Clendale Sherman Oaks Los Angeles Sociology ■iccounting Personnel Igt. Zoologv-Pre-1 ed Nisei Bruin :lii lb; Transfer Intend: ,le; Transfer LA Val- Transfer College Sociology CIli lb; Kappa Sigma Al- ley; Varsil Club; of St. John Dela. Choral Club. pha; Ameri Finance Assoc. can Football; t rA Salle Thenaloniki. Greece. KIRKENIIALL. KIRSHBALM. KITABAVASHI, KITACAWA. JOAN R. ELLEN L. JUNKO JOHNNY s. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles f.vrfcologv ttusiness K emenlory Mnrkelinii Transfer El Ca- Etiucation £diic(jfj ion Transfer LACC mlno; Phrateres ; VIpha Chi Helta; Nisei Bruin Cli lb; Marketing Assoc MAC Club; OY Sabers; 1 ni-Camp :ounselnr: Wel- fare Bd; 4 ZI Chi Alpha Bel la. Computer Club. 132 -Wi-W KLAIMAN, BARBARA S. Log Angeles £flucfili4 n- « s -r io ogy ' IVansfer CSTA; L ' CLA Meil- ii ' al Aid; A PE KLIINT, RO ALD V. Glendale Malhematirs. KLEIN. KLEI.V. R. PAUL SALLY M. Beverly Mill. Hollywood Kngtish English. Choral IJiib ; .lee Club. KL£Ii iBAJtD. MYRON A. Los AngeleH English. KLOES. CHARLES J. Baldwin History (tlKV KMCKER. BOCKER. RICHARD L. J?anta Monica KMFLEV, JOAN U ' entchester Husiness Physiola y, EHiicatio Aon KMCHT, KOBAYASHI KOUA. BARRY A. VIRGINIA S. KAYUKO Los Angelen Sun Valley Los Angele. ffoounfinj: Efemenfary Chpmistry, Alpha Phi Omega; Education Judicial ABS: Accounling Transfer UA Val- Dublin Ball Society; Ameri. ley; Chi llpha can Finance As ' Delia ; Vt ' omen ' s soc; Band; I ' C- HA; MAC Club. KODIMER. IRVING North Hollywood Political .Science ;iee Club; TA KOMOROW, KORN. KOW, ELAINE B. SHEILA K. KUMYE Los Angeles Lob Angeles Los Angeles ffistorv A t E Business Home Economi Education. XAA KOZAK, ARCHIE E. Huntington Fork Accounting Transfer El Ca- tnino. KOZLOWSKI. PATRICIA L. Inglewood Home Economics Omirron ' u ; Home Economics Club: Newman Club. KRAEMER. KARVL D. Sherman Oiik- ■idvertising Design. KRONE. JULIE A. Beverly Hilh Elementary Education Transfer t ' CB. KRUSE. WILLIAM D. Huron, So. Dak. Theater Arts Transfer Huron College and SMCC; Crew; Campus Theater; Broadcast Day : AXA KUAN. KULLICK. KURTZ, KUSAYANACf, PIN SHEN CAROL J. BETTY I. SHICEO Taiwan. China San Marino Paci6e Palisades Los .Angeles Marketing. Home Economics Language At Electronic Spars; ' ings; Transfer SMCC; £ngineerins Trolls; Prylan- Campus Theater. Transfer LACC; ean; Sec. Jr. ESUC. Class; AWS: Jr. Prom; Homecom- ing; Spring Sing Exec. Comm; Bruin Belles: WS Woman c the Monlh: XCl 133 Lahovitz—Lems LABOVITZ. 8ANFOBD I. Los Angeles Sociotogy. LACHS. STEPHEN M. Lo» Angeles Political Science DB; Spring Sing Comtn. : Religion in Life Week ; President AHH LAINER, MARK Beverly Hills .-Irrounting Hillel Council; DB; Control Bd ; A En LAITILA, EDWARD E. So. Range, Mich. Real Estate Transfer LIni«er- sity of Wiisconnin ; AKf LAKS. LAMBERT. E.ANDBEHG, LANDE. SANDRA B. PATRICIA A. LEIF C. W. ARLINE M. Los Angeles North Hollywood Ventura Los Angeles Elementary Elementary Ceotogy Business Education Education Transfer Ventura ; Educatio Trolls; Rally ICHA ; Geo ogi- Pi Omega Pi. Comm; A WS ; cal Society. APA L.ANDE. BARBARA A. L.OS Angeles Business Education PI Omega Pi. LAPHAM, CAROLYN M. Malibu Elementary Education Transfer SMCC; Shell and Oar; AWS Art Public- ily ; Chrm. Wom- en ' s Judicial Bd. ; Panhellenic Coun- cil; Fashion Staff AWS; Olio Show; A Capella Choir; A=A LAUGH MAN. GARY G. Adrian. Mo, Transportation Transfer San Diego Slate. LAW SON, DONALD A. Los Angeles .oology Premedlcal Assoc. LANDESMAN. EDWARD M. Los Angeles Mathematics. LANE. MARGARET E. Los Angeles Elementary Education LAPIN. ELDA R. Los Angeles Business Education Alpha Chi Delta: BE A. LARSON, RUTH 1. Encino English Transfer western ; orN North URA; LAW. LAWS. GABRIEL H. ELEANOR M. Hong Kong. China Anaheim Chemistry Zoology UCHA. Safcers; So Ca LAWSON. JAMES W. Los Angeles Finance Transfer Loyola: American Finance Assoc. ; ABS. LECHLITUER, NORMAN R. North Holly ood Economies, LANGSTON, CLYDE M. Burbank Business Administration IN LASMAN. NANCY L. Beverly Hills French Camelan; XAT LAWS, KATHRYN M. Burbank £ em en to ry £ducaf ion Dorm Council. LEE. BYUNG W. Seoul. Korea nfernationol Relations Transfer Monterey Peninsula College. 134 LEE, LEE. LEE. LEE. CLIRTIS JOHN J. Jr. SFLKAE S. WILLIAM ;. LoM Angeif Canogu Park Hong Kong. China Sherman Oaka Engineering Engint ring Home Eronomicf eiaclrirol Trani.(rr - L.4CC : Tranafer Pierce Transfer Pepper- Enfinerring Tau Beta Phi. JC; IHE; ESUCLA. dine i Home Eco- nomicK Club; Chineae Club. LEIBER. LEIBIWITZ. LEISLE, LEITCH. SARA R. IRVING D. HENRY C. 1 ELIZABETH F. Los Angeles Whittier Fresno Los Angeles Theater Arts Personnel Mgl. EnglisA-SpeecA englisA Transfer L. CC ABS. Transfer Fresno Theta Sigma Phi; One Act Plays Stale. Zeta Phi Eta; Campus Theater Little Sisters of So Cam ; AETA Minerva; Campus Stevens House Theater; DB : Jr. Co-op. Prom ; Men ' s Week Dance t Catnpus Crusade ; Books for India; KKr LEONARD. LERNER. LESSER. LESTER. DONALD W. MARSHA J. ROBERT A JAMES H. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Springfield. 111. Bofony Apparel Design Finance Mathematics Transter LCU Transfer Washing- URA Skindivers Conning Tower. OKI ton University 1 lAT and Flying Clubs. LBVENTHAL. LEVICK. LEVIN. LEVIN. STEPHEN A. LEWIS J. CAROLYN L. IRWIN P. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Polilieol Science Business Early C.hildho od Mathematics, Alpha kappa Psi ; Administration £rfuc i ion Chrm. Finance Dublin Ball. Comm; Elections Bd: Men ' s Week Exec. Comm ; Stu- dent Faculty Comm. LEVINTHAL, LEVY. LEVY. LEWIN. MYRNA A. ANNA BARR J. ARIE Y. Beverly Hills Hollywood Beverly Hills Jerusalem. Israel EnglisA English. Theater .4rfs Suclear Chi Delta Pi: Campus Theater: Engineerint Sabers; OZZ Baseball ; DB. Israel Student Organization. LEWIN. LEWIS. LEWIS, LEWIS. LAWRIN S. KATHLEEN KENT LINDA J. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Hawthorne Political Science Pr«-Sociof Marketing PAysicol ruo V elfarc. Chrm. Homecom- Education ing: Chrm. Mardi Spurs; Prytanean: Gras: Cal Club; Trolls: Panhel- Gold Key : Dyk- lenic : Pres. ' om- stra Hall House en ' s Inlramurals; Advisor; Zfl President lt M tRS 135 Liddell—Mackey i.ind ;ren. M RV L. Ki Ti id« LINDSLEY. CAROL A. San Bernardino Elementary Education AWS: Chrni. Cresk Wn-k : Mor- tar Bd : Spring ■ng: AAA Religion Prylaneun; Uni- Canip Bd.; Mardi ;ras Exec. Comni ; A t LITMAN, SORON Lo Angeles B..,ine,, Adminis tral on LITTLEPACE. PATRICIA Lo A ngeles English Alpha Mu Cam ma. LIVINGSTON. MICHAEL L. Los Anpele- Finance TE LIZER. LEAH H. Lo4 ngele-i Education, I LIDUELU LILLls. RUBY A. JOH U. Los .Angeles Burralo. N. Y. Mathematic! (rf Design Newman Club; Pran fer SMCC. NAACP: Pre...ed Assoc: AKA LILLY. DAVID ;. Morganlo n, W .V. Political Scivnci ' Transfer orIh. wettlem Gold Key ; Scabbard Blade; Varsity Club; Crew ; Debate So- ciety ; Pres. IFC; Chrm. Men ' s Week; Mardi Gras; Spring Sinp ; Chrm. Finiince Comm; Pres. ZFl LINDSTROM. RABBE R. Pacoitna Pre-Med Varsity Club Men ' s Athletic Bd : Water Polo Swimming; XAE LITTO. FREDRIC M. New York. N.Y. Felevision ' Radio Sigma Delta Chi ; DB; Men ' s Week; Panel of Ameri- cans ; Ilni-Camp Coun-4elor ; Red Cross Blood Drive; Band; Phi Kappa Tau ; Crew ; Orchestra. LOBEN STEIN, JANMS L. Woodland HilN Eni lish. n o o d LIPTZ. SIDNEY G. North Holly £ (metrical Ertfiineerinff Tau Beta PL LIVINGSTON. DIANNE M, North Hollywood English. LOFT. P MEL . T. Los Angeles Home Economics Home Economics Club: CSTA. Jr. LOGAN. SAMUEL R. Los Angele- Mechanieal Engineering Transfer ICB. LONG, LlKt. LUNDBERG, STANLEY V. PRESTON SANDRA S. Compton Twin Falls. Ida. Sacramento Anthropology Personnel Mgt, . ursing Track; SAX Tr«nsfei Colo- rado; LCOR, V. S. Navy. Troll ; AOn 1,1 DSTROM, 1,1 DY. LITZ. L» Al. ROBERT . DAVI N V JANICE U. NGIN I.o. Angele. Balboa Island San Jose Rangoon. Burma (;eutogv Hume Economio Ippnrel Oesign orricii lure Transfer SMCC Education IRA Riding Club; Transfer Rangoo Geological Sooi- Rally «:omm; MXC Club. rni%ersilv; VIph ely: Choral Club; Home Economics Zela. ;ie« Club ; So Club; Chrm. Fash- Cam. ion Hd ; Pres. Anchor.; X»s Exec. lid.; AAn IT WJ 136 LYUECK. SHARON L. Los Angelei Hislory. MC CALL. RALPH C. Los Angeles Mechanical Engineering Transfer SMCCi ESIIC; KZ MC COY, BERT L. Los Angeles Zoology ATn MC DERMOTT, MARY S. North Hollywood Primary Education Transfer Valley JC ; Phidelphians ; xn MC FARLEN. PATRICIA A. Van Nuys £ar(y Childhood Education Delia Phi LIpsilon ; CSTA: Rudy Hall. liii: Hi KC KENNA, IRENE Wilmington Transfer Harbor; Pres. Dorm Coun- cil. LYMAN. JAME.S L. Northridge Business ■t dm i nisi ration Transfer L.A. Val- ley; 0AX MC CAELUM. JAMES A. Cotnpton Political Science Varsity Baseball; IPC; President OKI MC CRADY. JOHN B. JR. Los Angeles Finance Beta Gamma ma; American Fi- nance Association ; t)KZ Sig- MC DONALD, ROBERT B. Balboa -ii ' counting. MC GINNIS, JAMES L. Long Beach Industrial Design Transfer Penn State : Industrial Design .4ssoc. ; Kelps : Wrestling ; (t KZ MC KINNEY, LOR ETTA A. Van Nuys Biological Illustration Little Sisters of Minerva ; So Cam ; Rally Co mm. Art- ist ; Homecoming; Spring Sing; Jr. Prom; Men ' s Week; Mardi Cras; Princess Alpha Tau Ome- ga; AXn LYONS, ROBERT M. Los Angeles Business Adminiat ration MC CLIJSKEY, JOSEPH F. Pasadena Engineering Transfer PCC. MC CRARY. OLENE D. Los Angeles English Transfer Cotley. MC DOUCAL, DENIS V. Whiitier Finance Beta Gamma ma ; AX MC HENRY, DOUGLAS M. Los Angeles Geography Transfer Ventura ; Westminster Foun- dation. MACARTNEY, ROBERT J. . lhambra Mathematics Transfer EL. JC ; Varsity Crew; Glee Club; Pres. ZH MC CABE, KATHLEEN Sherman Oak8 History Bruin Belles ; Lni- Camp Bd ; Jr. Prom ; Art Club ; Barn Dance ; President AXO MC COLLUM, RUBIN D. Los Angeles Physical Educatio MC CUE. GARY A. Whittier rfccrm ocf ynom ics ESUC Life Mem- ber. MC ELROY. SHARON L. Westchester £ emen(ory Education Bruin Belles: Prf- lanean ; AAA MC INTIRE, BARBARA J. North Hollywood Recreation Bruin Belles; Mor- lar Board ; Choral Club ; Glee Club ; Rally Comm ; Atf» MACKEV. BEVERLY M. Arlee. Mont. Engineering Transfer SMCC. 137 Macura— Miller MACIIRA MADRID. MAGOR. MAHN, DANIEL MAX L. PATTI A. PARATHER. Eveleth. Minn. Los An eleH Huntington Park Geology Production yfnt- English GSltLA. Transfer SMCC. Transfer Long Beach; Anchors; Dublin Ball; Bruin Rugby Assoc; IK MAIZE, MAJOR, MAKITA. MALLIIT. DARREL D. JOSEPH M. BEATRICE N. RONALD L. Kansas C ily Mo, Los .Angeles Los Angeles North HollvHOod Engin«»ering Elementary Business 4ecounling Transfer PCC; Edu cation Education. Rallv Committee Band. IBt MAISDEL. MANDELL, MANETTA, MARGOLIN, BERNARD MICHAEL D. MARIA ORDELL J. Brooklyn, N.Y. Chirago. III. Altadena -Sioux City. Iowa History Political Scien re Clinical Theater Arts Transfer Brook- Clee Club: 4 ZA Psychol ug.v Transfer Smith; lyn College and Trolls ; R ally Bruin Belles; Olio SMCC. Comm; Ski CI ab ; Show Chrm.; Pre-Med CI ub; Chmn. Mardi AEA Gras ; Spring Sing; Fashion Bd.; AE t MARIAN. MARING, MARKS. MARQUIS, EDWARD J. JOAN E. KATHLEEN E. KIRSTEN L. Inglev«ood Los Angeles Sherman Oaks Encino Mechanical Elementary English Psvr iologv Engineering Educat ion Sec. Chi Delia Pi. Transfer I ' CB : Transfer El Ca- Transfer SMCC; A I E mino; ESUCLA. Aon MARTIN, MARTOIS, MARX. MASLANSKY, JOHN P. JllDITH A GARY T. CHARLOTTE San Pedro Gardena Palm Springs Los Angeles f ' in«nce .V.,r.,mK Sociology. History Transfer Mary- .Alpha Tan Delta. Transfer USC land ; Choral Alpha Mu Gam Club; ZAE ma; AE MATIIIS, JAMES R. Wasco MATSUMAE. YOSHIHIKO Hiroshima-Ken. MATTESON, LOIS J. Colorado Springs Personnel Mgt. Transfer Bakers- Held; ASIICLA Fi- nance Comm.; zn Japan C icmislry Transfer LACC. Colorado International Relotiom Spurs; Trolls; Student Bd. 138 MATTHEWS, MATTIS, MAY, MAY, ABIGAIL A. NAOMI C. ANISETTE L. HENRY D. La Canada Los An|;eles East St. Louis. III. Louisville. Ky. Early Childhood Sociology Business Applied Physics Education Pi Gumma Mu: Education Transfer El Ca- Brnin BelleK; A t YMCA ; Phi Kappa. Beta BEA; Alpha Chi Delta; Shell anti Oar; So Cam; AKA minu. MAYEDA. MAYER, MAYER. MEDBY, DENMS K. MARILYN K SHEILA DEANNA Cypres8 Los Angeles New York. N.Y. Sanla Monica Mathematics Business Psychology Elementary Transfer Fuller- Education NSA. Education ton; !NiKei Bruin Alpha Chi : Delta; Transfer SMCC: Club; Dykbtra BEA J AWS; CSTA. Sone Leader; Hall. KA0 MEDBY, MEHWALD, MEISELS, ME NET, MICHAEL M. CARLENE M. MIHIAM S. MARY K. Los Angel es Los Angel es Burbank Castro Vulley Political Science Physical English Physical Transfer LACC; EAuc fifion Chi Delia Pi: Educntion ATn Transfer El Ca- Alpha Lambda Transfer San Jo?.e; mino ; Ca hper, Delta; Rallj Cahper; .Anchors; CSTA. Comm ; II Program ; .« onors Iprinp Rehabilitation Club; Young Re- Sing; Elections publicans; So Comm. Cam; t M MERCER. MERRELL. MESCHIIRES, MEYERSOX. WILLIAM E. DAVID A. VICTOR DONALD F. North Ho Ilywood Los Angel es Los Angeles North lIoll MOOfl PoIiliVal Science Physics Accounting Business Pi Sigma Alpha; Transfer 1 SMCC. ZBT Administrntion Model UN MIEHLS, MILITELLO. MILLER, MILLER. JOHN G. THOMAS E. DIANE E. GLENN B. Pacific Palisades Buffalo. N.Y. Long Beach Long Beach Transportation Zoology Bacteriology Transportation Transfer SMCC; Transfer Valley Transfer LRCC: Transfer LBCC ABS: BEA; OKV JC; Bruin Rifles: Wesley Founda- ABS Markelini Pre-Med Assoc; tion: Douglass Assoc; Chorus Newman Club. Hall. Cricket; lAE MILLER. HARVEY ' S. Los Angeles Zooiogv Dean ' s List L S; MILLER, JOHN M. Glendale Political Science MAC Club; Bruin MILLER. MARY A. Balboa Island Psychology Transfer Orange : MILLER, NATALIE R. Burbank Bacteriology. Ilomecomine; ZBT Y ' oung Republi- cans; Pi Sigma Alpha. Greek Week ; AZ 139 Milligan—Nollay MlLLiCAN, MILLS, MINAUI. MINASSIAN, FRANK T. TKRHY R. NAOMI ROGER A. Iluuldcr, Colo. Amidia Los Angeles Santa Barbara yinance ytechanical Business Physical Sciences Connine Tower; Enfiineerinie Edu ration Transfer Fresno Han.l: IN Transfer Citrus Transfer M . St. State and Da% ' id- JCi Tau Beta Pi: Marv-s: Nisei son College; N.Y. Alpha Phi Omega: Uruin Club; XAA State Regents Crew. Scholar; Regional Director of Rec- reiiion VM- W: Arn MIMCK, MIMKES. MINSTER, MISCHLER, KOISALD E. MORTON LINDA S. ROBERT C. I.oti An|;eleK LoM Angeles Los AngeleA Los Angeles foUtical SeiencB, Political Science. Elementary £ler(ronirs Education Transfer Iowa: Transfer LACC. 0H MISHKIN. MISHOOK. UnCHELL. MITCHELL, LEON. RD S. STANLEY D. lAMES C. KATHLEEN D. Staten Inland. .Y. Sun Valley .Santa Monica New York, N.V. Political Science Political Science Physical Theater Arts Transfer Cilv Col- ICHA. Education Transfer Brenau : lege of N.V. Transfer SMCC; Bruin Belles: Cam- Phi Epsilon Kap- pus Theater; pa: Cahper. Spring Sing; Homecoming; First Place Winner Olio Show; AXn MITCHELL. MOON, MORAN. MORGAN, SANFORD C. EDWIN L. PATRICIA C. WILLARD D. Los Angeles China Lake San Gabriel Los Angeles Marketinfi Chemistry. Efementorr Economics Tniversity Ch»»rus. £dfico(ion Yeomen; Gold Key: Conning Tower; Spring Sing; Dublin Ball; Homecom- ing; Men ' s Week. MORITA. MORRIS. MORRISS. MORROW, YOSIIIIIIRO J MKS R. ROBERT II. ROWALD S. Los Angeles (Palmar. Iowa La Puente Los Angeles .-Irrolinting Music Enptish Political Science Kappa Sigma Transfer LACC ; Editor - in - Chief Transfer IICB; Pi Alpha. Band: Orchestra. SoCam ; Sports Ed. Sigma Alpha; Big Alumni Mag.; " C " ; KN Daily Bruin Sports: Gold Key; Scabbard Blade; Sigma Delta Chi. mor.se, MORTER, MOSS, MOWDER. SUSAN J. JOHN K. JOHN S. KATHLEEN M. ■San Mateo ' enTiira Los Angeles Hermosa Beach Political Science Igrirulturo Business Prinirirv Pren. Mortar Bd.; Management Administration £ffiirafion Pres. Spurs : Transfer Ventura. Transfer I.WJC; Shell and Oar; Chime ; Home. Track : Jr. Prom : Delta Phi Ipsilun: coming; Fall IPC: Ben Pan Hellenic Cou-.- Drire; Mardi cil: Dublin Ball; Craii AWS Phi- IK lanthropy Comm.; xn 140 MOYCE, BONNIE L. Los AngfleB Business Education MUDCETl ' , CECILIA E. Lob Angeles Nursing PRN Clabi Ephe- MUIR, ELAINE M. Riverside English Chi Delta PI. MUNITZ, RICHARD J. Los Angeles English ItEA. bian Society. MIINOZ. MURAKAMI, MURPHY, NADELMAN, ;re ;ory KIKUKO SHARON R. STELLA M. Politicul Science Los Angeles San Marino Los Angeles Corona Elementary Political Science Sociology Transfer Challey. Etluciition Mo.lel IN; ISA: M»ei Bruin Club; World Students XAA Bd.! AAn NAKAGAWA, NAKAI. NAKAMIRA NAKASHIMA, JEAN S. MARGARET Y. ETSi; J. CHERRI M. Los Angeles El iinore Turlock Los Angeles Elementary Sursing History Home Economics Education Pro-Reg. Nurses. Choral Club; Fall Drive; Spring Nisei Bruin Club; XAA Tennis. Drive; Uni-Camp; CSTA. Chi Alpha Delta; Nisei Bruin Qub. NANSON, NAPIER, NEEL, LI LA L. JOHN A. CHARLOTTE R. Los Angeles Orange Long Beach Soil Chemistry English History Rally Committee; B0n Mortar Board ; Chrmn. Amateur Bruin Belles; Coll, Radio Club. Fashion Bd.; Jr. Rep Bd. nB t NEILSON. ELAINE B. Los Angeles Business Education Alpha Chi Delta; Anchors; Trolls; BEA; AWS See. Award. AZ NEVAREZ. EVE. NEZZER, Nl ' . LEONARD J. VALERIE L. CHARLES R. ALBERT Y. Los Angeles Alhambra Glencoe. Mo. Los Angeles Zoology Game Comm itiee; Home Economics Collegiate Fat hion Finance. Accounting Transfer LACC. Scabbard Blade. Board : Jr. Prom AZ« Princess. KKF NIEZNALSKI, NISSEN. NOBLE, PATRICIA J. SUSAN DOUGLAS C. Tujunga Newport Beach Long Beach frt Education English Hisforv NEA; CSTA. KA0 Transfer LBCC; Sr. Class Treas. ; lAE NOLLAY ' . DONALD H. Pasadena Psychology Transfer PCC. 141 Norbury Perry NOKBl RV. NORTHBROOK, NOVELL. NOWAKI. VNCV D. MARCIA D. MARY JANE BEATRICE Y. I.o- Vngple-- Tujunga Pasadena Hilo. Ila»aii f ' olitiiol Svienve Business FAementury An Education TransftT outli Edurtttion Edut tttian Delta Ep ilon; rrn Ore iin Col- llomeroniing ; Ini-Camp; Wei. XAA lege; Sec. est- Mens Week; BEA ; fare Comm ; Ar Mood I ' tMinc r t»8 Demorrott!!. NOZAWA, NUOIT. OBERMAN. OBIEN, EDDIE T. MARTHA JEFFREY T. FRANK E. Los Angeles Los Angeles Tarzana Stockton Engineering Elementary Political Science Music Education ESIIC: Nisei Bruin Education KN Transfer Stockton Club; Institute of Anchors: Jr. Rep College; Cold Radio Engineers. Bd. CSTA: OZZ Key; Sons of Trolls; A Capella Choir; Band; Choral Club; Spring Sing Exec. Comm.; Cheer- leader; Arn OXONNOR, O ' CONNOR. OHARA, OHANIAN. FRANCES A. GARY B. MOMOYO S SARKIS H. Los Angeles .4ltadena Los Angeles San Fernando tlome Economics Psychology History Bncleriolo ' r Omicron Nu ; Pi Transfer PCCi Nisei Brain Club; Varsity Rifle Team. Lambda Theta; llCHA. CSTA; XAA Home Economies Club. OIICI. OKAZAKI. O ' KEEFE. OLF, FRANK FLORA N. PATRICIA J. GLENN T. Los Angeles Los Angeles San Marino Los Angeles EngineprinK Spanish History Personnel Tau Beta Pi; Transfer LACC ; Transfer St. Louis Management ESIC. Alpha Mu Cam- If.; Rally Comm; Dublin Ball; Mardl ma; Delta Sigma Panel of Ameri- Gras : Men ' s Pi. cans; Model IIN: NSA; Newman Hall; ZTA Week ; PIAO OLIVER. OLIVER. OLSON, O ' MALLEY, DONALD E. JAMES R. MERLYN C. WALTER J. Longview. Tex. Glendale Van Nuys San Fernando Marketing. ..(drertising Engineering Electronics Design Transfer Pierce. IRE. Ne» Transfer I . of Club. Oklahoma ; Bon O ' NEIL. ONO. OPPONG. OTT. EDWARD J. MILDRED k. GEORGE E. K. FRANK Holyoke, Ma«s. Gardena Awiam. ' huna Glendale Economics Ceneral Accounting Physics. Transfer SMCC. Elementary Twin Pines. I ' CHA; Soccer. 143 OVERSTREET. MONTE S. Venire Real Estate Tronafep IICR : OCB: I,o« Ami- nos; Rally Coiiini ; ABSi AAI PADVEEN, KENNETH n. Eos AfiieeleH Design Kelps; TE t PALADINO. PALMER. PALMER. PARKER. NANCY J. ELOISE E. RICIIAKU J. CELI V A. San Bernardino Glendale Arraclia Los Anfieles Business History Enf:lish Philosophy Education Transfer IICSB; Transfer PCC : Psyrholou: AWS Social AWS S ocial ATn Transfer EnHirotl Comm.; AT Com,...; J r. Rep Orcheslpa. Iltl.; I l.il:. nth ropy Comm.; A! EA PARKER. PARSONS, PARTNOW, PEARSON. MARCO L. MICHAEL C. JUDITH F. BETTE J. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los .-Vngeles Culver City Political Science Spanish Education £durofion. Transfer Brighani Transfer Univer- nA0 Young U.; Alpha sity of Madrid. Lambda Delta; IIRC Sludent Bd. ; Panel of Ameri- cans; Spring Sing; Books for India. PEASE. PEDERSE.N. PEDERSEN, PEIFFER. EVELYNN L. NANCY K. SARA H. MARJORIE J. Balboa Island Fresno Fresno Davenport. Iowa Elementary Business Sociotoay filemenlory Education Education Lutheran Student Education Bruin Belles: AWS Alpha Chi Delta: Assoc. Transfer PCC; Fashion Bd.; Af BEA; Lutheran AWS Fashion Bd.; ZTA Students .-Vssoc. PELSTON. SIDNEY E. North Hollywood r.- __- Finance Alpha Kappa Varsity Track. . Psi; Club: PEN NOCK. CLAIRE J. Los Anfjeles Public Health Bruin Public ' In-I-h Assoc. ; KKr PER RILL. MARGARET L. Los Angeles Psychology Transfer I ' niver- sity of Redlands ; Alpha Mu Gam- ma ; Bruin Belles ; KAe PERKY, CHARLES F. Sacramento Finance Transfer Univer- sity of Idaho; Kelps; AZ I PERLSTEIN, JANET S. Los .4ngele8 Music Transfer Mills; Mu Phi Epsilon; Glee Club; A Ca- pelU Choir; AE t PERRY, VIANNE D. Los Anf;eles Physical Education Canhers ; Anchors; Axn PERN A. VINCENT F. Altadena Applied Physics Transfer Univer- sity of New Mex- ico ; Christian Sci- ence Organization. PERRY. WILLIAM O. Long Beach Psvcholof;v Transfer LBCC; DB; Newman Hall and Corps ; Bruin Vets ; Sociology Club. 143 Peters Rex PETERS, PETERSON, PETERSEN, PETRAITIS, F.I.KANOR C. ANN R. ROSEMARY DALIA I. l.ot An ples Altudena Downey Los Angeles flunn " Economics Elemenutrv f inanre liacteriolofiy Axn Edu cation Beta (iamma SlR- Transfer Wils Transfer PCC: ma; Ancho r : Al. Junior College. r t B pha Chi Delta; Bruin Mountain eers. PFAFFEN- PIIEI.AN. PICOVSKY, PINCHUK, BEK(;KK. JIMES E. DIANE I. LESLIE R. RICHARD T. IngleMood Los Angeles Hollywood South iate ' ,oolot;i PoUticitl Science Political Science Engineering MAC Club. Rally Comm; lIRAj Varsity Crew : NPOTC ; IRA ; Panhellenir Club: Crew: IFC: Mardi Cras; 0H Rep; Leadership Counril; A4 E Mardi Cras: KN PINE. MARSHALL B. Los Angeles pirr. CLARA A. Public Health PITTLER. ELIN M. Los . ngeles PLVSEK. JOHN W. Los .Angeles Mntheftinlicx nA«. .Vursing Primary Education ZAT .Sorio ogy Transfer Iniver- sily of Texas: Tennis Club; An- thro-Sor. Club. PLOTKIN. PLUMB. PODMORE, POHLMANN, JAY J. SI SAN L. DONALD I. PRLSCILLA L. Los .Angeles Studio City VShittier San Jose History EuKlish Political Science Business Transfer HCB. Spurs: Prytanean: Am Education t)rchestra: Frosh- V.P. ASUCLA; IID Soph. Uarn Danre ; Women ' s Rep; Jr. Prom. Comm; Trolls; .-Vnchors ; Soph. Exee. Coun- Rally Comm; Cal cil; HBO Club; Prytanean: Alpha Chi Delta : BEA; DB; Crm. Dublin Ball: Clirm. Orienta- tion: AZ POLICIIAK. PORTER. POTTER. POWELL. KAULK M. HONEY B. JUDITH J. FRED D. Los Angeles Los Angeles Sierra Madre Los Angeles Phyaics Physical History Music Education Sigma Pi Sigma; Education Transfer PCC. Transfer ELAJC: Hillel Counril; Transfer Temple A Capella Choir; Orrhestra. I ' niversily: Pres. Alpha (iamma Sig- CSTA: Pi Lambda ma: Order of Theta; Phi Delta Creen Key. Pi: Rally Comm: Election Comm.: Women ' s Week : AWS Leadership. POWERS, PRATf. PROD. PROVAN. JIMMY D. CHARLES E. JEROLD A. ROSE E. Hawthorne Morgan City, La. Los . ngeles Los .- ngeles Civil Engineering Marketing Economics Theater .4rts, Transfer El Ca- Transfer .SMCC ; Ilni ersity Chorus; mlno; ESUC. A US; Band. Army ROTC : AEn 144 Pn»S,SELI,CT, OlAN. OUON, RABB. PAULA J. DENNIS DONNA L. JOYCE E. Beliriuwer Los Vn eleH Los Angeles Los Angeles Home Economics ti chi2nicol »u. ic PsvcAoIogy Transfer LBCC ; Engineering Mu Phi Epsi on: Transfer LACC ; Helen Multhew- Mardi (iras ; A Bruin Belles, son Club. Capella Ch ' omen ' s Glee oir; RABIN, RADFORD. RAICHLE. RANDALL, DAVID J. BONNIE L. ANDREA L, RICHARD L. Lns Angeles Los Angeles Pomona i ' orthri ]ge Eleetronies Spnnish Primnr.v Erfurofion Physics Tau Beta Pi. Transfer LACC ; Transfer Mt, San Transfer Nebras- Sigma Delta Pi: Antonio College: ka Wesleyan Uni- Alpha Mu Gam. J)M versity: Sigma Pi ma; ISA, .Sigma, RANGE, RAPOPORT, RAPPAPORT, RAU, ARLEN B, SOMA D, MORTON MARGARET Pasadena Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles EJemenfnry Psvr iologv insurance English EdMrntion Transfer UCB ; Hillel Chorus; Chi Delta Pi; So Transfer FCC; AE Folk Dance Club: Cam Copy Editor. KA0 ABS : UCLA In- surance Society, RAWLING, RAY, REBANE, REDMOND, CHARLES H. NICHOLAS R. MARI JOHN G. Los Angeles ■ ' OS Angeles Los Angeles Queens Village, Production Mgt. Business History. N.Y. Transfer SMCC; Administration Personnel A gt. Chi Gamma lota. Transfer Duk Lt, U, S. Navy. REECE, REED. REID. REIF. HAL E. KENNETH C. GEORGE C. CONSTANCE N. Peru. 111. FuUerton Los Angeles Los Angeles Psychology .Mol iemalics Mechanical Biological Transfer LPOJC. Transfer F aller- Engineering Illustration Illinois: Chi Gam- ton JC: Glee Transfer LACC; Art Club. ma lota. Club; CSTA. ESUC. REILLY, REINER. REINJOHN, REX, SHERAN M. BARBARA L. RICHARD C. ETHEL San Marino Los Angeles WTiittier Los Angeles Business History Political Science Early Childhood Education ne Cheer Le ader ; Education Prea. Prytanean ; Track : Jr. Prom ; Delta Phi Up- Outstanding Jun- GAX silon: CSTA; Hil- ior; Spurs Treas; lel: MAC Club. Senior Claris Sec : So. Cam. Photog- raphy Editor and Exec. Sec ; Mardi Grae; AAA 145 Reynolds— Sanellt SIMM REY OLDS, RHOADES, RHODE!;. RICE, EDWARD C. JR. RICHARD A. ROBERTA S. DALE Newark. N.J. Los Angeles Clendale Los Angelea Electrical Statistics Speech Art Enf ineerinfi Acacia. AAX. Transfer I ' CB ; An Transfer LACC; Club; N S I D ESUC. AWA. RICHARDSON, RICHMOND. RICKS. RIEGEU ROBERT W. CLEON C. JR. CECIL E. JR. CHRISTOPHER A West Hollywood Torrance Ingletvood Rothenburg, Ger History .irt Education Political Science many Transfer LACC; Sons of Trolls; Transfer Harbor. 1 GleoroIogv A£ » URA; Mardi Gras : Rally Comm : Ori- entation Comm. 0H Chi Epsilon PI. RIES, JAMES . Los Angeles Enfflish Kelps; Cre v; ZBT RODRIGUEZ, PETER A. Los Angeles . tarketing Cross Country ; Track; t)rA ROMBEAU. RONALD E. Los Angeles Marketing Transfer SMCCi ABS; Marketing Assor.; Glee Club; (t AO ROSENBERG, BERNICE S. Los Angeles Art Education Art Club; DO RIVA, CHARLENE A. Greenfield yursing Alpha Tau Delia ; PRN Club; MAC Club ; Wesley Foundation ; Me- ducla Staff: Mira Hershey Hall. ROFFI, MARY ANN Santa Monica English Transfer SMCC. ROMBERGER, WARREN D. Montebello Art Transfer ELAJC; NSID; Aearia. ROSENBLATT, ROCHELLE H. Los Angeles Sociology .Anthro-Soc. Club. ROBINS RAELAINE Los Angeles Education Pi Lambda Theta ; Hillel; A4 E ROHRER. HELEN M. Los Angeles English-Speech Alpha Lambda Delta; AInha Mu Gamma; Chi Delta Pi; Prea. TOB ROMER, JOAN A Los Angeles Transfer LCB ; Ephebians. ROSENBLATT. VICTOR Los Angeles History Baseball. ROBINSON, LYRIC Y. Lido Isle Business Education Alpha Chi Delta; BEA ; Pres. Wings ; Associate and Engravings Ed. Southern Campus ; Homecoming ; Jr. Prom ; Prytanean. ROLFE. BENNETT M. North Hollywood Political Science Pi Kappa Delta; Prew. Pi Sigma Alpha : Pres. Bruin Young Republi- cans; Debate Squad ; Oratory ; DB: Elections Bd ; IIRC; Model TN ; Panel of .Ameri- cans; Int. Rela- tions Club; 4 IA ROSELUND. KAREN M San Fernando Nursing Inter VarNiiy Christian Felhn - ship: AAX ROSENFIELD. GERALD P. Los Angelen lrrounfin« Transfer LACC. 146 ROSENTHAL ROTH ROTH, ROWLEY, MORTOIN 1. M. MICHAEL SIIARLE.NE C. ROBERT A. Van Nuy. LoH Angeles Los Aniseles Los Angeles Real e. rale Enpinefrinn •sveAo oKV 1 irfre(ing Srabbard and Cal Men: ESUC. Phi Beta Kappa. Transfer LACC Blade: K elps; See. Marketin ROTC Army Regl- Assoo. mentul C tnim. ZBT ROTHBERG, HOTHWELL. ROTTER, ROITIBART, MYROIN B. HELEN K. LEO B. BONNIE D. Beverly Hills San Francisco I.os Ange e Pasadena Politicnt Science ursing .S,nmi. A bnalish Cold Key: Chrm. Spurs; rhi nies; Transfer LACC; Transfer I .11 . Men ' s Week : OCB: Alpha Tau Orchestra Trolls; ZAT Chrm. AMS Ban. Delta: Lillle Sis- quel: Spring sters of Minerva; Sing: AMS Exec. Aon Bd.; Dublin Ball Conim.: DB; Qui- standing Junior! HA ROZZEN RUBINSTEIN. Rl BY, RUDDER, LINDA A. JEROLD II EDNA R. JACK R. £lertienfary Los Angeles Duluth, Minn Torrance Krfurafion -Ircountinif FrenrA Accounting Pi Lambda Theta: ZBT Fhi Beta P J DB; transfer El Ca- Dublin Ball: Gift- Alumni A 980C mino; Accounlinp ed Students Pro- Society. gram. RUSSO, RUSSO. RUTLEDGE, SACCHIERI, ALBERT BERNARD WILLIAM H. B. ROBERT Los Anieeles Los Angeles Redwood Los . ngeles . tarkeling. Mathematics Design Marketing Univer «ily Chorus. Transfer Sacra- mento; Colombia Project; Indus- trial Design Ag- sorialion ; int. Re- lations Club; ©AX Transfer SMCC SAITO, SALKIN, SAM, SANCHEZ WILLIAM H BARBARA R. EVELYN IRMA Los .Angeles San Fernando San Diego Los Angeles Physicial Sociology Business Music Educnt on Wings, .Anthro- Erf ucation Varsity Club; Soc. Club; Elec- Transfer San Wrestling. tion Comm.; 0Z£ Diego St.: Chinese Clu BEA; b. SANDERS, SANDERS. SANDLER, SANELLI, BARRY R. JUANITA G. VIVIAN DONALD F. Hollywood Burbank Los -Angeles Los Angeles Accounting Business Psychology Baclerio ogr t IA Education BEA; Alpha Chi Delta; University Chorus; Campus Crusade; .A.lpha Gamma Omega Utile Sisters; So Cam ; KA Transfer SMCC. i4r Sargent—Shokaiva SARGENT, SARIAN. SATO. SAVENKOV, YVONNE A. MARY N. ARON H. LIDIA Cardena Lo» Angeles I,o» Angeles Santa Barbara Chemiitry jVur ing Psychology Slnvic Lnngunge Tran.ffr El Cn. Trunf-fer LACC; Arnold Vir Sorl- Slavic Club; Or- mlno; Shpll and Bruin R. N. Club. ely: IICK; Hurley ganizations Bd. Oar; ZTA Squadron: I- Ilou e; EsrC; Mpr. N ' restling; Arn SAVITSKY, SAWATAKI, SAX. SAYANO, CRECOHY S. MASUJI HESTER A. REIZO R. LoN AnfEclett Lofl Angeles Ojai Los Angeles Electronic ytalhenmtics. Psychology Chemical Enf;ineering Transfer Prin- Engineering Transfer G eorge cipia: Interna- Transfer LACC. Washington Unl- tional Relations vernily. Club. SCALERO. SCAVONt. SCHAEFER. SCHARMKOW, VICTOR R. MARY SUSAN FREDERIC L. JAMES P. Lo8 Angeles North Hollywood Independence San Diego Marketing Political Science Political Science Political Science Transfer U CC ; Spur ); Dublin Masons; 0A0 ABS; Marketing Ball; ZTA Abroc; Men ' s Week ; Spring Sing; lAE SCHERTLE, SCHILDMEYER. SCHILLEMAN, SCHMIDT, WILLIAM H. DIANE L. WALTER J. LINDA Los Angeles Lomita Norlhridge La Crescenta Spanish Physical .ipparel Psychology Am Education Merchandising Transfer ;ien. Mortar B d . j Transfer SMCC. dale; MAC Club. Cahper; Pryla- nean; Belle of UCLA; Wings; Chimes: Religion- in-Life Week; Jr. Prinre i Home- roming: Presi- dent AAA SCHMIDT. SCHMIEDEKE. SCHNEIDER. SCHNEIDER- ROSEMARY M. RENA G. NORMA PAUL J. Fullerton Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles EnglUh Elementary Elementary .-frrounting Transfer Univer- Education Education AEn sity of Missouri; Transfer Occi- AAA dental. -i ' - - - ! SCIIRAIER. SCHRAIID. SCHREIIIER, SCHLICHET. RICHARD A. KATHERINE L. PETER J. SHARON L. Los Angeles Chula Vista Los Angeles Los Angeles Music .Sociology Physics Political Science A Capella Choir; Transfer Austin Sigma Pi Sigma; Outstanding Jr.; TA» College; Office Cal Men. Prytanean; Bruin Miir. So Cam; Belles; Trolls; ♦M DB City Ed., News Ed., Assoc. Ed. and Managing Editor, 148 Tif Wl SCHIISn-lR. r-VTHKRIINE L. i»rth Hollywood II faith E(tucalion Pres. MAC Club; Bruin Belles; DB : Spring Sing Exec. Comm. ; Cahper ; CSTA. SCHWARTZ, BEVERLY A. Los Angele!4 Psychology Transfer UCB ; Honors Program. SCHWARTZ, FREDERICK W. Los Angelett Psycholufiy Pres. CjI Men; Sigma Tau Sigma. SCHWARTZ, FREDERICK J. Los Angeles Finance Transfer Univer- sity of Utah; Ski Club; Footfajll. SCHWEITZER, SCOTT. SCOTT, SCUDDER, MASHA ANTOINKrrE D. DAVALENE JANET Los Angeles Woodland Hills Ingle vood Santa Monica An Zoology fiiefnentnrv Home Economicn Transfer Sir Alpha Lambda Educa fion Mortar B d . ; George Willi ams Delta: Alpha Mu Transfer El Ca- Chimes; Pryta- College. Gamma; Pre-Med Assoc; Orches- tra; Hershey Hall. mino. nean ; Omicron N u ; Alpha Lambda Delta; Spring Sing Exec. Comm.; Fashion Bd. ; Songleader; Princess Home- coming; Greek Week Princess ; KKr SELLER, SEULBERGER, SHABSHIN SHAFER, HOWARD J. JANE EZRA SHEILA R. Los Angeles Lafayette Tel Aviv, Israel Culver City Eni lish Apparel tccounting Elementary Phi Eta Sigma; Merchandising Pres. American- Education Chi Delta Pi; AWS Coordination Israeli Club. Transfer LACC; Model VN. Bd.; Sec. Pan- hellenic ; Presi- dent nB0 Uni-Camp Bd. ; Spring Drive. SHAHNAZARIAN, ARSEN A. Los Angeles Geolof y Transfer SMCC. SHANNON MOREEN B. Hermosa Beach yursing. SHAPOFF, DORIS SUE Los Angeles Elementary Education SHAW, WALTER D. }tarketing Marketing Assoc. Rally Comm. Acacia. SHELTON, LAQUETA J. Los Angeles Sociology Transfer ' LACC; Sociology Club. 8HEPARD, JOSEPH P. Council Bluffs, Iowa Personnel Mgt. Transfer L. CC; ABS: Marketing Assoc. SHERMAN, GERALD Van Nuys Physics Sigma Pi Sigma ; AFROTC Band. SHERMAN, JANITH B. North Hollywood English Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Mu Gamma ; Rally Comm.; DB ; So Cam. SHERWIN, SHIFRIN, SHIN, SHOKAWA, BARBARA A. NORMAN DEOK IN SUSUMU Los Angeles Los Angeles Seoul, Korea Yokohama, Japan Home Economics Pfcrsics Business Economics Transfer Univer- Sigma Pi S igma; Administration Transfer LACC. sity of Washing- Rally Comm.; Transfer LACC. ton, t £Z Spring Sing; entalion : Gras; »ZA Ori- Mardi 149 Shorter—Straight SHORTER, SHUGARD SIBITT, SiCKELS. JEAN O. ARTHUR W. DIANE CAROL J. Savannah, Ca. Los Ange es Los Angeles Los Angeles Health Englisk-Sp eeeh . ' Irrounfjng Apparel Education Kappa Sigma Merchandising Transfer Savannah Alpha; Account Spurs; Chimaa; Slate College. ing Society; ABS. Mortar Bd.; Al- pha Chi Delta; Prea. Panhellenlei AWS Eiec. Bd.; Women ' s Judicial Bd.; Chrm. Ori- entation Comm; Prytanean; A2 SIECEU SIECEL, SIEGFRIED SIFF, ED B. ROY L. C. CHRISTINE KAREN J. Los Angeles Glendale Chicago, ill. Los Angeles Political Science £ erIricaf Education Education Transfer SMCC. Enf ineering CSTA; Christian Transfer UCB. Pres. ESUC; Science Organiza- Treas. Jr Class; tion. Jr. Prom Comm. ; InBtitute of Radio Engineers AEn SIGMAN, SILVA, SIMMONS, SIMON. HARRY C. TAMAR C. JOHN A. JUDITH R. Strasbourg. France Boston. Mass. Arcadia Los Angeles Political Science Health Education Industrial Design Nursing. Pi Sigma Alpha; Transfer SMCC. ASID. Phi Eta Sigma; Dean ' s Honor List; Yeomen; Hillel; Barristers; Elections Comm.; Fall Dr.: Men ' s Week; Orienta- tion: Human Re- lations Comm.; ZA SIMON. SIMPSON, SIMS. SINGER. KENNETH M. CELINA HAROLD R. JR. BARBARA L. Los Angeles Santa Monica Burbank ' est Los Angeles Financs Apparel History Psyc ioJog ' LIRA Square Merchandisinf IFC; Campus Cru- Sabers; Welfare Dance Club. So Cam. Organi. sade; Glee Club; Bd.; Elections zations Editor; Aro Comm.; So Catn ( Axn Speech Assoc; Oil SINGER, ro Y E. North Hollywood Engineering Transfer LACCt Triangle. SINCLETON, ROBERT Philadelphia, Penna. i nternational Relations Transfer Reed. SIPOS, JOSEPH JR. Los Angeles Business Administration SIROTA, FRED Los Angeles Political Science. SITZMAN, SLAVIN, SMITH, SMITH, ROBERT B SYDFLLE R. DAVID A. FRANCIS E. Loa Aneelet Lo Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles P-i choiogy 4nnarel Geotiraphy Engineering Sigma PI SI xma; Merchandising Crew. Transfer Glen SJH: Crew; Clee Transfer SMCC; dale; Tau Beta Pi Club; Var liT Desn s Honor Club; llou e Ad Roll; Apparel vieor Dykstrs CJub; AE«t 150 SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, JOAN F. LUIS E. MERYL E. NORMAN D. Long Beach Whitlier Pasadena Redlands Elementary Art Sociology fusic Education eAX Transfer PCC; Transfer UCR ; MAC Clubi Pres. Sec. YWCA and Band; Kappa Winslow Arms; Nalional Repre- Kappa Psi, Dorm Cc luncil; sentative. CSTA. SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, PAUL L. PEGGY J. RUSSELL J. WILLIAM R. PaciBc Palisades Los Angeles Grand Rapids, Long Beach History History Mich. Accounting Scabbard AI0 Art- Advertising IPC; Glee Club Blade: ATA Transfer El Cami- no. Pre,. AXA SMOOKE, SNOWBARGER, SNYDER. SOLIG, JULIE L. MARVIN R. JUDITH M. MARTIN Los Angeles Burbank Beverly Hills Los Angeles Elementary Business Industrial Design IPC: Presidenl Education Administration Alpha Alpha TA» Uni-Canip Board; Transfer LACC; Gamma; Indus- AE t Beta Gamma trial Design Sigma; ABS : Assoc: 011 AKV SOLODJAGIN, GREGORY Ln Angeles Electrical Engineering Tra ns f er LA CC sorciE, DOLORES R. Burbank ' tathematics Anrhors ; Dublin Ball; Aloha Ball; IK SPROUL, HAROLD R. JR. Norih Hollywood Art-Design Transfer LAVJC; Crew; Glee Club: ATA SOLOMON, STUART M. Norlh Hollywood .4cc iunling Transfer USC; Al- pha Kappa Pai Trea t. ; Kappa Sigma Alpha : Ac ' counting Society ; Computer Club; ABS. SPA DER, ARTHUR M. Loa Angees Political Science DB Sports Ed. and iS ' ews Ed. ; Gold Key ; Yeomen ; Sigma Delta Chi; Outstanding Jr.; ASUCLA News Bureau ; " Best Sports Writer " Award; Baseball and Basketball Announcer ; Z AM SPROUL, NANCY R. North Hollywood Elementary Education Vice • Presidenl Senior Class ; Cal Club; Mortar Board; Chimes; Spurs; Sec. Pan- hellenic; (T) Won»en s Rep ; Prvtanean: AAA SOLTZ, JAMES R. Los Angeles Accounting Beta Gamma Sig- ma ; Air Force ROTC; Cal Men. SPERLING, HERMAN J. Long Beach Economics Transfer LBCC ; Alpha Mu Gam- ma : Scholarship Society. SPYRIDAKIS, STYLIANOS V. Crete. Greece History Transfer Unlver sity of Utah. ITIJIS SORKIN. SANDRA H. Los Angeles Interior Design Transfer UCB ; Art Club; NSID. SPITSER, JAMES L. Oxnard Business Administtntion Transfer Venlura ; UCHA B. rd; Alpha Phi Ome- ga ; Phi Mu Al- pha Sinfonia. STRAIGHT, DOUGLAS W. Hollywood finance P.ii Eta Sigma. Alpha Mu Gam- ma, SMPTE. ABS 15.1 Stalnaker— Tessler VrVLNAKER. STAPP. STARK. STEAD. PAIL W. JR. NA iCV J. GERALD D. WILLLAM J. Monterey Park Sun Bernurdino Los Angelen ' est Los Angeleiit Spanish Home Economics ■iccounling Theater .irtis ■ B Wesley Founda- ' Fran San Ber- Transfer .ACC; ■ tion I ' RC. nardino aMey; Spring Sing; AWS O r 1 e n t a t 1 o n Conim.; AT lAM J STEFFERUD, STEFFV. STEIN, STEINCART. EINAR A. JOHN M. JACQl ' ELINE S. LINDA R. Wau.aw. Wise. Vrcadia Lo» Angeles Santa Monica Bu»ineia Z..o oK.r Art Eucation tathematics .■idminislration Transfer PCC. Art Club; AWS IIRA Riding Tran.fer Mexico Board; Fa hion Club; Alpha City College; Board; A E Lambda Delta; Pres. Alpha Kap- Computer Club. pa Pei; Bela Gamma Sigma; Pre . Computer CLUB. STEINMAN. STEPHENS. STERNBERG. STEVENS, WARREN M. BRENDA L. NANCY L. LINDSAY Enrino Los Angeles Chicago. HI. Albany. N.Y. Psychology Enulhh Elementary Production Mf;l. Tranater LACC. DB; Chi De la Education Transfer Cornell ; Pi; Pane of Alpha Kappa Psi ; Americans ; Bruin ABj; tlA0 Belles; Dorm Council; CSTA, STEWART. STEWART. STICKEL, STILLMAN, BENTLEY MARY LOIS A. SHARON A. MONICA ELIZABETH Encino Los Angeles West Hollywood Los Angeles Speech-English Early Childhood fiac(erio og.v . ' int iropo ofe ' V Transfer I ' SC; Education Pre-Med Assoc. Delta Phi llpsi- Axn Pi Lambda The- Ion; Sec. AWS; ta; Pres. Delta Anchors: AWS Phi Upsilon : CS- O r i e n t a t i o n TA ; Hillel Coun- Comm.: rOB cil; MAC Club. STONE, STREIBICH. STREIBICH. STRIITT. MARIE L. CONNIE K. RONALD J. ERIC K. Balboa Island Los Angeles Evergreen Park. North Hollywood BacteriotoliV Elementary 111. Theater Arts Welfare Board: F.ducr ' tion Theater Arts Transfer L.A. Sailing Club; 4 M Spring Sing: Ral- Transfer Univer- Valley; Alpha Phi ly Comm.; So sity of 111.. Wis.: Omega; Kappa Cam; Ski Club; Alpha Epsilon Kappa Psi: Gold Spanish Club: Rho; Kap and Key: Bone and Mardi Cras; Bells; Bone and Barley Club; H o m ee o ming: Barley Club; URA Pres. Glee Club : AAn Swim Club; OX I ID Men ' s Rep.; Fall Drive. Chrm. Aloha Ball; Drum Major Bruin Band; AXA Sn ' TSMAN. SUSAL, SllSSMAN. SWANEY, BETTY J. ALAN L. ELIZABETH T. LIDA R. Albuquerque. N.M. Los Angeles Les Angeles Los Angeles EngliBh-Speech Electrical Bacteriology Elementary Spurs; Chimes; Ennineerinti ZAT Education Mortar Board ; Transfer IJCB; Spurs; Chimes; Phi Beta Kappa: Tau Beta Pi ; A WS Orientation: Alpha Lambda ESUC; Rally Anchors; AZ Delta; Bruin Comm.; Air Natl. Belles; Chrm. Guard; t ZA AWS Social Com- mlllee; Spring Sing E«ec. Comm.t AAA tsa " 1 3 SWANN. TACER, TAGLIAFERRI, TAKASACO, PA THICI V L. ROBERT M. EDWARD Jr. TAZIIKO Sant i Monit ' U San Francisco Cano a Park LoH Angeles Public lleallh Psychology Phyitics Itistory Sur inti Sigma Pi Si ma; i!.ei Bruin Club Opera Workshop; L ' RA Judo Club. XAA llruin I!.N. Club. TAKEI. TAKETA, TAKEI ' CHI. TAKIDO. (;eor ;e h. ED A V. JOHN E. JEANNE S. Los Angeles Honolulu. Hawaii Los Angeles Fullerton Thentcr Arts Art l e:eoro oKV filenienforv Transfer IICB: Transfer Hawaii. Arnold Air Soci- £ ' (fu -rition Kap and Bell; ely; AEROTC: Nisei Bruin Club; Campus Th eater; Varsity Eoo tball Delta Phi Llpsi- Human Rel alions Manager. Ion; XAA Council. TAI.BOTT. TALLE, TALLEY. TAMMEN. CEORCE R. OTTO S. Jr. CERALD W. JOHN A. San Diego Beverly Hills Santa Monica Norwalk PhiUmophy £Ier(ronirs l orfcering Finance Engineerinji Transfer SMCC; Transfer IISC; Transfer SMCC. Beta fiamma Sig- Alpha Kapp a Psi: ma; Alpha K appa ABS; Mkl. A«- Psi; Mark Bting soc; Finatice As- Association, soc; SAM. TAMIIRA, TANAKA, TANG, TANGEMAN, YUIIJI T. KEIVNY BETTY JUDITH E. Los Angeles Manhattan Beach Phoenix. Ariz. Pasadena An. Health Education Home Economics Apparel Desifin Arnold Air Soci- Transfer Phoenix Anchors; AHA ety; AFROTC. College; Chinese Club. TAMCOSlll, TANNAHILL, TARTAR. TAYLOR. CARLENE M. JOANNE E. DONALD H. GARY L. Long Beach Los Angeles Chicago, III. Santa Ana Sociolofiy ■Vursing Art. Political Science Bruin Belles; PRN Club; AAA Transfer Pomo- Panel of Ameri- na; Fires tone cans; Y ' -Coop. ' cholarsh Scabbard Blade; Men ' s C:ub; SAX Glee TAYLOR, TAYLOR. TENOSO. TESSLER. HARVEY S. RICHARD D HAROLD J. MYRON N. Los Angeles Los Angeles Oelane Los Angeles Engineering Applied Physics. Bacteriotofiy Industrial De ign Acacia. Pre-Med Associa- Iransfer ICII; tion. .Architecture soc; Indu Design ; H coming; KN As- trial ome- I ' Sa Thomas-- Ward Ks.i THOMAS, THOMAS, THOMAS, THOMPSON, BENJAMIN A CORRINE M. JERRY J. ROBERT 11. Los Angeles Anacorles, Wash. Chino Los Angeles Mathematics. English £iec(roni cs Finance Transfer LBSC. Engineering Transfer SMCC. Varsity Club : AF- ROTC : ESUC ; Newman Club: OAO THOMSEN, THROCK- TINDALL, TISCARENO, JOHN E. MORTON, CAROLYN E FROYLAN Muwthorne RICHARD S. Los Angeles Orange Electronics San Gabriel Elementary Mathematics Engineer ins Engineering Ctfurution Transfer Porno. IJni Camp Uoal rd: Transfer PCC : CSTA. na: Pi Mu Epsi. Cal Club: G old Tau Beta Pi. Ion; URA Moun. Key: Yeomen; laineers. Acacia. TOMPKINS, TOPPEN, TORELL, TOWNS, GARY R. SUSANNE C. JOHN C. ELAINE Culver Cily Long Beach Los Angeles Los -4ngelea Georgraphy Bacteriology Accounting Art Arnold Air Soci- Transfer LBCC. American Finance Art Club. ely; «KT Association ; puier Club: Com- ATA TRAISTER, TREBLER, TRUESDELL, TSUKIDA, LEON M. SUSAN JUDY L. YOSHIKO J. Los Angeles Los Angeles Ames. Iowa Los Angeles Engineering Psychology General Elemen- Dance ESUC; Gamelan Transfer Red- tary Curriculum XAA Orchs. lands; Shell Oar: Univ. us: ZTA and Chor- MAC Club. TIILLER, TUPLIN, TURK, ULICK, RONALD A. TONYA JONN W. Jr. HERBERT A. North Hollywood Los Angeles Inglewood Los Angeles -Ircounting Spanish Business Zoology Transfer V alley Mortar Bd. ; Sig. Administration Alpha Phi Ome- JC; Accounting ma Delta Pi: Transfer El Cami- ga; MAC Clubs Society. Swim Club: Men ' s no. Pre-Med. Assoc. Week D ance : Rally Comm.; nB t AEn ULRICH, UMINO, UNO, UNT, RONALD F. NORMA TADAO ERIK South Gate •Anaheim Santa Maria Tallinn. Estonia tathematics Sociology Psychology Electronics. Varsity Club : Co- Rally Comm Transfer LACC. Capt. Track; V Team ; Presi ident t KT 154 UYEDA, VALENTINO, V ALTER, VAN ELGORT, JAMES K. JEANETTE C. EMIL LUCY K. Lo0 Angeles Hollywood Anaheim Los Angeles Zoologv Mathematics Business English Transfer LACC. Transfer Ml. St. Administration AE« Mary ' s College; Associated Busi Alpha Mu ( am- ness Students; ma; ISA; N ew- Marketing Assoc. man Club; $M VIDAL. VINCENT, VIVACQUA. Von MILLER. RALPH T. JOHN G. ALEXANDER P. JUDITH L. Los Angeles Siockton Los Angeles Compton • ivsiroi Theater Arts Meteorology. Apparel Design Education Transfer Stork- Elections Comm.; Kelps; OPA ton; AZ0 Soph. Sweetheart ; Glee Club; 0M vos. WADE. WAGNER, WAGNER, JAMES H. DOLLY B. BARBARA M. ROGER A. Manhattan Beach Long Beach Los Angeles Los Angeles Phrsieal ytotion Pictures Home Economics Electrical Education Transfer LBCC j Dance Recital; Engineering Transfer El Cami- MAC Club. AZ URA Mountain- no. eers Club and Folk Dance Club | ESUC. WAGNER. WAKAMOTO, WALDMAN, WALDORF. WILLLAM R. CHARLES Y. BETTE 1. ROBERT A. Los Angeles Los Angeles Log Angeles Los Angeles Iferfianiral Engineering English Marketing-Finance Engineering Tau Beta Pi ; Rally Comm.; Transfer LACC; Tau Beta Pi; Arn Wings; Panhcl Marketing Assoc; ESUC. lenic Council: ZAT Chrmn. Mid-Year Observance; 0ZA Wallace; W ALLEN, WALLING, WALLOCK. JAMES A. LYNNE H. JOHN C. JOEL A. Fresno Los Angeles San Diego Monterey Park Polilicol Science English Engineering ' olitical Science Scabbard Chi Delta Pi. Transfer San Di- U4 Blade; Kelps; ego St.; AF- Varsity Club ; ROTC; Arnold Uni-Camp; Foot- Air Society; 0X ball; Rugby; AI« WALTERS, WANCZUK, WAPNER. ARD. ANN L. GARY E. ANITA RHEDA D. Whitlier Los Angeles Los Angeles HaMthorne English Mathematics Elementpry Sursing Spurs; Mortar Transfer Mt. San Educa lion. Antonio; Judicial Bd.; Panel of Bd.; Mira Her- Americans: PRN shey Hall. nub: AWS; Presi- lent AAX 155 Warttk Wolff WARTIK. ATAUE B. Studio Cily Engtiah-SpveFh . WASIIINCTON, WATK1 ! . WAXMAN. MARIUN E. DETrV 1.. JACOB I. Los Ansple Oklahumu CilJ. I-os Anpeles Art Eduralion Okla. Krunomic. Transfer FUk 1 ni English Ilru-Vels; Hillel «ersily; AKA Transfer Okla- Counril; Moun- homa: Thela ip- taineers. nia Phi; » ; WEBB. Eli;ENE III. Beverly HilK Phitosuphy Honors Pru rani . WEBEK. CVKOIAN J. . 1 laden a Bui-inesn Educutiun Shell and Oar; Alpha Chi Delint BEA; Rally Comm ; Iniversity Choru! : A=A Club; APA WEINER. SELMA ;. Co?. Angeles inthropulofiy Eureign Language Honorary; Hon- ors Progrini. WEI STOCK, BARRY V. Los Angeles Business Administration Transfer SMC :; Research . ssisl- am: TE« WEISBART. WEISHAAR. WEISS, WEITZ. WAYNE H. JO ANN GARY A. ELAINE North Hollywood inglewood Los Angeles Los Angeles Economic Fashion Design Production A gt. Elementary Yeomen ; I ni- Transfer El Ca- Arnold .Air So- Education Camp Bd. : Men " - mino. ciety. Hillel Council; Week: NSA: ZBT CSTA. WELLER. WELZ, WEND LAND, WENNECHE, SYLVIA M. CAROLYN F. CAROL H. KAREN A. Los Angeles Menio Park Los Angeles Neenah. Wise. EnglUh. Home Economics £ emen(«r.v Mathematics Transfer IICD ; Education Transfer Wiscon- Fashion Bd. ; Xn sin; Hershey Hall. WENTZ. LKON E. Palo Alto WERLE. BARBARA H. Whillier WESSON, DENISE M. Los Angeles WEXLER, CERI Los Angeles Construction Manaf: enient Elementary Education Transfer Ml. San Vnlonio College: Pi Lambda Thela. Elementary Education Transfer Ml. Si. Mary ' s College: AKA English Welfare Bd.; Dub- lin Ball; Hillel Counril; ZAT WHALEN, WHITEHEAD, WHiriED. WIKOFP. THOMAS E. THELMA B. PALMER 1). Jr. TONI A. Chula Vlsla Santu Monira Los Angeles Manhaltan Bearh Enttlish Vurain -idvertising Art Primorv Eductttion NROTCi AX A Transfer SMCC; Transfer Califor- Transfer Slan- Uruin Nurses ( :lub. nia College of Vrls and Crafis ; Dykstra. ford: Rally ( omm ; Spurs; Delia Phi llpsilon ; Mortar Bd. : TOB 156 JJ S MM MXf- . WIKSTROM. LKO ARD L. Low Angelen WILKIK. BONNIE A. Santa Barbara Advertising Transfer Tniver- slly of Colorado; Art Club; KKr WILKINSON, CONRAD M. San Fernando Wisfory eAx WILLBANKS, KENT San Diego Economics Transfer SMCC WILLENS, JUDITH V. Beverly Hills Speech. WILLIAMS, HELEN D. Los Angeleh Music Mu Phi Epsilon; MENC; A Canella Choir: Glee Club. WILLEY. ROANNE Los Angeles Primary Educi ' lion Spurs; Pres. Oiimes: Mor-:ir Bd.; Delta Phi llpsilon: Jr. Prom; Pryt-nean; AWS; Panhell " i ' --, Frosh-Soi h Barn Dance: President KKr WILLIAMS, THOMAS I. Carthage, Tex. Advertising- Design Transfer LACC; HCHA: Intra- murals. WILLIAMS. DOUGLAS E. Oxnard Philosophy Transfer Ventura; Episcopal Student Group. WILLIAMS. CRETCHEN E. Idaho Falls, Ida. Painting Transfer USC; Art Club. WTLLOl ' GHBV. DORIS L. Riverside Business Education Shell and _Oar; So Cam ; AHA WILLOUCHBY, RICHARD W. Whittier Botany AFROtC; 4rnold Air Society; Zf WINNEMORE WINNINCHOFF. WINSTON. WINTERS, SHARON D. FRANCIS J. JERROLD K. BARBARA J. Long Beach Los Ange es Los Angeles Temple City Elementary A c(eoro ogy Political Science Music Education Transfer Loyola ; Pi Sigma Alpha: Transfer Weber Transfer LBCC ; X restling Men ' s Week; Rally College: Mu Phi AWS; Campus Comm: Greek Epsilon; Band: Crusade ; Glee Week; Elections Orchestra. Club; AAX Comm.; Oratory: AEn WISE. WISELEY WITHERELL. WITKOWSKI. WILLIAM H. PHYLLIS L. JOEL C. ROBERT L. hos Angeles Los Ange es Sacramento Los Angeles (ienerat Speech-En glish Recreation Production Wgl. EngineerirtR Choral C ub: DB. Transfer Sacra- Transfer Nebras- Transfer l!CB; mento : Pres. Rec- ka: Pres. SAM; ESUC. reation Majors Club: IRA. ABS: Glee Club; Mardi Gras; ICHA; xn wimcKi. WOLF. WOLF. WOLFF. JEANNETTE R. ROBERT SANDRA P. STEPHEN H. Omaha. Nebr. Los Angeles Brooklyn. N.Y. Los Angeles inthropotofiy Engineering: Businesx -tccounling Transfer LACC: ESIC; 01 A Administrntion Alpha Kappa Pm Pi Gamma Mu ; ABKOcialed Busi- URA. Phi Beta Kappa. ness Students. 157 Mf ' S. ' f WONG, WONG, WOO, WOOD, BERNICE PATRICK W. BEVERLY Q. CLAUDIA L. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Brown Oily, Mich. £ emGnrarv Sfrurfural Bncferio ogv Accounting Education Engineering Epsilon Pi Delia. Transfer Michigan Transfer L,iCC i UCHA. St.; Accounting CSTA. Society; Kappa Sigma Alpha; Alpha Chi Delta; ABS. WOODWARD, MARJORIE V. San Gabriel Elementary Education Spurs; AWS Wom- en ' s Week Chrm,; AWS Philan- thropy ; XO YAMAGUCHI, YAICHI Kunagawa, Japan Production Management Transfer Waseda Univ., Tokyo ; Ski Club. WRIGHT, MARIE H. Los Altos Physical Education Sabers : Caphers ; AWS Social Comm. ; Pre.sident AAH YANG, BILLY J.H. Tokyo, Japan Economics Transfer SMU. WYLIE. RUSSELL L. El Monte Political Science Cold Key: Cal Club; Pres. Pi Kappa Delta ; Chrnin. irRC Stu- dent Bd.; Pres. Debate Squad; DB; Ed. Alumni Mag. ; Chrnin. Creek Week ; Re- ligion in Life Week : Z N YARROW, ANTOINETTE Los Angeles History Spurs; DB; Men ' s Jr. Jazz Concert; Greek Week ; Mardi Cras: All-U Weekend : Presi- dent Aon WYLIE, SUE E. Malibu Business Education Spurs : Chim es ; Mortar Bd.; Spring Sing Exec. Council ; AAA YEPIZ, MARIA L. Los Angeles Sociology Transfer Hawaii; Newm. n Club; Soph. Sweetheart; Soc. Club. YOSHIMOTO, YOUNG, YOUNG, YOUNG, GLENN M. C. JANICE JEANETTE L. RICHARD Los Angeles Pasadena Los Angeles Monterey Park Engineering History English Pre-Hed. Transfer ELAJC: Transfer PCC ; Transfer LASC. Nisei Bruin Club. AWS Coordination Bd.; Phi Kappa Delta: Elections Bd.; Fashion Bd. ; Foreign Lang. Honorary; Spring Sing; Mardi Gras ; AAA YOUNG. YOUNG- YOUTAN, ZACHARIA. VICTORIA E. MEISTER, NORMAN JOHN B. Los Angeles VALENTINE Los Angeles Jerusalem, Jordan Sursing. Hawthorne Accounting Political Science French ZA Transfer Berea Transfer El Ca- College. mino College: Pi Delia Phi. ZAHIG, ZANDER. ZARIFI, ZAX, JOAN RON DA P. SOULTANA G. FREDERICK M. Los Angeles Enrino Thessaloni iki. Sherman Oaks Political Science. Psycholotty Greece Political Science! Transfer Stanf. ord. ' ursing Transfer Valley Transfer .4thens. JC: ZBT Greece ; Foreign Students Assoria- tion. 158 ZBI DEN, BARBARA J. Redondo Beach Physical Education Stevens Panel of cans ; Delta CAHPER. House ; Anteri- Lambda Sigma; ZIUE. ROBERT J. Los Angeles Finance Transfer LACC ; Pre.s. Men ' s Glee Club; AFA; Drill Team Army ROTC; Rally Co mm; (t ZA ZIMMERMAN, JAMES L. Los Angeles Business .-idministration ZINSLEY. LYMNE Los Angeles Elementary Education Wings: Trolls; AFA ZLATMK. DONALD F. Los Angeles Zoology AXA ZOLLA, MARSHALL S. Los Angeles Er(»no»nirs Glee Club; (DIA ZOMMICK, KENNETH Los Alamitos Political Science Veonien : Scabbard Blade; Creek V eek ; Orientation Conim. ; W est- Mind; 4 XA NOMINA TIONS TO PHI BETA KAPPA Fall 1939 ANDEA JANE ADAMS General Elementary SELMA BENJAMIN Prelibrarianship BEVERLY JOAN BOHLMANN Psychology AUDREY L TMNE CHOTINER General Elementary SAMUEL GEORGE COUNCILMAN - Mathematics JOE FORD J oology NANCY LOUISE FREDERICKS - English FREDLYN GAY GODELL _ Sociology ELLEN BELBER GOLDMAN Anthropology FRANCIS HAI Physics JOHN PHILLIP HARLAND - Physics WILLIAM ROBERT HOLLAND Physics REIKO ITO Sociology SHELDON NORMAN KLAUSNER - Zoology ALLAN DAVID KOTIN Economics HELVI ROOS LANSU... . English FRED LEVITT LIEBERMAN - - ..Zoology MARIAN MAHLER English JUDITH MARCIA MANDEL History NAOMI CASTALINE MATTIS.. Sociology HELEN MARGARET ROHRER - English-Speech SHARLENE GATE ROTH Psychology GAIL LILLIAN SANTIESTEVAN Early Childhood Education HERBERT UNDERWOOD SCHENCK, JR Psychology FRED ALBERT SCHWAB Physics LAURA ELLEN SCHWARTZ Mathematics MARCIA LOU GRUD SCHWARTZ General Elementary HOWARD JAY SELLER English-Speech ROCHELLE ANN SOSSON English-Speech INA TILLMAN ..- Psychology JOAN BROOM TOWNSEND Anthropology VALERIE JEAN WALLAD Sociology CHARLES AUGUST WEDESWEILLER, JR. - ..Psychology ROGER TERRY WILLIAMS Meteorology FRANCIS JOSEPH WINNINGHOFF Meteorology JEANNETTE RENNER WITUCKI Anthropology WALTER STEPHEN ZIMMERMANN Mathematics Spring 1960 RICHARD HENRY ADLER Zoology BARBARA JUDITH AMES Mathematics JANINA MARIA BONCZEK International Relations ROCHELLE BROWNE Psychology JERRY RAE BUCHHOLTZ Chemistry JOHN ERIC BYFHXD _ Zoology-History GERALD CHARLES CARSON English JUDITH BARBARA CHARNESS History ENIDCHEAVENS English ROBERT LOUIS CONSTAS Premedical GERALD ROBERT CRAVEN English FRANCES HENDERSON DIAMOND Near Eastern Studies ROLF ARTHUR EBERLE Philosophy SERENA WOOD EBLE - Theater Arts MARVA ELIZABETH ENGLISH English CHARLES WALTE:R FAIRWEATHER History 160 CHARLES BRUCE FEY Mathematics EDITH ARLENE FOLB English-Speech ROBERT DOWNEY ERASER English JOEL IRWIN FRIEDMAN - Philosophy PETER PAUL GAMER Political Science RICHARD WILLIS GETZINGER Engineering MERLE GLAZER Psychology JEANETTE ALICE GLIKSMAN Psychology ERNEST SAMUEL GOULD Political Science GABRIEL FREDERICK GRONER Engineering JAN ALEXANDER GRZESIK - Physics DANIEL PATRICK HENNESSEY German LP:0N FRANCIS HITCH Psychology ROBERT TRAVIS HOGAN Psychology SARAH HARRIS HOGAN History HANNAH ELIZABETH HOLTZMAN Anthropology THOMAS LEVANT HUMPHREY Applied Physics DONALD ALFRED JACOBSON Physics ALICE LORENA JAMES Mathematics RANDALL CLYDE JOHNSON Zoology RICHARD RONALD JOHNSON History ANNE MARIE JONES English-Speech GARY LEE KANTOR Zoology JANET DIANE KNERR Philosophy RABBE ROLAND LINDSTROM Premedical LINDA JEAN LINZ Economics KAI-HO MA French MIRIAM SARAH MEISELS English GABRIELE ASHER MICHELS Mathematics ADRIAN GEORGE MIKULICICH -Zoology PATRICIA COLLEEN MORAN General Elementary SUSAN JANE MORSE Political Science FLORA NOBUKO OKAZAKI Spanish PATRICIA JOSEPHINE O ' KEEFE History CLAIRE JUDITH PENNOCK Ph6 iV Health RAULF MAURICE POLICHAR Physics CYNTHIA DIANE REICH History CHRISTOPHER ALBERT RIEGAL - Meteorology ROSALIE ROSENBERG English LOREN ROBERT ROTHSCHILD History CLIFTON WILSON ROYSTON, JR Oriental Languages HESTER ANN KEMPE SAX Psychology BEVERLY ANN SCHWARTZ Psychology ANTOINETTE DIANA SCOTT Zoology LAWRENCE JAMES SEGAL Premedical JANITH BLOOMFIELD SHERMAN English HARRY CLAUDE SIGMAN Individual Field ROBERT BOYER SMITH - - Premedical DAVID NATHANIEL SOGHOR • Premedical MICHAEL JON SPENCER - Economics WARREN DALE STETZEL - - English-Speech BETTY JO STUTSMAN - -- English-Speech VICTOR EUGENE THOREN - Astronomy-Mathematics HAROLD LEE THROCKMORTON Geography GARY RICHARD TOMPKINS - - Geography RENE SANDRA ULRICH - Psychology ELEANOR VON WEDELSTAEDT - Geography KENNETH KNAPP WARNER, JR Mathematics EUGENE WEBB III Philosophy LOIS M. WENDLAND .. History TONI ANN WIKOFF Early Childhood Education BE ERLY QUON WOO _ Bacteriology RICHARD ALLEN YADLEY Zoology . . . CUMLAUDE 161 CLASS OF 1961 JOEL WACHS President Another successful Junior Prom was the main achievement of this year ' s Junior Class. Held at the Moulin Rouge, the event featured the music of Dick Stabile and the talents of Singer Kathryn Grayson. Other attractions of the evening were the crowning of Queen Gloria Hull, the presentation of the All-Opponent team and the naming of the Greatest Lover on Campus, Larry Benningson. In conjunction with the other classes, the Junio r Class put on Campus Capers which fea- tured Dixieland artist. Louis Armstrong, and folk-singer, Barbara Dane. The Junior Rep Board, made up of represen- tatives from the different living groups, turned business into pleasure with a social every three weeks. The Twenty Out- standing Juniors contest included leaders in scholarship, athletics and fine arts as well as activities. Officers included Joel Wachs. Willette Murphy, Judy Larsen and Bill McNutt. WILLETTE MURPHY y ice-Pre»ident JUDY LARSEN Secretary BILL McNUTT Treasurer 162 Juniors Prepare for Last Year... The Junior Prom al the Moulin Rouge was the principle event sponsored by the Junior Class. Dick Stabile provided music and Kathryn Grayson entertained. OUTSTANDING PAT BARNES SUE BENNETT MEL BLUMENTHAL MARLENE BROGAN VICKIE CROSBY JIM FEIDLER LOIS FEINBERG CAROL LEE GILL BARBARA HAMMER RICHARD HIRSCH CORINNE HOLMAN JIM JOHNSON SHEILA KUEHL JUDY LARSEN WILLETTE MURPHY MEL NAJARIAN CRAIG PALMER ROBIN RUSH MORT SALTZMAN MARSHALL SEGAL RON SILVERMAN ERNIE VARGAS JOEL WACHS BARBY WELLS LAUREL WRIGHT Carole Keppler reigned as junior attendant in the Home- coming court during the week long festivities in fall. Junior Class President Joel Wachs was elected student-body president in the spring elections, when many juniors ran for top student posts. 163 CLASS OF 1962 RICH LOMBARDI President The year ' s activities came to a climax for the sophomores with the Dublin Ball held in March. Dykstra Hall was the setting for the traditional dance, held in conjunction with the freshmen. Highlights of the evening included crowning campus coleen Barbara Caleen and raffling the Green Bomb. Another popular event was the frosh-soph mud brawl, which was staged in the spring. Painting the " Big C " and throwing open houses were among the ways sophomores got to know each other better. The Sophomore Sweethearts, chosen from the top council card sellers, again acted as the gracious hostesses for the class. This year ' s Council once again had a successful year fulfilling its objectives — sponsoring All-l events and promoting a feeling of spirit and unity among the members of the Class. Rep boards, council meetings and committee meetings helped to achieve these goals. Officers included Rich Lombardi. Sherri Leeds, Kay Silcott and Art Leeds. SHERRI LEEDS Vice-Fresident KAY SILCOTT Secretary ART LEEDS Treaturer 164 Sophomores Gain Confidence... The Sophomore (llii.»s. Ball. Barbara C.aleen II lonjunclion with the Freshmen, sponsored the Dubhn was crowned Campus Coleen at the spring event. Versatile Sophomore President Rich Lombard! en- tertained at Olio Show with his guitar music. THE SOPHOMORE SWEETHEARTS ACTED AS OFFICIAL HOSTESSES FOR THE CLASS. CHO ' EN FROM THE TOP COUNCIL CARD SELLERS, THEY WERE HONORED AT DUBLIN BALL. 165 CLASS OF 1963 JOHN CARTER President The Class of ' 63 left for the Class of ' 64 an example of spirit and a pattern of well planned events. The Dublin Ball and the second Campus Capers were the two AU-U events put on by the class. In addition, the frosh-soph mud brawl was re-scheduled for the spring and took on more importance than it had in the past. The Class sponsored a number of Friday afternoon gather- ings to provide an opportunity for members to get together. Special contributions of the Class included the revival of the tradition of painting the " Big C " a freshman green. There was also the innovation of a I ' Vosh Week at the beginning of each semester. This week of activities for freshmen included beer busts, rallies and competitions with other classes. In sports, the freshman teams excelled in both seasons, promising power for future varsity teams. During the year, approximately 500 fresh- men participated on class council, rep board, executive cabinet and different committees. CAROL FRIEDLANDER y ice-President BUNNY RUDERMAN Secretary STEVE MOOSER Treaturer 166 Freshmen Take Deep Breath... r ' A iJjj B Freshmen kicked off their year with election.- which were held in the fall. John Carter was chosen president in a hard fought race. Election walk was filled with colorful posters and eager candidates, working overtime to capture class offices. FRESHMAN RFP BOARD First row (I to p Caren Way, Elaine Hallon, Susy Froley. Jo Anne Jordan. Toni Chrurh. Janet Medcalf. Sue Kupersmilh. Second row, Lynne Hornbeek, Rulh Handy, Pam Wever, Bobbi Robinson, Third row. Judy Felt on. Jim Baskervilte. Kathie Horn. Ira Essoe. Bonnie Bryeon, Gail Ramsom, Maria Finney, Yolanda Contessolto. Rear, Fred Tanenbaum, Bob Chambers, Gerry Corrigan, Bill Parker. Jim Mahoney, Dan McCowan, Bill Worrall. I«7 3 STUDENT LIFE M2 M2im MEM3mm Jhe. i ixoaiateJ. eSiudanU oflL IXniv ziitif oj California at Xoi. c ngeUi. coxdialLij lnaite.i, ou to aittruL LEADERSHIP 169 PUBLICATIONS ' 193 THE ARTS 203 ec m. i -- ' ■ KnOD ONLY asuda, sic, ams, aws, kh LEADERSHIP ' al Vefjltle sii-W YOUR Oj ftTE NEW STUDENT UNION Scheduled for opening in September of 1960, the new stu- dent union will provide long needed facilities for an ever increasing number of students. Situated just below Kerckhoff Hall, the modern structure will make use of the traditional red brick. Included in the plans are the enlargement of the coop to accommodate 350 people, card and billiard rooms, a W lane bowling alley, a main lounge which will provide for 1000 couples for dances, an en- larged student store and increased food facilities. rr " . ,. ., m Ml " ■ I " til I Mil IH III ill- in III III PROGRESS NEAR COMPLETION ASSOCIATED STUDENTS PETE G. MER ASVCLA President President Pete Gamer and Vice-President Priss Pohlmann launched the Associated Students on what seems to be a new era. The top man in student government was Student Body President Pete Gamer. A political science major and a member of Theta Delta Chi, he has also served as a lieutenant commander of NROTC and upper division men ' s rep. In performing his duties, which in- cluded the designing and carrying out of new policies, he sub- scribed to the principle that the students should have greater control of their own aflairs. Thus he emphasized that programs such as the athletic plan and the student union should be run according to the students ' wishes. His other aims included the readjustment of student finances into patterns whereby they would better benefit the student, and the expansion of student control and interest into other areas such as the academic, cultural and educational fields. Besides officiating at SLC meetings, he repre- sented UCLA at various meetings and banquets. Helping Pete to carry out these duties was Priss Pohlmann. UCLA ' s vice-president and official hostess. A business education major, she has been active in her sorority. Delta Zeta, as well as Anchors. Trolls, Cal Club and Prytanean. She also has served as upper division women ' s rep. In addition to her regular duties, she has worked extensively on the Community Service Projects Board which, in cooperation with the County Welfare Board, contacted groups on campus that wished to help with community welfare work. Priss ' s special project on SLC has been the investigation of a compulsory orientation program which would include both faculty and students. President Gamer presided at weekly Council meetings, which were held every Wednesday night in Memorial Room. PRISS POHLMANN ASVCLA Vice-President I C STUDENT IJilGISLATIVK COl ' NCIL — Seated (I to r . Priss Pohlmann. vice- president; Pete (iamer. president : Ann Drumm. lower division women ' s rep. aod Sheila Kuehl. upper divii ion women ' s rep. Standing, Marshall Segal, NSA rep; Pat Vee. lower division women ' s rep; Rich Lombardi. sophomore president; Cory Holman. AWS president; Ernie Vargas, upper division men ' s rep; Bob Billings, senior president: Joel Waohs, junior president; Blaine Levedahl. faculty rep; Pat Barnes, upper division men ' s rep ; Barney Atkinson, administration rep ; Barbara Hammer, upper division women ' s rep; Kim Strutt. upper division men ' s rep; Jim Stiven. lower division men ' s rep; Bel Blumenthal, lower division men ' s rep. and Mike Gleason. AMS president. SLC and Representatives-at-Large Meeting every V ednesday evening in open session, the Stu- dent Legislative Council determined the official programs of ASUCLA. Hoping to increase the level of student interest in government, this spring SLC held its meetings at various living groups rather than in the Memorial Room. Led by President Pete Gamer, the Council considered the new athletic plan which placed sports in the hands of the administration. This plan was drawn up to give the students a greater voice in determining the policies while lessening their burden of cost. With the scheduled opening of the new student union in the fall of 1960, a student union board of governors was created as a policy making committee. The improvement of the book store was also under consideration as SLC felt there should be a discount rate on various items. A major accomplishment affecting a great number of students was SLC ' s part in opening lot 11 sooner than planned, alleviating somewhat the parking problem. Council niemberg gave reports, debated on issues, formulated policjr and approved appointments during the weekly meetings. Controversial issues often kept SLC members up to late hours attempting to solve the many problems arising during the year. 172 SHEILA KUEHL Upper Division l? ' omcn ' » Rep KIM STRUTT Upper Division Men ' s Rep BARBARA HAMMER Upper Division If omen ' s Rep PAT BARNES Upper Division Men ' s Rep ERNIE VARGAS Upper Division Men ' s Rep PAT YEE Lower Division W omen ' s Rep MEL BLLIMENTH.AL Lower Division Men ' s Rep ANN DRUMM Lower Division Women ' s Rep JIM STIVEN Lower Division Men ' s Rep 173 CONTROL BOARD — Sealed (I. to r.) Pauline Porter and Adolpli Bnigger. Standing. Royce Ham- ilton. Ravniond Fisher, Wilbur Johns, Harr Longwav, Mel ajarian. William Ackernian. Jim Hubler, Gary Foster, Pete Gamer. Cyril O ' Donnell, Paul Hannum and Larry Robinson, FINANCE COMMITTEE — (I. to r.) Ernie Vargas, Chairman Steve Leventlial and Doug Dowell. NATIONAL STUDENTS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE— (I. to r.) Julie Schwartz, Mimi Melnik, Mike Palley, Carl Rarr, Maria Camaratta, Chairman Murshnll Segal, Ix rraine Keen. Judy Lembcke, Pete Gamer, Marty Sirhemian, Priss Pohlmann and At Barouh. JUDICIAL BOARD — (I. to r.) Carol Eckert, Chairman Doris Hodgson, Ann Smith and Jackie Benton. Standing, Dave Sperber, Dan Axelrod, Sharon Caplow, Bob Sitzman and Mike Spencer. GRADUATE STUDENTS COUNCIL — Bottom row (1. to r.) Joe Miehels, Presi- dent Jim Hubler and Wanda Driskell. Middle row, John Lindberg, Duilio Lepori, Dottie Meier, Lucille Agee and Don Walter. Top row, Don Myers, David Stewart, Bob Newman and Tom Foley. ELECTIONS BOARD — (1. to r.) Judi Samuels, Chairman Lois Feinberg and Nancy Giorgi. Standing, Judy Saltz, Toni Cooper, Shari Golden, Russ Serber. Bill Sorge, Bob VielU, Ann Parmenter, Steve Leventhal and Judy Brown. PROJECT INDIA Each summer, the University Religious Conference selects a group of students from UCLA to join others from colleges and universities in California for an extensive good will trip to India. For the eighth year, it was a success. Project member, Liz Whilaker, received a garland from an Indian student as a token of friendship. Members were greeted at train station when they arrived in Patria. Tours of Indian villages gave students a chance to meet and work with people of India. Liz Whllaker poured tea for Minister of Defense Krishna Menon at a social gathering where team members were guests of honor. American students presented programs explaining their culture at different Indian colleges and universities that they visited. Understanding Key to Yearly Project On June 25. 1959, the eighth Project India team left Los Angeles for Bombay- India, via Washington. D.C. and Lisbon, Portugal. The 14 member team, consisting of students from the UCLA. Santa Barbara and Riverside campuses plus two adult leaders, split up in Bombay for a 64 day educational tour. Besides meeting Indian students at their colleges, the team had the opportunity to put on cultural programs, speak to rotary clubs and visit the villages. A highlight of the trip was the personal interview with Prime Minister Nehru. The primary purpose of the Project since its formulation in 1952 has been to help improve understanding between India and the United States. Members have found that the trip is not only beneficial to themselves, but also to the Indian students who will some- day represent the leadership of their country. The success of this educational mission has been reflected in the support it has received from the L nited States State Department. PROJECT INDIA TEAM Bollom (I lo r) Carolyn Hunl, UCLA; Pal McBroom, I ' Cl A; Diane Duncan, LICL.A ; Rosemary MrDermott, USB; Naidu Permaul. UCLA; Lii Whitaker. UCLA; Donna Cassyd. UCL , and Diek Schoonover. UCR. Top, Ernie Lightner. UCLA; unidentified Indian ntudenl i Tom Greene, UCLA; un. ■ denlified Indian ftludenl; Larry Popkin. USB; Prime Minister Nehru; Jim Davis, USB; Ron Silverman, UCLA; Fred Hayward. UCR. and Covell Brown, USB. s %i. . THE HALLOWEEN HOP HELD AT THE WOMEN ' S GYM OFFERED DANCE MUSIC BY KEITH WILLIAMS AND ENTERTAINMENT BY THE INK SPOTS, MILT KAMEN AND LYON GOLD. UNIVERSITY RECREATION . . . University Recreation Association brings to UCLA activities for every interest. The URA clubs, ranging from intellectual pursuits to sports, provides trips, lectures, films, parties and special shows. A tradition on campus are the big dances. In the fall, URA presented Halloween Hop, starring the famed Ink Spots, comic Milt Kamen, and folk singer Lynn Gold, with dance music by Keith Williams. Big attraction were lavish door prizes, ranging from record albums to dinner and dancing at clubs on the Strip. The equally enjoyable Spring Swing was held in April. Another tradition was Mardi Gras, the spring carnival to raise funds for Uni Camp. Again this year, living groups built booths offering games, food, enter- tainment and contests. A main feature was crowning a faculty member King of the Mardi Gras. Popular this year was the URA film festival, bringing to campus six outstanding films, includ- ing " Student Prince " and " Teahouse of the August Moon. " EXECUTIVE B0.4RD Bruce Beegun President Les Pinchuk Vice-President Paul Feinberg Business Manager Pat Podams Executive Secretary Bobbi Ames Public Relations Barry Gwartz Publicity Bobbi Fonnan Club Coordinator Frayda Gold Club Coordinator Sue PoUinger Dance Chairman Bobbie Amei Bobbi Forman Frayda Gold Barry Gwarls Pat Podams Les Piaehuk 178 Keith Williams and his band provided music for the dance. Bandleader Williams has played for several campus affairs. Masks were given everyone attending the dance in order to create an air of mystery in keeping with the evening ' s Halloween spirit. . . . ASSOCIATION URA is rapidly growing in support and participation with each year. A recent sensation in the nightclub circuit, comic Milt Kanien, entertained those attending the dance with his own brand of sophisticated satire and song. BRUCE BEEGU.N VRA President 179 THE URA SKIERS. NUMBERING OVER 60 MEMBERS, TOOK OUTINGS TO SUCH SNOW CENTERS AS BALDY, MAMMOTH AND BIG BEAR EVERY WEEKEND DURING THE SKI SEASON. Variety of Interest Groups Features . . ' ' -S -.?% 1 yt€§ Members of llu- Mirml.ii u t li- imi I inoiintiiin-clinibiiig lerhniqiies on I ' .ieir Irequenl hikes and overniehl trips. " Arubian ! if;h|s " was llu- llicnu- of la.sl yeur ' s annual »aler oxirava- eunza. held during llit- sprin;; and sponsored by ibc Sw im (Jub. ISO Making cave excaxali n »a a popular pnijecl ol llie Mountaineers, a pastime which often took much daring. Members in the Judo Club became proliciciil in the arts of ju- jitsu as they compete among themselves and with other groups. Program of Extensive Association Backbone of the Universtiy Recreation Association were the chibs, 15 of them, including tennis, bridge, chess, folk dancing, skiing, badminton, fencing, mountaineers, swimming, art, riding, judo and skin diving. A very popular club was the ski club, which began the school year with a ski film in Royce Hall. In addition to ski safaris to local areas during each week of the season, major trips to Yosemite, Mammoth and Alta were organized, providing much fun for both beginning and advanced skiers. Folk Dance Club offered the chance to learn the fascinating folk dances of countries throughout the world at its evening meetings and at the revived ' ednesday noon dancing on the Men ' s Gym lawns. The club also pre- sented an exhibition festival in March. The active Mountain- eers scattered well throughout the whole Wild West and pene- trated into Mexican countryside. They also published a club newsletter, " The Occasional Misery. " Campers had the opportunity to put their scouting techniques to work as tliey " roughed it " on their many overnight trips. Campus " cowboys " displayed their equestrian talents on trips to areas like Griffith Park. Beginners also participated in the fun. 1S1 MIKE GLEASON AMS President EXECLITIVE COMMITTEE Seated (I lo r) George Wolfberg. viee-presidenl : Mike Gleason, presldeni, and Stan Sax. secretary-treasurer. Standing, Dorsey Brady, Dave Lilly, Ted Clarke and Jim Fiedler, ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS ' hile coordinating men ' s activities at UCLA, the AMS pro- gram of sponsorship and planning was highlighted by Men ' s Week, Blood Drive and Spring Sing. Men ' s Week, decisively for the men, was chairmanned by Dave Lilly. Ted Clarke headed the AMS Blood Drive while Jim Fiedler led Spring Sing (with both hands). New events included a university day for graduating high school seniors, coordinated by Dorsey Brady; plans for a foreign students sponsorship program to give UCLA ' s guests a hand in getting settled, and finally, the Loyola-UCLA championship intramural basketball game. In the area of representation, attention was turned to close scrutiny of whether ASUCLA activities were geared toward the rapidly changing interests of the students and plans were implemented to seek further improvement. AMS Vice- President George Wolfberg and Secretary-Treasurer Stan Sax aided President Mike Gleason in planning the improvements. Spring .Sing wa8 one of niii ny campii.s event.s wliicli were spon- sored by AMS. All proceeds went into the AMS scholar.ship fund. Jim Fiedler, versatile rnnipus eniliiisiast, nnd member of the AMS Executive Board, headed the Spring Sing festivities. 1S2 ; - " v CORY HOLMAN AW S President AWS OFFICERS — (1. to r.) Ardy Carr, secretary; President Cory Holnian; Carol Gill, treasurer; and Jerri Johnson, vice-president. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Proving that " It ' s a woman ' s world, " the Associated Women Students under the leadership of President Cory Holman geared their activities toward the feminine side of campus. Two completely new activities were initiated this year . . . the big and little sister program and the AWS handbook, " As Women See at UCLA. " During the fall, the organization fea- tured the housemother ' s brunch, monthly fashion shows, guest speakers, a leadership workshop program, philanthropic projects at the UCLA Medical Center as well as the annual Christmas stocking drive and an orientation program for high school seniors. During the spring semester, all able heads were turned toward Women ' s Week. Included in the activities were the bridal fashion show, the bridge tournament and the honoraries luncheon. The year ended with the traditional AWS ban- quet as new officers were installed, new members tapped for women ' s honoraries and the AWS girl of the year announced. EXECITTIVE BOARD — Sealed (I lo r) Dean ISola-Slark Cavette, Preaident Holman and Jerri Johnson. Second row. Kalhy Murphy. Carol Link, Linda Leadlay, Mar. leen Brogan, Ann Densmore. Sue Bennett, Carol GiU, Ardy Carr, Sandy Haig, .» Linda Knox and Sandy Mclntee. Third row, Nancee Johnson, Kathy Barrett, True MohlenhofT. Mary Lee Lloyd. Barbara Pawlowsiti, Linda McNeiU, Midge Sonntage, Lindsey King and Lee Hensley. IS KEN MOORE Advisor Men ' s Intramurals MEN ' S INTRAMURALS Composed of fraternity and independent leagues, men ' s intra- murals provide an opportunity for all male students to partici- ])ate in sports. The top teams in each of the two leagues play off for the championship in each sport, and the organization with the highest number of points at the end of the year is named all-U intramural champion. Included in this year ' s fall sports were football, volleyball and bowling: and spring brought Softball, basketball and swimming. Coed teams for bowling, volleyball and softball also made this program a successful one. One of the special events that intramurals sponsored was the all-star football game against Loyola University in conjunction with Men ' s ' eek. Organized through the physical education department under . dvisor Ken Moore, men ' s intramurals had over 3500 men competing on 600 teams proving it was one of the best activities for UCLA undergraduate men. The Green Bag Packers placed first in the bowling contests. Coed bowling was also ofl ' ered and proved to be very popular. Intramural basketball started late in the season because the facil- ities were already being used by the varsity squad for training. Over 50 teams participated in Softball competition which was one of the favorite spring sports. Coed teams also played softball. JOAIV MARTIN Advisor W omen ' s Intramurals WOMEN ' S INTRAMURALS Organized under the physical eduration department, the wom- en ' s intramurals program has expanded to include over 1000 girls. Subscrihing to the policy of student planning, the govern- ing board is composed of a student chairman for each sport. Helping this committee are the representatives from each living group. Serving a second function, the program offers a chance for physical education majors to receive valuable training for their future work. Due to the great interest shown in sports, the program has been expanded to the intercollegiate level. The badminton tournament in the spring had representatives from several colleges in the area including Pepperdine and San Fer- nando State College. Other sports included basketball, fencing, archery, swimming and coed softball, volleyball and bowling. The living group with the greatest number of points was award- ed a sweepstakes trophy at the end of the year. w ' ■■ 1 t i " i m. .: - :. jfc ,, liMH r jLjMIiii ' ip i .J Sottbaii was tlie popiitar sport tliirin Mar -li. (.oc»i Ifaiiis were composed of men ' s and women ' s living groups and organizations. The Junior Physical Education Majors captured the first place honors in the women ' s intramurals basketball competitions. Badminton contests, held in March and April, were entered by over 150 girls competing in singles and doubles tournaments. Its INTRODUCING A NEW LIFE The fall opening of Dykstra Hall, UCLA ' s new skyscraper, signified the end of the 40 year " commuter campus " era. Named after the late UCLA provost, Clarence Dykstra, an advocate of on-campus living, the structure affords its oc- cupants the most modern facilities available in resident halls. The 10 story building, situated on a rise above the athletic fields, offers its 800 men residents views of the ocean, village, campus and mountains. Recreational facilities include a sundeck lounge, courts for basketball, volleyball and badminton, and a grass area for touch football and other games. Centered around a large fire- place, the main lounge and adjoining dining room serve as a dancing area for exchanges and parties. In each of the two-men room.s are day beds, built-in desks, bookcases and bulletin boards, all designed to provide the best study and college atmosphere. Dykstra Hall is only the first of eight west side resident halls planned for in the five-year build- ing program. When completed, these eight dormitories, each housing 800 students, will provide room for 6,500 students, an estimated one-fourth of the student body. The second of these, Sproul Hall, will open in the fall of 1960 and will house 400 men and 400 women, promising a change in the sky-line and in the attitude of the " commuter campus. " Ik - - -y-rt - ' Dorm Construction Campus Highlight The new addition to Hershey Hall, the only women ' s university dorm, pro- vides room for an additional 200 women students which was needed at UCLA. Sproul Hall, the first coed dorm on campus, will house 400 men and 400 women. It will be completed in the fall of 1960 to compete with Dykstra. The new Dykstra recreation room (top), dining area (middle) and lounge (bottom) use modern planning. Its GENERAL MANAGER WILLIAM ACKERMAIN ASVCLA General Manager Pauline Porter (1) and Judy Mat-Arthur (r) were kept busy in performing their duties as secretaries to the general manager. HARRY MORRIS Director of Publications ASUCLA General Manager William Ackerman is behind the scenes of virtually every student activity on campus. An alum- nus of UCLA as well as a former tennis coach. " Mr. A " acts as a liaison between the University and the community, serving on such committees as the Westwood Chamber of Commerce and the Board of Directors of the California Olympic Games. Working 11 months of the year trying to provide what he con- siders to be the best student organization in the country, he still finds time to attend most sports events and school activities and to hold counseling sessions with hundreds of students. Thus he has proved he well deserved the title of 1947 Alumnus of the Year. Other student advisors include Norm Padgett, director of student activities, who gives advice to student leaders and sees that activities and functions run smoothly, and Harry Mor- ris, who as director of publications helps supervise Southern Campus, the Daily Bruin and Westwind. In charge of keeping Kerckhoff Hall ' s funds in order is Auditor Royce Hamilton. ROYCE HAMILTON Auditor NORM PADGETT Director of Student Activities INFORMAI, PHOTOGRAPHY— (1 to r) Phil Levinson, Mike Rubbins. Director Slan Troutman. Larry Treiman, Assistant Dirertor Jim Meade. Stuart Ross and Peter Kent. FORMAL PHOTOGRAPHY — (1 to r) Peter Novak. Peggy Nore. Mary Reed. Audrey Spencer and Director Frank Manning. Studio shoots all individual pictures for Southern Campus. Kerckhoff Hall Service Keeps ASUCLA FOOD SERVICES — First row (1 to r) Harry Bernian. Director Don Walden and George Harris. Back row. Joe Xavier, Fred Derijk and Wiley Phillips. ACCOUNTING — Seated. Head Accountant Larry Robinson. Standing (1 to r), Eileen Berry, Pat Patterson. Dotty Barnett, Mary Hunt. Alice Hopkins and Ixjretta Anderson. RECEIVING Sealed. Manager Joe Felker. Standing (I to r) Andy VonSonn, Homer Duerr and Donald Ferguson. NEWS BUREAU — Sealed. Joycelyn Smith. Standing (I to r) Director Vic Kelley and Frank Stewart. I m r ' Ht ' " H B-T. ' ' P ' V I - 1 H h liL TICKKT OFFICE — Scalod. I.ucile Storey. Staniliiii: ( |« r) Ticket Manager Rowe Baldwin, Max Robinson. Frances Rosletter. Price Dunlavy, Kay Robin- son, Nancy Anderson, Mary Jane Scott, Bill Euler and Berta Hernandez. :LST0DIANS — First row (1 to r) Head CiiMo.iiaii Herb Sniilb. Benny Dugger and Bert Rnssell. Back row, Lcs Carson, Sam Denney and Frank Halbert. Functioning Throughout School Year Students, faculty and the general pulilic spend more than two milUon dollars a year for KerckhofF Hall services. This money, more than 60 per cent of which is spent by students, goes toward providing the services and maintaining the benefits of the student body. The student store provides the necessary text books and equipment for classes as well as clothes, magazines and school souvenirs. Included in the food services are the coop, cafeteria, vending machines and the outdoor stands. Photog- raphy is taken care of by two departments — Manning ' s formal jjortrait gtudio and the informal photography department which handles the candid pictures for the student publications. Dis- count cards and tickets are taken care of by th e ticket office and checks, money orders and the payroll by the cashier ' s window. Off-campus athletic and other activity releases are controlled by the news bureau, responsible for public information. STORE — .Seated. Manager R. Stilwell. Standing (1 to r) A. Tuuri, W. Bergersen, F. Freednian, A. Scliafer, H. Haight. CASHIER ' S OFFICE — (I to r) Head and .Assistant Cashier Ellen Sexton. (jishier Clvde Edwards PURCHASING — Seated. Purchasing Agent Stan Reel. Don Sawyer and Flora Collins. Standing, 191 PI I H • • . lAii fs «5- • 1 - ri sc S ip westfwind - y ill 1 PUBLICATIONS mm THE DAILY BRUIN Edilor-in-Chief MARTY KASI.N ' DORF covered campus like a blanket and stirred UCLA with news of conipulsorj ROTC and student government directives. AdverlisinK Manaeer ROLAND ELLIOTT 1)H veteran MORT SALTZMA served as Finally graduatins. SHARON !5(.HUCHET had an easv lime if it. He made all the managing and citv editors. " Accuracy " was wound up hve semesters on editorial board monov and ' laughed at diligent citv siders. his cry. and best staffers paid attention. as blissful managing editor in tall term. 194 Feature Editor JARED RUTTER brought significant canipii$ issues to readers and initiated Bibler ' s " Little Man on Campus. " SUSAN CAST served fall tenn as editor uf entertainment magazine, " Intro, " and set wedding date with " Ed " for June. CARL UAAR had his finger in loo many pies, but managed to serve as news editor in fall and associate editor in spring. Change of Style Daily Bruin Mark ' ■Truth, talent, energy " . . . motto of Sigma Delta Chi. national professional journalism fraternity, was the watchword of this year ' s Daily Bruin. The Bruin scoured, kicked and made a lot of noise on campus. Students read, evaluated and some- times paid attention. If it wasn ' t the firing of Police Captain Nick Janise. it was the student government directives of Presi- dent Kerr that kept Editor Kasindorf and his staff busy. But the big issue of the year again was the Bruin ' s fight to abolish com- pulsory ROTC. Fury of years and years of work boiled down to a Regents " meeting in March. Spring saw two names head most of the big news . . . Dr. Robert Bone and Joseph Alex Cota. Dr. Bone ' s charges of plagiarism at UCLA and Cota ' s fight against the University for Law School reinstatement aroused nationwidse interest. It was an exciting year, and Editor Kasindorf ' s promise to make the DB a collegiate news- paper paid off. He saw a story in each student and told it. Funnyman and playboy CHUCK ROSSIE brought humor magazine .Scop back to UCL.A in the fall, then served as city editor. Always smiling, DICK FANTX, rounded out two years of sports writing, serv- ing as sports editor in the hectic fall. Pert DIA.NE SILVERMAN kept campus living groups aware of UCL.A ' s date life, as social editor during the fall semester. 195 Spring Enlertainment Magazine Editor Freshman ARNOLD LESTER, sharing the W estchester ' s own SHIRLEY MAE FOLMER LANNY SHER. UCLA ' s answer to Time Mag- spring sports editor job, kept right on zoomed up from tub status and ser ed the azine, drilled TV world with his juicy wit. the track of Bruin spikers, tennis team. Bruin as associate editor and news editor. Campus Paper Merits AU-American The Daily Bruin is student owned and student run (down). Most UCLA students find some sort of use for the Bruin, even if they don ' t read it. But the tedious, aggravating job of putting a newspaper on the stands daily took its toll of many staffers. Movie Critic Burt Prelutsky set a new staff record for con- suming beverages at various DB functions; many observers said this was the cause of his sour outlook on untouchable Hollywood productions. The Bruin had its rah-rah moods too when a few staffers decided to hang SC ' s Mike McKeever in effigy right outside the editor ' s office window. But Custodian Herb Smith took a dim view of this action, primarily since Mike ' s hair closely resembled an expensive mop. And what is a campus organization without a queen? It would have bee- ' , totally inexcusable, so the Bruin selected coed Lynn ballad as UCL. " s basketball queen. But alas, the members were young and still learning. At least the staff liked the paper. RT SI ' M)KR finished out five veurs of grand- sports editor position in spring term. Art will always be remembered as the greatest zinc thief in DB history. Omnipresent eur, sharing Cliollv Angeleno of Bruin was spring Social F.dilor TED CLARKE . His column. Thaddeus (.). • " « " « « ' • ' ' approval of the campus. But Ted was the one who choked two free throws in DT game. 196 THE WESTWIND BRUCE LANE Spring Editor ABE GURVIIV Fall Art Editor UCLA humor and literary magazine, Westwind, enjoyed its greatest success this year since its beginning four years ago. Fall and spring semester editors. Anna Braun and Bruce Lane, pro- duced a magazine having a wide selection of both serious and humorous writings. Aldous Huxley, subject of the Westwind interview in the fall issue, attracted attention from all sections of the campus. Also popular was a Westwind parody entitled ' ' Consumers Retorts, " weighing the relative values of English sports cars (all named after English professors). Short stories, critical essays, poetry, memorable quotes from student exams and " Campus Roundabout, " a humorous satirical column on the present state of UCLA, were also featured in the issues. Sales of the University of California campuses and through independent magazine dealers marked a new high. Sponsored by Chi Delta Pi in conjunction with ASUCLA, Westwind pub- lished both faculty and student work. FALL ST.AFF — (1 lo r) Fran Valesco, Abe Gurvin. Bruce Fink, Virginia Mulrooney, Mary Lee Lloyd and Bruce Lane. Westwind introduced humor and proved it a successful venture. For the spring edition. Editor Bruce Lane chose a staff from a number of students from various departments on campus. Above are members attending the initial meeting for spring selection. 197 THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS Edilor-in-aiief BOB MORRISS found that as deadlines grew closer head- aches grew larger, but he persevered despite his heavy academic schedule. Besides working on the " ihing. ' Business Associate Kditor lARIC ROBINSON came For the second year. Art Editor honest Manager DON COOKE aWv put the year- to the rescue when the position of en- ABE GURVIN worked smoothly with Harry book in bankruptcy without much trouble. graving editor was left open in January. Morris in their dealings with the engraver. 198 MARGARET RAU. newcomer lo the sUill. picked up where last year ' s copy editor left oiT and turned out her literary gems. Schedulinj; the shooting of all informal photography for the Yearbook was Photo Editor BEV DAVIS, ■ president of KD. MARY LEE LLOYD learned the art of slicing pictures as organizations editor and almost lost a finger in the process. ' Ticket to Future ' Theme of Annual The job of producing Southern Campus has gradually changed within the past few years. It is no longer the product of an amateur staff, a typical student organization, nor of a " minor league " school. The yearbook at UCLA ranks at the top of the list in the country, and it is surprisingly student-operated throughout. In searching for a theme for the 1960 edition, the staff needed only to look around the corner to the prospective temperament of the 60 ' s in all walks of life not solely confined to the UCLA campus. However, in keeping with the prospect of a " sizzling " decade for the world. UCLA is also set to launch upon a ten-year period of change and prosperity. The inception of the new dormitories and residence halls, the new student union, the new athletic program, the ' ' Master Plan, " and other futuristic innovations will definitely change the face of the Southern Branch. Coincidentally. the initiation of change has come at the turn of the decade which should be justification for molding the forty-first edition of the South- ern Campus around the billing of " A Ticket to the Future. " ports Editor JIM KERR combined school, work, marriage and Southern Campus for a leisurely year in his stay at the Big U. Sales Manager FRED WILMSHURST took over at mid-semester and frantically tried to bring the lowly sales figure up to quota. KATHY FITZGIBBON joined the indefi- nite organizations staff as assistant in time to work with the fraternity pictures. 19? As office manager, KATHY SCHRAUD had One of the most important sections of the As execiiti c secretary. SHERAN REILLY the tremendous task of fiHng names from annual was the senior reservations, clev- took notes at many staff dinners and ban- wiiich she eveniuallv formed the index. erly handled by Editor FONDA JULIAN. quets . . . and typed up bits of office work. Yearbook Publication Calls for a Acting as librarians were PAT DREN- NAN (1) and PAM PHILBRICK (r). COPY STAFF — Seated, Copy Editor Margaret Rau. Standing (1 to r) Jerry Bowles, Barbara Bell, Susan Edwards, Sandy Ryan and Judy Wood. 200 STAN TROUTMW. pliolography manager, continued his long record of excellence as a lensnian and as yearbook photo-printer. As i-iani I ' li.iK. Manager JIM MEADE started the year as usual, but suddenly became complacent in the middle of winter. The initiati in and successful elT ' ectuation of the Southern Campus Queen Contest was handled by LINDA ROMEYN, publicity. Cooperative Effort of Many Talents It ' s a long way up to the third floor of KerckhofF Hall, and Southern Campus staffers added physical fatigue to their already growing mental fatigue. But with the job of putting the book out by June, many thought it wisest to jump instead of walk down those three flights. Office hours long into the night, coffee by the gallon, cigarettes by the carton and the soothing strains of KFWB all went into producing what was hoped to be another award-winning book. Harried Harry Morris wandered up into the office one spring afternoon and proclaimed that this would be another ' " August " book. But editor Bob Morriss decided that SoCam would meet its deadlines (despite his heavy schedule of classes). Although it seemed that thousands of names, pictures and captions would never get into the right place. Southern Campus 1960 was on its way. The strain of work was too much for some as the staff gradually diminished, but the lure of high salaries induced most to stay and become rich. Dinner meetings were highlighted by Kerckhoff ' s delicious beef stew, with the compliments of ferocious Frank Manning. Other social gather- ings displayed the broad imagination of the staffers as they en- deavored to down 20 six-pacs one fall afternoon. Other informal Sunday afternoon gatherings in the office as well as the tra- ditional party after the banquet, turned into spirited affairs. SoCamers were especially proud of the distinction of having the neatest office in Kerckhoff. with their familiar cry of " ' Next week we ' ve got to get organized. " " All in all. it was a safe and sane year, but Copy Editor Margaret Rau decided to flee town after reading the laws of libel. ROGER JOHNSON (left) and LARRY IGARASHI (right) thumb through old yearbook for artistic ideas. They helped Abe Gurvin. 201 t7 s THE ARTS i ROYCE HALL AUt ' itORIUM UNIVERSITY OF CAUFORNIft ;.0S ANPtiES p.nMMITTEE ON FINE ARTS PRODUCTIONS J3 A barruom out uj the Old If est was the main set for " Heels of Silver, " a lavish Western produced by the motion picture department. MOVIES: " HEELS OF SILVER " " Heels of Silver " takes place in Calico, now a ghost town but once a wild and woolly scene of gunfights, saloon brawls and gambling. 204 m Students in the motion picture department go ihrouf li an intensive four-year study course in the theory and trchnitiues oj motion picture production. Classes on film history and film aesthetics are supplemented by thorough laboratory periods in which students participate in the filming oj original screenplays. This training, in addition to a sound background in the liberal arts and in all phases of the theater, helps students to learn to deal creatively with the medium they have chosen for their life ' s work. Recognized as one of the lop centers of motion picture training in the country, the work of the department has attracted favorable attention from many professional Hollywood filmmakers. This year, through the efforts of famed director George Seaton, a program has been set up in cooperation with Paramount Studios to enable selected motion picture majors to participate in the production of major professionally-produced Hollywood films. But student-produced movies are still the main concern of the department, and several UCL.4 productions, such as " Reflections " and ' 4 Time Out of War. " have become nation- ally famous, winning major awards at leading European film festivals. This year important student-made motion pictures included " Heels of Silver. " a western. " Signorino " a comedy set in Italy, and ' ' The Betrayal. " a drama set in Mexico, as well as many animated and documentary features. " SIGNORINO " Leading lady Judy Lerilt mopes in a corner in " Signonno. " one oj the years major productions by the motion picture department. " Signorino " was set in a small Italian village and told oj the love oj a young peasant girl jor her little donkey. The student (lircrtor of " ■Signorino " sets up a scene and tells the actors and teclinician ' llif riiilii uay " ' to put things across. . ui ( (Iriirridlir moment is reached in the murder trial proceedings in Ayn Rand ' s courtruom melodrama, " The Night oj January 16th. " DRAMA: " NIGHT OF JANUARY 16 " The realism oj " Night of January 16th " was heightened by its setting in the Law Building ' s mock courtroom. Queen Elizabeth of Spain shelters her daughter, the Infanta, in Schiller ' s tragedy, " Don Carlos. " " DON CARLOS " , " YANKEE " " ) ' ankee. Don ' t Go Home. " writlen by and starring Sondi Sodsai, Miss Thailand in the Miss Universe Contest, teas the biggest hit of the season. For the theater arts department, 1959-60 was a vintage year. With seven major productions and several one-act programs, the department enhanced its reputation as one of the leading theater schools in the nation. The fall semester ' s first production was " The Night of January 16th, " staged realistically in the Law School s courtroom, friedrich Schiller ' s great tragedy " Don Carlos " was the lavish Royce Hall extravaganza, followed by an original musical, ' ' Yankee, Don ' t Go Home. " The spring semester brought the annual children ' s show, ' ' The Hunters and the Henwife, " which delighted children from all over the city. Then T. S. Eliot ' s " The Cocktail Party " provided fun for adults. A revival of George Gershwin ' s Pulitzer Prize-ivinniiig musical satire " Of Thee I Sing, " with special lyrics added by Ira Gershwin, entertained large audiences. The season closed with Bertholt Brecht ' s " The Good Woman of Setzuan. " .ictors of " Don Carlos " prepare lor exciting drama outside Royce Hall. " Don Carlos " was a smash hit. " Yankee " combined Oriental fantasy with warm humor and delightful songs and musical numbers. Students leiirn the intricacies oj the television camera and the techniques oj using it in weekly shows. TELEVISION-RADIO: " OVERRULED " Student actors portray quarreling sweethearts in " Overruled. " a modern leleversion of a tittle-known romantic comedy by G. B. Shaw. Plf IM t. " . ' -.B ii r- J3 K " I H W : VJ tf V l f cQ M|MB T A 1 jM| mm- ' " " S S r Bh 1 « r _ JL- -.. M i Strong passions and pent-up emotions were allowed to hurst forth in the lodge scene in " Bitter Seeds, " an original television drama. " BITTER SEEDS " UCLA ' s radio-television department continued to grow by leaps and bounds this year, almost bursting the confines oj its small allotted space in the ancient bungalows behind the Humanities Building. Under the inspired guidance of a jaculty oj highly experienced and able men, the department is now nationally recognized for its excellent training methods. The results oj these methods are shown to the public in weekly closed-circuit radio and television broadcasts, produced entirely by crews of student technicians and actors. Each semester a ' Broadcast Day " displays the best the department hcts to offer, shows which reveal a ivhole semester of careful and dedicated ivork. Among the years outstanding productions were the fine drama known variously as " Bitter Seeds " and " The Promise, " the Shavian comedy " Over- ruled, " an adaptation oj some Henry Miller short stories and several musical and documentary programs. The department also brought to campus speeches by such figures as Steve Allen and Rod Serling. A fight breaks out between the principal actors in " The Promise, " a new teleplay which went by several titles, including " Bitter Seeds. " " Helena ' s Husband " brought a humorous insight to the old story of Helen of Troy. UCLA ' s art department offers one of the widest, most inclusive curricula of any art school in the United States. Students are first instructed in the skills of art, the techniques which enable them to express themselves. But they are also given extensive training ia art theory, history and criticism. They are taught how to think before they are taught the intricacies of craftsmanship. And craftsmanship is studied thoroughly, in many fields, from its most ancient forms, such as pottery-making, to its most modern, such as industrial design. Instruction in painting and sculpture is given the students by an excellent staff, and the more specialized aspects of art, from mosaics and ceramics to apparel design and advertising art, are each carefully concentrated upon. Students in the department range in personality and appearance from bearded savants to clean-cut " Joe Colleges. " But they all have something in common; an eagerness to learn and a willingness to work hard, to dedicate themselves to the creative exploration of art in all of its many facets. Art instruction at UCLA does not come solely in the classroom. The department, the UCLA Art Council and the University Extension all help to bring to the student lectures and discussions by the most famous art scholars, and exhibits of the work of acknowledged masters. The foremost example of this extra-curricular instruction tvas the " Spanish Masters " exhibit in the spring semester. With a selection of the masterpieces of Goya. Velasquez. El Greco. Picasso and others, it set an inspiring example for talented, embryo Bruin artists. Two art majors in a beginning painting class learn theories and techniques by tvhich they may some day produce masterpieces. " SPANISH MASTERS " EXHIBIT . . . A painting is horn as a young girl makes preliminary sketches with the creative intensity of the true artist. An instructor leads her class in a discussion on pottery, the art oj primitive man, now practiced by 20th century art students. 210 » I [ Four girls ivork diligently on mosaics, one of the most difficult and most rewarding aspects oj the far-reaching curriculum offered by the department. Dedicated to his art, oblivious to the world, a budding Picasso strives to finish a painting. . . . ART DEPARTMENT ' S FINEST I iamitiiir sight in and around the Art Building is a group of iirt students fervently discussing the complexities of modern art. The centuries-old tradition of pottery-making is sustained by this absorbed and delighted art student. 211 Men ' s Glee Club, directed by Maurice Gernw. sang uith the Vniversily Band and the Women ' s Glee Club. VIRTUOSITY... Maurice Certiw (tup), director o Men ' s Glee Club and 11 ullganf; Martin (bottom), director of University Symphony Orchestra helped to make music memorable at UCL.4. 212 Women ' s Glee Club, under the direction of Raymond Moreman, drew on the whole female portion of the student body for members, and gave many popular concerts. SONORITY... Music both classical and modern is heard all year round at UCLA, thanks to the combined efforts of the various performing groups of the music department. The University Symphony Orchestra, with Wolfgang Martin on the podium in place of the vacationing Lukas Foss, gave a series of popular concerts and premiered some important modern music. The Concert Band, the Men ' s and Womens Glee Clubs and the A Capella Choir all did their part to entertain and eidighten the student body in a year full of highly-praised performances. Roger U ugner put the A Capella Choir through its paces in concerts without musical accompaniment. The University Band was directed by Kelly James, played for football games and Spring Sing and gave several concerts of modern band music. 213 Soprano Ella Lee triumphed in the title role of Vanessa, a European baroness betrayed by love. Ella Lee. as the lonely Vanessa, sings a threnody on love ' s tragic nature, the theme of the Barber-Menolli opera in its premiere West Coast performance. " Vanessa " seeks to develop the idea that " love is a rom,promise. " and each character gets a chance to voice this feeling to the soaring music. " VANESSA " Although the Opera Workshop lost its guiding light when Dr. Jan Popper went to Berkeley, it appeared in top form under the expert leadership of famed conductor and opera expert Wolfgang Martin. The high point of the season was the West Coast premiere of " Vanessa, " a new opera with music by Samuel Barber and libretto by Gian-Carlo Menolti. The opera sought to develop the idea that love can exist ordy as a compromise. It did so through the story of an unhappy baroness in the Europe of 1905. The Workshop production of the musical tragedy received high praise from Los Angeles critics, with most of the raves focused on performance of Soprano Ella Lee in the title role. Miss Lee ' s moving singing and acting marked her for future operatic greatness and gave the Workshop more than a little to be proud of. Besides " Vanessa, " Opera Workshop produced a series of programs featuring scenes from great operas, which gave budding singers ample opportunity to shoiv their ability in musical maslerworks. 214 Bruins ivere treated to the ideas and thoughts of a veritable crowd oj jamous men through a year oj on-campus speeches. Most interesting were the men involved in some way in the 1960 Presidential race: Senators John Kennedy and Stuart Symington and Rep. Chester Bowles. Highlight of the spring semester was the appearance of W est German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer at the 92nd Charter Day ceremonies. Other speakers were drawn from all hranches of the arts, sciences and national life. Senator Stuart Symington, Missouri, talks on the need for a dynamic foreign policy. Senator Symington is interviewed by a student reporter as he travels across the campus to Royce Hall accompanied by UC Regent Edwin Pauley. ...INTELLECTUAL Composer Lukas Foss. Senator John Kennedy of Massachusetts. Representative Chester Bowles of Connecticut (bottom, left to right) inspire students and draw nation-tcide interest with on-campus speeches. Opera Workshop Head Wolfgang Martin (top) speaks on music. 215 .SF€€? C1€ ' m 4 ATHLETICS « -K FALL SPORTS 217 PROGRAMME SPRING SPORTS 265 The Most Marv er Attempted I ALL i SPORTS t.X y. ,i V M " f- r A NEW ERA After a long struggle with the regulations of the old Pacific Coast Conference, the UCLA Bruins severed their ties, and launched upon one of the most extensive ' national " football schedules of its history. In tlie future, this will mean a lessening of attention to West Coast traditions, a generally tougher schedule each year, and a new era ui Bruin football. wiirr % i V t " ? 3jj5 -f ' COACH BARNES HAS SUCCESSFUL YEAR BILL BAR ES Head Coach In his second year as Bruin mentor, Coach Barnes enjoyed victories over Southern Cal, California, and Stanford William F. " Bill " Barnes, UCLA ' s popular young head coach, is a man steeped in gridiron tradition. He is also one of the most imaginative men in the collegiate coaching ranks. This combination of old and new resulted in a 1959 Bruin dull that was colorful and exciting, yet still based on a foundation of solid foolliall fundamentals. Coach Barnes learned the importance of fundamentals under two of the greatest coaches in collegiate annals, General Robert Ney- land and Henry R. " Red " Sanders. Under the fabled Gen- eral Neyland at the University of Tennessee, Barnes played in the 1937 Cotton Bowl as a wingback. the 1938 Orange Bowl as a blocking back and the 1939 Rose Bowl as an end. After compiling a distinguished military record, Barnes came back to football as an assistant coach at the University of Arkansas. In 1950 he came to UCLA as an assistant to the late Henry R. " Red " Sanders. Barnes became " acting head coach " in 1958. replacing the ailing George Dickerson and was officially named head coach in December, 1958. COACHING STAFF — (1 to r) Dan Peterson, assistant; John Hermann, assistant; Deke Brackett, senior assistant; Bill Barnes, head coach; John Johnson, assistant; Sam Boghosian, assistant; Jim Dawson, assistant; Bob Bergdahl, assistant. 220 ALL-COAST RAY SMITH ROD COCHRAN LEAD TEAM ON FIELD ROD COCHRAN and RAY SMITH Co-Captains The captain of a collcsif football team is sometimes re- feried to as " a coacli on the field. " This description may he a fiit anihilioiis. Imt it comes close to assessing the value of the cajJlaiii. In addition to his duties as a player, the captain is the inspirational leader of the li ' ani. He makes all decisions on peiiallies and is at all limes the representati e of the coach, the team and the school. The 1959 Bruins were led hy seniors Ray Smith and Rod Cochran as captain and alternate captain, re- spectively. They were wise selections. All-Coast fullback Smith has been a standout during his three years on the Bruin varsity. Being named " most valuable player " in 1959 was only one of many honors accorded Ray during his collegiate career. He has twice won the coveted " best blocker and tackier " award. He led the 1959 Bruins in rushing and scoring. Cochran, a strong, quick guard, won his third varsity letter this year and received all-coast honorable mention despite being hampered by injuries. Coach Barnes shows the proper stance for a lineman with use of co- captain Rod Cochran. Guard Cochran aided fullback Ray Smith on field. TRAINERS — (I to r) Dr. Martin Blazina, team physician; Ducky Drake, trainer; Don Vick, Larry fjirter, assistants. . 4 221 BRUINS TIE FOR NEW LEAGUE HONORS The l)ig step from a predominantly ' " western " schedule to an extensively " national " sciiedule proved to he a new and differ- ent thing for the I CLA Bruins. This step meant that the team played on a week-to-week hasis. meeting teams from all over the country, of all classes and size from North Carolina State to Syracuse. The traditional games with Southern Cal. Stan- ford. Cal. and Washington were saved on the schedule as the only remnants of the I ' CC. Actually, there was a perfect cleav- age in the 1959 slate, dividing the games played with teams from other sections with those played against teams on the coast. In this sense, the Bruins finished with a 2-3-1 record in intersectional play, and closed out with a 3-1 total in the re- cently formed AAWl ' . to tie for the lead with Southern Cali- fornia and Washington. The season record of 5-4-1 should go down then as a fine effort, for the team fared about average with regard to the new part of the schedule, and came out on top with their traditional rivals. Perhaps the high point of the season was the victory over Troy. Against all conceivable odds, the Bruins completely overwhelmed their cross-town foes. The low point would have to be the Syracuse game, mainly because Bruin fans entertained the belief that any team could be beaten. The Orangemen did not agree when they came to Los Angeles. Opponents Pittsburgh 25 SEASON ' S RESULTS UCLA Purdue 21 19 California 12 7 Air Force 21 7 Washington 23 55 Stanford 13 21 North Carolina St 12 10 Southern California 3 21 Utah 6 8 Syracuse 36 TEAM First row 1 to r Dabov, Longo, ISorris, Albany. Cochran. Ray Smith. ( allace, Gutman. and Pierovirh. Second rOH ' (1 to r) Story, Macari, AIniquisl. iuodniun, Paton, BauMens. Baldwin, and Bob Smith. Third row (I to r) Vt arner. Luster, Moore. Johnson, ' ills, kihner. Hicks, and Hull. Fourth row (1 to r Vena. Gaines, Zingler, Anderson, Skip Smith, Metcalf, Oglesby, and Betts. Fifth row (I to r) Chudy, Earl Smith, Phillips, Rosenkrans, Thompson, Jones, Shirk, and Zeno. Sixth row (1 to r) Dr. Blazina, Johnson, Bergdahl. Dawson. Head Coach Barnes, Brackett. Boghosian, Peterson. Hermann, antl Drake. I ' ailback Bill Kilmer bootlegs ball around left end with Fullback Ray Smith leading interference. Purdue end. Len Wilson (43), slides out to defend. Bruin defender Art Phillips puts ilanip on Pur- due back Bernie Allen. Sweep was for no gain. OPENER SCORELESS VERSUS PURDUE COLISEUM, Sept. 18— Coast football got a big boost tonight as the underdog L CLA Bruins battled the Purdue Boilermak- ers to a scoreless deadlock in the season opener for both teams. The Boilermakers, touted the top team in the mightiest con- ference of them all. the Big Ten. entered the fray favored by two touchdowns. Apparently the Bruins didn ' t look at a paper this week. Coach Bill Barnes ' Westwood gang stopped Purdue three times inside the Bruin 20 and almost pulled the first big upset of the season when sophomore tailback Bobby Smith attempted an 8-yard field goal late in the final period. Smith ' s kick sailed wide to the left and the Bruins were forced to settle for that nebulous item — a " moral victory. " Bruin backs Gene Gaines and Art Phillips spearheaded the surprisingly strong UCLA defense. Gaines recovered a pair of fumbles. Offensively, L CLA left something to be desired, but Smith showed he had the ability to move the club offensively. GLEN ALMQUIST Senior End FOSTER ANDERSON Sophomore Tackle HARRY BALDWIN Junior Center STEVE BAUWENS Sophomore Tackle y 223 Panllicr liiu " ;i nidi- anak.- on this play as tailback Bobby Smith is hit just after getting pass from center. Pittsbiigli tallied three times in late stages. DEAN BETTS Junior Tackle LATE PITT SURGE BEWILDERS BLUE PITTSBURGH, Oct. 3 — Pitt quarterback Ivan Toncic, a mag- nificent passer, today carried a beaten Panther eleven to an incredible 25-21 victory over a bewildered band of UCLA Bruins. Toncic fired four touchdown passes in the second half, the last one with 37 seconds remaining, to overcome a 21-6 deficit and erase a fine effort by the Bruins. The Bruins led at half on touchdown passes by Bill Kilmer and Gene Gaines, both going to Marv Luster. The Gaines pass, a beautifully executed play, came on a fake reverse at the Pitt 33. Luster hauled it in at the goal line 5 yards in front of the nearest defender. After Toncic passed 9 yards to Ron Delfine for a Panther TD, the Bruins went to work on a drive that appar- ently salted away the contest. Ray Smith, a fine performer all day. punched it over from the 2. Ivory Jones added the place- ment and the Bruins were money in the bank, 21-6. Then Ivan started throwing in earnest. With end Steve Jastrzembski and halfback Fred Cox the favorite targets, Toncic cut loose with 15 passes in the final 10 minutes — three went for touchdowns. CRAIG CHUDY Juniiir End ROD COCHRAN Senior Guard DAVE DABOV Junior Guard 224 CHUCK HICKS Sophomore Tackle Gene Gaines heads for line afer lakinis lianil-on ' from Bill Kilmer. The play sur- prised the Cjilifornia defense, and the Bruins moved quickly into scoring position. BRUINS DRIVE PAST CALIFORNIA. 19-12 COLISEUM. Oct. 17 — The Bruins, a conservative football team this sunny homecoming afternoon, traded touchdowns with California for a while, then turned on the pressure to top the stubborn Golden Bears, 19-12, and gain their first victory of the season. The Bears, winless here since 1949 and 8 point un- derdogs to stay that way, enjoyed a 6-0 lead early in the first period and another of 12-7 shortly after the second period opened. Moments later captain Ray Smith put the Bruins ahead to stay with a beautiful 48-yard dash down the southern side- line. Near the end of the third quarter Earl Smith intercepted a Bear lateral on the Cal 31 to set up the clincher. Bill Kilmer hit Marv Luster for 18 yards and four plays later the Bruin tailback carried it in from the 1. Gene Gaines ' 63-yard kickoff return set up the first Bruin TD, Kilmer careening across from 6 yards out. The Bruins, perhaps remembering that unpleasant experience at Pitt two weeks ago, played it close to the vest all afternoon — throwing only three passes. The one completion set up the winning touchdown. RON HULL Sophomore Center Bill Kilmer tripped up at the line of scrimmage, but dives into end-zone for first Bruin touchdown. Bears were tough all afternoon, although never threatening. AIR FORCE AHACK STRONG IN VICTORY Falcon hiilfback Mike (.(iiinlan -slopped jiist short of louclidown as Jim Johnson holds on light. Falcons surged in second half. COLISEUM, Oct. 23 — Bobby Smith and his Bruin mates bat- lied tlip Air Academy on even terms for half this foggy night before succumbing to the highly ranked Falcons, 20-7, before 32,935 fans. Smith, sophomore tailback, dominated most of the first half and the entire second period with a series of runs and [lasses that erased an early 7-0 Air Force lead. As it was. the swift I5ruin youngster opened the second quarter with a 22-yard punt return and marched the Bruins to the Falcon 2. Ray Smith liolted over from there and Ivory Jones " placement countered the earlier 7 by the Falcons. Late in the quarter. Bobln again sparked a Bruin drive which came to a fatal end on the Falcon 6. and the half ended. The second half was all Air Force. With quarterback Rich Mayo and fullback Monte Moorberg showing the way. coach Ben Martin ' s fledgling flyers zipped to TD ' s in both the third and fourth periods. The Bruins didn ' t penetrate the Falcon 20 in the second half. RAY SMITH GOES OVER THE TOP FOR ONLY BRUIN TOUCHDOWN EARLY IN THE SECOND PERIOD AIR FORCE BACKS PHIL LANE (49) AND JOHN KUENZEL 111) WATCH. JIM JOHN.SON Junior Halfback IVORY JONES Junior Quarterback y% P lJ 1 J i Ifc BILL KILMER Junior Tailback TOiNY LONGO Junior Tackle . y u .r SKIP SMITH BARRELS THROUGH HUSKY LINE fOR 6 YARDS. LATE IN THE GAME, SKIP AND HIS BRUIN TEAM MATES FAILED TO MAKE UP THE DEFICIT IN SECOND HALF BOWL BOUND HUSKIES SUBDUE BRUINS COLISEL ' M. Oct. 31 — A one-eyed quarterliack out of Oregon pitchetl the Washington Huskies into the Rose Bowl today. Boh Schloredt passed for two touchdowns and personally tallied the other as the Huskies clamped a virtual gridiron hammerlock on the Pasadena hid with a 23-7 victory over the Bruins. De- feat was a bitter pill for the Bruins, who turned an early break into a 7-0 lead, then failed twice to catch up in a second half comeback. The Bruins scored with 6:31 gone in the first quar- ter on Bobby Smith ' s 6-yard run after a bad snap on a fourth down Husky punt had given UCLA the ball deep in Washing- ton territory. Ivory Jones added the placement. Trailing 14-7 at half, the Bruins marched to the Husky 2 early in the third period only to lose the ball on Bobby Smith ' s fumble. Moments later, the Bruins reached the Washington 2.5 before running out of downs. That was the ball game. Washington wrapped it up with 9 points in the final period. " CJiiel " Ray Smith crashes Husky line for first period first down. Bad pass from center enabled Bruins to tally early. The Smith boys, Ray blocking and Bobby carrying, pick up good gain on sweep. Husky passing wrecked Bruins in second half. 227 WITH BEAUTIFUL PROTECTION, BILl KILMER UNCORKS PASS EARLY IN THE GAME. PASS WAS COMPLETE TO MARV LUSTER AtvD SET U? FIRST BRUIN SCORE Of THE DAY. WILD 54-13 CONTEST SHOWS BRUINS PALO ALTO, Nov. 7 — The good old days were recalled and hopes stirred today as UCLA ' s Bruins rebounded from two successive defeats to swamp a disbelieving Stanford, 55-13. The Indians, possessors of the flashiest passing attack in the nation, were beaten at their own game. They lost it on the ground also. With Hill Kilmer tossing two TD strikes to end Marv Luster, and the Smith boys, Ray and Skip, taking care of the infantry attack, the Bruins scored in every quarter and obviously en- joyed every minute. Still smarting from losses to the Air Force and Washington, the Bruins swept 58 yards to paydirt the first time they had th e ball, Kilmer getting the TD from 6 yards out. That was the beginning. The .35,000 fans in attendance soon became quite accustomed to the sight of Ivory Jones booting conversion after conversion. Stanford ' s great passer, Dick Nor- man, was so harried and hurried by the Bruins that he called it a day after just two quarters. Skip Smith gets a block from " brother " Ray on run that gave Bruins another touchdown before the half, and a 28-14 lead. Big Bill Kilmer looks down field for receivers on option play, elects to run. and picks up a first down deep in Indian land. 22a Bruin Marvin Luster hauls in another Kilmer aerial to further bewilder Indians. Relentless Bruin altack shocked sports fans. Glen Almquist lakes low pass in the end zone as lone Stanford defender looks on. Bruins beat Rednien at their own game. • • • SUPERB, INDIANS SUBMISSIVE MARV LUSTER Junior End FRANK MACARI Sitphoniore Guard JACK METCALF Junior Guard TRUSSE NORRIS S nittr F.rtfl 229 FULLBACK RAY SMITH PUTS TROJAN FAVORITE MARLIN McKEEVER IN STATE OF CONFUSION. 1 BOBBY SMITH IS OFF AND RUNNING FOR FIRST DOWN ON FIRST MIGHTY TROY FALLS, AS BRUINS m tn nm m m mtm u t M t j n . . nn ■ fttrnf ' 4 jk » «Htw4Mi«Mi«wtMi«HIN«4IM« Ft 5 Red sliirl- «r :iiinii(l Irox await Bobby Smith at Koal line on disputed play «1 ' lir. ' .l liiilf. Krnins were halted here on Smith ' s four yard attempt. In last quarter. Bill Kilmer filled the air with passes. Here, Marv Luster takes one for big gain. 230 PLAi OF IriE GAME AGAINST HEAVILV FAVORED IROY. MOMENTS iAIER, IHE BRUINS fUM6LED AND THE TROJANS DROVE INTO POSITION FOR LONE 3 POINTS. ...STIFFEN FOR ANNUAL RIVALRY COLISEUM. i ov. 21 — Outsmarted, outhustled Southern Cal came to the end of the line today before 85,917 delirious fans as LCLA ' s magnificent Bruins, led by a wiry, willing line and a crippled tailback, shocked the nation ' s number 2 ranked team, 10-3. A disputed pass play set up the winning touchdown after a bitter defensive struggle had been waged for better than three periods. Bill Kilmer, playing with a severely injured ankle, came in late in the third period and the Bruin passing attack began to jell. At the time, the Bruins were trailing 3-0. Thev drew abreast as a result of a long, hard drive that car- ried from their own 13 to the Trojan 15. at which point Ivory Jones evened matters at 3-3 with a field goal. On the next series of downs for the Bruins. Kilmer arched a long pass from his own 47 intended for Marv Luster. Luster and two Trojans went up for the ball at the SC 7 and one of the Troy defend- ers, halfback Jerry Traynham, was called for interference. It was the break the Bruins had waited for. Captain Ray Smith took three cracks at SC " s vaunted line and went over on the third attempt from 3 yards. Southern Cal was in a state of shock for the rest of the afternoon. P.4UL OGLESBY Senior Tackle TOM PATON Sophomore Guard ART PHILLIPS Senior Quarterback JOHN PIEROVICH Senior End 231 Tailbark Skip Smith starts jaunt around left end in the second quarter of a someuhat belated touchdown drive. Bruins won 21-12. BRUINS ROLL OYER WOLFPACK BY 21-12 COLISEUM, Nov. 13— The Bruins won a ball game to- night in the first half, then experimented in the second half against a big but slow North Carolina State club. ( loach Rill Barnes ' Bruins, looking ahead to next week ' s big one against SC, olniously played under wraps in topping the Wolfpack 21-12. The Bruins moved at will in the first half, rolling up a 14-0 lead and a huge sta- tistical advantage. Three times the Bruins advanced within State ' s 5-yard line only to lose the ball. Bill Kil- mer threw the first of two TD passes to Marv Luster — this one an 18 yarder — and Skip Smith rambled 71 yards around end for the two Bruin scores in the first half. ith Barnes substituting freely, the olfpack came back on the passing arm of soph quarterback Roman Gabriel to score twice, but the issue was never in tioubt. GENE GAINES GETS HALTED AFTER LONG GAIN AGAINST THE WOLFPACK. THE BRUINS WERE ABLE TO PAVE THEIR WAY EASILY TO A SEEMINGLY CLOSE VICTORY. JOE ROSENKRANS Sitphf mttre Hal back MARSHALL SHIRK St}phitmore Guard BOB SMITH Sophomore Hal hark EARL SMITH Junior End 232 UTES CATCH BRUINS COLISEI M, Nov. 28— The ICLA Bruins, suffering an inevita- ble letdown after last week ' s big upset win over Southern Cali- fornia, covered up an indifferent performance with opportunism today and topped a game but outclassed I tah club, 21-6. before a sparse holiday crowd. AH scoring occurred in the first half with tlu " Bruins tallying first on a sustained drive of 76 yards. Thirty seconds remained in the first period when Fred Zingler punched over from the one-yard line. Skip Smith, the ex- plosive seldom-used Bruin tailback, picked up a majority of the yardage on short bursts over Utah ' s right tackle. After Utah had narrowed the gap to 7-6 midway into the second period. Bill Kilmer found Jim Johnson loose and hit the speed- ball end at the Lte 47. Johnson co ered the remaining dis- tance behind the blocking of j Iarv Luster and Trusse Norris. Ivory Jones added his second placement of the day. Moments later Craig Chudy blocked a Utah punt at the Redskin 35. Nor- ris picked up the loose ball and raced to paydirt unmolested. Bill Kilmer (17) looks for receiver as Paul Oglesby (79) and Gene Gaines (33) hold off Utah defenders during second period. SKIP SMITH Senior Tailback RAY SMITH Senior Fullback • • • LOW, BUT SUCCUMB TO AERIAL ATTACK, 21-6 Bruins ' Skip Smith eludes Utah ' s Gary Johnson en route to seven yard pickup in third cpiarter. Dave Dabov (66) is at right. BOB STEVENS Sophomore Quarterback AL STORY Senior Tailback 233 SYRACUSE END FRED MAUTINO |82| LEAPS HIGH BUT BRUINS ' BILL KILMER GETS OFF 20 YARD SCORING PASS TO JIM JOHNSON LATE IN SECOND PERIOD FOR LONE TD. ORANGEMEN PROVE TOP TEAM HONORS . . . COLISEUM. Dec. 5 — The Giants of the East met the Spoilers of the West here today in college football ' s game of the day. It was no contest. Mighty Syracuse, playing with the vicious grace of professionals, tore apart a mere college team from UCLA, 36-8. The lopsided victory wrapped up an undefeated season for Coach Ben Schwartzwalder ' s Orangemen and sent them on to the Cotton Bowl for a New Year ' s tiiT with Texas. The Bruins, given a slight chance today off their sterling upset over Southern California, salvaged something of a moral victory. They scored. Seven of Syracuse ' s earlier opponents have been whitewashed. The lone Bruin TD came late in the second quar- ter on a 20 yard pass from Tailback Bill Kilmer to End Jim Johnson. Skip Smith bolted through the center of a disbeliev- ing Syracuse line for the two-point conversion and the Bruins left the field at the half trailing, 21-8. The heat of this un- usually sunny December day was supposed to slow down the Orange attack in the second half. It didn ' t. With sub quarter- back Dick Easterly skillfully guiding the attack, Syracuse rolled up two more touchdowns while keeping a sometimes effective UCLA passing game in check when it threatened. " ( " .oai-Ii of the Year " Ben Schwarlzwalder shouts instructions to his top ranked club. (Quarterback Dick Easterly watches action. DON VENA Sophomore End JIM WALLACE Senior Tackle .i f ' ' ! ' ■., Jim Jolin on liauls in 17 yard pass from Bill Kil- mer in second period. Ric-h Reimer (17) defends. Bruin Wingback Gene Gaines is forced out of bounds on Syracuse 23 after picking up 30 yards on pass-run play from Bill Kilmer. BRUINS GAME VERSUS TOUGHEST Syracuse defensive back Rich Reimer (17) dives for loose ball in first quarter. Reimer ' s recovery set up first Syracuse score. DUANE WILLS Sophomore Center FRED ZINGLER Sophomore Fullback 33$ FROSH TEAM MOST PROMISING IN YEARS .4 - ■ Stt ' ' T- Kriihiibe Uiilbark Rob Smith heads for the promised hmd as SI! defense lags lar behind. Briibabes lopped SC twice during year. Coach Johnny Hermann ' s L CLA frosh foolliall team enjoyed one of its finest seasons, winning four out of fi e games. Tlie Brubabes opened their season with a highly impressive victory over San Diego State. 15-6. Kob Smith and Al Katz each scored twice on lengthy runs. After a two week layoff, the Brubabes tra eled to Stanford to surprise the Papooses, 27-12. Rob Smith ' s demoralizing 85 yard kickoff return in the fourth quarter high- lighted tiie action. The following weekend the Bruin frosh ran their uiii-string to three straight with a 11-0 conquest of SC. Mitch Dimkich and Mel Profit scored touchdowns for the Brubabes. California l)rought Bruin dreams of an unbeaten year to an end the following Friday night at the Coliseum with a 34-25 win. Smith passed for 205 yards and two touchdowns. Southern California helped the Brubabes close their season on a happv note by bowing. . ' 1-12. Profit scored 21 points on two touchdowns, two long field goals and three conversions. Rob Smith led the Brubabes in both rushing and passing, gaining 473 yards on the ground and another 631 through the air for a Bruin frosh total offense record. Other to|) running backs were " ingback Bill Hauck and Fullback Mitch Dimkich. Profit, an end. Center Jim Mahoney. Guard Joe Bauwens, Tackles Nelson Rising. Wayne Ratkovich and Fred Port and Ends Rick Fries and Jim Bates were outstanding on the line. TEAM Firsi Row (I to r) Bob Roselh, Eric Fries, Al Kalz, Bob Burk. Kan Dunrun, l.arry Weisl. Bob Srhroeder. Ted Ling. Second Row (I lo r Jim Berg- man. Joe HauHens, Jim Schmill. Piiil Ellison, Ban Morrison, Mike Mahoney, Wayne Ralko icli. Tliird Row (1 to r) Doug Schilling. Tom Calverly. Bob Jones. Tom Wehba, Kelly Merz, John Slreclmaker, Joe Miller. Bill Hauck. Fourth Row (1 to r Bob Salcido, Bill Slattern, Bob Smith. 236 rv. wiui mill ii J 1 i FRESHMAN COACHING STAFF— (I lo r) Joe Haiixr. Mike RUkas, Head Coach John Hermann, John Brown and Dave Peter- son. The.se ex-Bruin gridiron stars guided the Brubabes to their finest season in history, inchiding two lopsided victories over SC. This shot tells the story of the Brubabes ' season ... a UCLA runner gets loose for a long gainer. The Brubabes averaged over four TDs per game. Rick Fries, who teamed silh .Mil I ' rolil tii t:i i- the Brubabes a great pair of ends, awaits Rob Smith pass. Rob Smith (38) smashes through Southern California line en route to TD in big 34-12 win over Trobabes. Smith led UCL.A in both rushing and passing. 237 Cross Coiinlry Coach Craig Dixon (left) and Head Track Coach Ducky Drake lime Bruin runners during Trotter Field workoui. COACH DIXON CLOSES OUT LONG STINT WITH BRUINS Craig Dixon made his final season as Bruin cross country coach a successful one, guiding the Bruin harriers to a third place finish in the conference meet liehind Idaho and Stanford. Dixon, who had been at UCLA for over a decade as a student track star and later as assist- ant track coach, resigned after the 1959-60 cross country season to take a job in industry. Statring slowly with partial participation in the initial SPAAU meet, the Bruins continued to improve their record with strong team performances. Highlight of the year was an upset victory over SC which avenged an earlier loss to the cross town rivals. Co-captains Bob Holland and Ken Riding, among the top distance runners on the est Coast, were consistent point winners. They had plenty of help from sophomore Mil Dahl. a promising voungster who captained last seasons freshman track squad. eterans Dick Franco and Walt Maxwell rounded out the top five. o, Co-Captains Ken Riding (lel ' l) and Bob Holland (right) led harriers to a third place finish in the conference meet. Craig Dixon (center), shown here with former SC great Max Truex and Ken Riding, bowed out of UCL. athletics after a brilliant career. Sophomore ace Mil Dahl is expect- ed to become great distance runner. Craig Dixon ' s last UCL.A cross country learn presented popular mentor with an upsel victory over SC. Team — (I to r) Walt Maxwell, Bob Holland. Dick Franco, Mil Dahl, Dave Ross, Ken Riding. CoiU-Ii Jerry Asloiirian and Ciiptain Roliin l Lind.struin led an improving Bruin water polo team in 1959-60. Bruin poloists. shown here in action against Santa Moniea JC, got oflf to a good start, winning five of first seven matches, before fading in AAWU race. BRUINS SHARE CELLAR IN AAWU POLO I. CLA ' s water polo team, young and inexperienced, learned some valuable lessons during the 1959-60 campaign. Coach Jerry Astourian " s poloists, not expected to make much of a showing, surprised observers with an early season spurt, winning five of their first seven contests. Tough competition in the AAWU, notably California and SC. wiped out hopes of a winning season and the Bruins finished with an overall mark of seven wins and ten losses. They were one and five in AAWU conference play, sharing the league basement with Stanford. Early in the AAWU, race the Bruins entertained hopes of finishing much higher. An opening 10-8 victory over Stanford in the home pool pre- ceded a two game trip to California and Stanford. The Bruins, needing at least a split to stay in the race, drew a blank, losing both games. Individual standouts during the year were Captain Roland Lindstrom, defensive ace Jack FuUerton, high-scoring Kim Casteel, Leo Deege, Bert Fickerson and Todd Eachus. TEAM — Seated (1 to r) Kim Casteel, Leo Deege, Roland Lind- strom, Todd Eachus, Jack Fullerton, Bert Fickerson, Mark Siegel. Standing (I to r) Coach Jerry Astourian, Bernard Drachlis, Larry GratI, Larry Scott, Geo. Bergstrom, Brian Heller, Geo. Van Noy. Coacli Jmk Siewarl (left) talks over season willi stars Ray Tabello (renter), Kanan Awni (right). The Bruin kickers clinched the Southern California Intercollegiate Soccer Con- ference championship in this game with a 6-1 victory over Redlands University. SOCCER TEAM IN THIRD STRAIGHT TITLE Coach Jock Stewart ' s Rriiin soccer team, surprising no one. turned in a fine 1959-60 season despite crippling injuries and some rather erratic play. The Bruins, one of the finest col- legiate soccer aggregations ever assembled in the United States, captured the Southern California Intercollegiate Soccer Con- ference championship for the third consecutive year. Six Bruins were named to the All-Conference team: Ron Levey, Kanan Awani. Mohammed Ghanie, Ron Abelman, Peter Nick- lin and Hassan Magohegh. Bill Dunwoodie and Mike Meyers received honorable mention. At press time, All-American selec- tions had not been announced, but several Bruins were in the running, including 1958-59 All-Americans Ray Tabello and Mohammed Ghanie. The Bruins did have their disappointing moments. A string of 28 consecutive victories, dating back to the 1957-58 campaign was broken early in the season. Santa Ana topped UCLA, 2-1, in the fifth game of the season, TEAM Seated (I to r) Eflriie Lopreslo. Ray Tabello. Bill Memoli. Mohammed Ghanie. Bill Dunwoodie. Bela Kerte z and Hassan Mogahegh. Standing (1 to r) Coach Jock Stewart, Abdullah Kanan Awni. Jerry Thomas. Manfred Mumper, Ron Levey. Art Sylvester, Roger Bryant. Mike Meyers and Ron . bleman. C .4 iCZ4 U CL ' ■ ««■ H ' nfHM i ' .i i cLj NEW HOME After a long stay at the old Westwood gymn, and then five years at the Pan, the UCLA Bruins moved their basket- ball efforts to the spanking new Los Angeles Sports Arena. This is the new home for Southland basketball, as well as other major indoor sports. ' t jy 5iHr«» ' i ' . ' - " - r i i T»Jc 1 pr M (La. mm i d ' m Yi WW 1 Bim 1 ' lim i r JI V -— ■ ' " TW_1»IM M S 1 1 BBiBl » II mP ' i ' TEAM — Bottom row (I to r) Bob Berry, Bill Hicks. Cliff Brandon and Duane Barnes. Middle row (I to r Assistant Coach Jerry Norman. Sonny Skjervheim, Manager Marv f;oldman. Bill Ellis, Stan Andersen and Trainer Ducky Drake. Top row (1 to r) Head Coach Johnny Wooden, John Green. Gary Cunningham, John Berberich, Warnell Jones, Kent Miller, Pete Blaokman, Brian Kniff and Assistant Coach Bill Putnam. Not pictured. Bill Kilmer. " YOUNGSTERS " FINISH BEHIND BEARS The Bruin ' s scrappy, young basketball team, completely over- looked in preseason polls, maintained one of UCLA ' s finest ath- letic traditions during the 1959-60 season by posting a 14-12 record to give Coach Johnny Wooden his twelfth consecutive winning season at UCLA. The Woodenmen also surprised with a 7-5 mark in the first AAWU race, good for undisputed second place behind defending national champion Calif ornia. Wooden ' s Bruin record is now 230-97 for a .702 winning percentage. The Bruin coach also maintained his amazing mastery over SC by taking three of five games from the Trojans. In 12 seasons Wooden holds a 28-14 margin over the crosstown rivals, includ- ing 14 wins in the last 17 starts. The 1959-60 Bruins were a young team, often plagued with problems that all young teams experience. They lost a few games they should have won. Tiicir hot and cold shooting performances kept Coach Wooden and the fans in near constant apprehension. They rcboundeil well. sometimes viciously. But in the long run tlic high jjoint of tiic year was the coming of age of such fine sopiioniore prospects as John Green, (iary Cumiingham, John Berberich and I ' elc Black- man. These four sophomores, along with JC transfers Bill KIbs and Bob Berry, form the nucleus of fine future teams. Two-year veterans Kent Miller and Vi a rnell Jones will also return ne.xt year after streaky 59-60 performances. Clever ClifT Brandon, closing out a ibrce-ycar career, was the only senior on the club. AAWU SEASON RESULTS LICLA Opponents 57 Washington 55 55 Washington 54 47 California 59 63 Southern California 62 67 Stanford 54 58 Stanford 52 45 California 53 49 Stanford 48 57 California 67 73 Washington 84 71 Southern California 91 72 Southern California 70 242 JOH WOODEN Head Coach The coaches of the ei ht teams entered in the first an- nual L.A. Classic Tournament are introduced to the fans. WINNING YEAR AT NEW SPORTS ARENA UCLA BASKETBALL FOUND A BIG, COLORFUL AND EXPENSIVE HOME WHEN THE BRUINS AND TROJANS OPENED THE SEASON AT THE LOS ANGELES MEMORIAL SPORTS ARENA. 243 Ba! kelbull is called the most popular spectator sport. Here, Bruin cheerleaders, song girls and fans prove the statement. BRUINS SHARP IN NEAR UPSET, KENTUCKY WINS Baron Adolph Rupp brought his fabled Kentucky Wildcats to the Sports Arena Dec. 4 to battle the Bruins. Johnny Wooden ' s younj; club, fresh from an upset victory over Southern Califor- ni;i in the season opener, almost pulled the shocker of the infant season before bowing. 68-66. Kentucky, experienced, always poised, trailed throughout the first half and didn ' t take the lead until forward Don Mills dropped in a follow shot with 5:59 remaining in the game. Mills ' bucket sent the Wild- cats ahead, 59-57. and the bluegrass boys held on to cop the decision. It wasn ' t easy. The score was tied three more times before Sid Cohen, a Brooklyn boy who somehow made it to Kentucky, scored with 16 seconds remaining. The Bruins, re- lentless on the boards in the first half, held a 34-28 lead at the intermission. Bill Ellis, hitting money shots, topped Bruin scorers with 20 points. Kent Miller pulled down 15 rebounds. STA ANDERSEN Sophomore Guard DUANE BARNES Junior Guard A h) JOHN BERBERICH Junior Center BOB BERRY Junior Guard PETE BLACKMAN Sophomore Foricard Hustling Bill Ellis has the all-important step on Kentucky ' s Sid Cohen and drives for two points. Ellis had one of his finest nights of the season against the mighty Wildcats, scoring 20 points. CAGERS COAST TO WIN OVER NEW MEXICO ST. Following a ten day layoll ' for Uriai cxaniinalions, Coach joliri- ny Wooden and his young Bruins made a two game swing into llie Kotkies. edging the Air Force Aiademy, 76-75. and losing to Denver. 71-68. They returned home Feliruary 5 to haltle tall, tough New Mexico State in a final uarmuj) for the return to AAWl ' action. The Aggies, leading the Border Conference, brought an eight game winning streak to the Sports Arena. They were tall. They were experienced. And they were slow. The liruins. sizzling at times, coasting at others, sifted through, arountl and o er the Aggies en route to a 66-56 win. Gary Cun- ningham, hitting his first six field goal attempts, and the always improving Jolin Berlierich paced UCLA to a quick eight ]ioint lead in less than two minutes and a .38-30 advantage at halftime. New Mexico Stale matle a futile bid early in the second half before (Auininiiham and Berbericli again took command. John Green liooks pass over head of New Mexico Slate defender lo wide open John Berberioh. Bruin passing was sharp as tack. Briiln and Aggie players walk off floor at game ' s end. won by Bruins, 66-56, as Gary Cunningham tried for one last bucket. Sophomore flash John Green goes over the top for two points as New Me.xico State ' s Ted Sloan (33) and Bill Pierce (15) watch. 245 ALWAYS AT ODDS, THE BRUINS AND TROJANS CARRIED THEIR DIFFERENCES INTO THE LA. CLASSIC TOURNAMENT. HERE, REFEREES TRY TO CALM CROSSTOWN RIVALS. FIRST LOS ANGELES CLASSIC John Green tries to elude All-Anierican Wesl Virginia forward Jerry West. West was great in L.A. Tourney, but Cal won finale. CLIFF BRANDON Senior Guard GARY CUNMNGHAM Sophomore Forward 246 CALIFORNIA SLIPS PAST WEST VIRGINIA FOR CUP Coast baskctliall came of age late in Uecemher as eight of the country ' s finest collegiate teams gathered in Los Angeles for the first annual L.A. Classic Tournament at the new Sports Arena. UCLA and SC, the host schools, were joined by national champion California, Stanford, West Virginia, and three Big Ten cluhs. Illinois, Northwestern, and Michigan. After three days of torrid action which saw both the Bruins and Trojans make determined bids, form held and mighty California met a great West Virginia squad in the finale. The Golden Bears, the nation ' s finest defensive team, scored an amazingly easy 60-45 victory, holding West Virginia ' s three-time Ail-American Jerry West to eight points. The Bruins and Trojans, conquered by West Virginia and California, respectively, in semifinal games, fought it out for third place. The Trojans avenged a loss in the season opener with a convincing 72-62 triumph over the tired and injury-plagued Bruins. The Bruins reached the semifinals with a solid 93-68 first round victory over Michigan, only to meet tough W. Virginia. The Mountaineers had too much, 87-73. Bruin Senior Qiff Brandon gets shot away against Michigan. Bruins topped Wolverines, 93-68, in first round tourney game. West Virginia defenders (dark uniforms) harass Cal ' s " Big D " Imhoff in tournament finale. Bears won crown easily, 60-45. Football ace Bill Kilmer, trying the cage sport for the first time at UCLA, seems a bit bewildered by Trojan Chris Appel (13). 247 BRUINS TOP HUSKIES IN ARENA • • • Washinglon ' s 6-6 Roiger Niva (31) takes rebound away from Cliff Brandon (23). Bruins swept three game series from Washington. BILL ELLLS Juniitr Guard JOHN GREEN Sophomore Guard The Rruins and the Washington Huskies, the two most inex- perienced chihs in the AA L . supplied plenty of action in the three games between them. The Bruins and Huskies opened the conference season January 2 and 4 at the Sports Arena. Johnny Wooden ' s youngsters eked out the closest of victories. 57-55 and 55-51. to move into the thick of the conference race. So|)homore John Green sjiarked the opening victory with a fine floor game and added 15 ])oints. The second contest saw Wash- ington blow a 12 point lead with nine minutes left in the game. " e:eran Kent Miller snapped out of a slump to score the win- ning basket. Miller saved the game for the Bruins in the final seconds as he blocked Washington ' s last desperate shot. The Huskies had to wait until February 27 to get revenge. On their home maples in Seattle, the cellar-dwelling Huskies belted UCLA. S4-73. despite one of the finest shooting performances in Bruin cage history by John Green. Green pumped in 38 points. 24« Bob Berry (22) scores to complete successful Bruin fast break as Qiff Brandon (23) and Huskies John Douglas (42) and Clint Names (10) watch. Soph aces Gary Cunningham and John Green wrecked Huskies. Cunningham tries to get loose. THEN DROP LONE TIFF IN SEATTLE BRUIN BENCH WATCHES TENSE ACTION IN TWO-GAME WASHINGTON SERIES AT THE SPORTS ARENA. BRUINS, COMING FROM BEHIND, TOOK BOTH GAMES FROM HUSKIES. 349 INDIANS CONTINUE AS " COUSINS, " DROP THREE The Bruin ' s second place finish in the AAWl race was largely due to their mastery over the new-found " cousins " from the Farm, the Stanford Indians. Over the past few years the Indians — seldom a contender in the cage sport — have been poison to UCLA. Time and time again Howie Dallmar ' s lacklustre crews have dealt the Bruins damaging defeats. Finally, UCLA turned the tables, sweeping three games from Stanford during the 1959-60 season. The Bruins played some of their finest basket- ball against the unfortunate Indians. Early in the AAWU chase the Bruins bounced the Indians twice, 67-54, at the Sports Arena, and 58-52. at Stanford. The Bruins, still very much in the conference title picture, were superb in the opener at the Sports Arena. Little Cliff Brandon, playing the best game of his three-year career, was all over the floor, stealing passes, setting up plays, grabbing rebounds. Lanky Gary Cunningham, getting plenty of assistance from Brandon and John Berberich, led all scorers with 16 points. A week later the Bruins repeated the performance for Stanford fans. Combining a fast break with aggressive board work, the Bruins turned the first half into a rout and led 34-16 at the intermission. The final game saw the Bruins stumble to a 49-48 win. Stanford ' s 6-8 Neal Brockmejer (54) ptilLs down rebound early in first game at Sports Arena. Bruins topped Indians, 67-54. Bruin coaches Bill Putnam and John Wooden had to watch from that lonely bench as the young Bruins gradually developed. John Green (45) drives past Stanford ' s John Arrillaga during second half of final game at Sports Arena. Bruins won, 49-48. 250 TRIBE TAKES SCALPING Bniins Warnell Jones (33) and John Green (45) battle Indian ' s Jim Bryan for rebound in first game action at the Sports . " Irena, Big John Berberich (35) fires jump shot over outstretched hand of Stanford ' s Jon Windsor (42) in route to 49-48 Bruin victory. Clever Clift ' Brandon wrecked Indians in first game. Here, Bran- don leads fast break after stealing pass from Stanford offense. BILL HICKS Sop iomore Guard WARNELL JONES Junior Center Bruin Elli ( al ' s big ' looks for basket but faces the ominous hand of Darrall Iniholl ' . Iniholf terrified rival shooters. John Berberich experiences the long (6-10 Darrall Inihoff) and the short (5-9 Bobby Wendell) of California ' s great defense. CAL WHIPS BRUINS FOR AAWU THRONE Tlie 1959-60 California Golden Bears were a magnificent basket- ball team. The defending national collegiate champions had poise, a great defense and perhaps the finest center in the college ranks, 6-10 Darrall Imhoff. It was the Bruins " mis- fortune to play in the same league with the Bears. Three times the Bruins made runs at Cal ' s dominance in the AAWU. Three times they failed. The first two Bruin attempts resulted in ridiculously easy California victories. With Imhoff harassing Bruin shooters and hauling down every rebound in sight, the Bears won as they pleased in the two games played at Berkeley, 59-47 and 53-45. The final meeting between the two came Febru- ary 2 at the Sports Arena. The Bruins, responding to a big partisan crowd ' s pleas, gave the vaunted Bears a real battle before succumbing, 67-57. Sharpshooting John Green waged a scoring battle with Cal ' s Tandy Gillis but Gillis had more help from his teammates. John Green pumped in 18 points. Bruin sophomore Gary Cunningham ftres jump shot over C l ' s Tandy Gillis. Cunningham scored 13 points in a losing elTorl. BILL KILMER Junior Guard BRIAN KNIFF Junior Forward 252 Imhoff blocks another shot and Cal rolls on . . . this one an attempt by Bruin Kent Miller. Miller, 6-6, didn ' t have a chance. Imhoff takes rebound away from Gary Cunningham (55) in final game . . . Cal won, 67-57, to sew up AAWU crown and NC4A bid. Everywhere the Bears go, the Strawhat Band is sure to follow. Here they are at the Sports Arena urging Imhoff and crew on. KENT MILLER Junior Forivard SONNY SKJERVHEIM Junior Forivard W M ■ -— - ii aiii K! prf BH| H ||_ H|H ffiPI Si m . B K. s ' t fa ' ' ' Brii ff y K ' x ' H ■r - Ai ' ' ' • T i3BP B i K j V yff .S v ' ' n » 5 r ' " " . Ai ' fitK ■B 1 fe J V K ' M l v ■ PC ? ' r SPECTATORS WERE OFTEN AS AMAZED AS TROJAN BILL BLOOM (21, BACKGROUND) AT FEROCIOUS PLAY OF BRUINS AND TROJANS. BRUINS WON THREE OF FIVE GAMES. HOOPMEN GAIN SECOND PLACE BY Trojan Bill Bloom (21) can ' t escape screen of John Green (left) and points for .SC mate to stop driving Bruin Bob Berry (22). Bill Ellis (42) attempts shot despite efforts of SC " s Chris Ap- pel and John Werhas (33) in first game, won by Bruins, 47-45. 254 • • • WINNING SERIES AGAINST TROJANS Tlu-re is a sayinj; in Los Angeles liasketl)ail circles which goes some- thing like this: " The Trojans win ' em big; the Bruins win more games. " The 1959-60 season was the same old story, ( ' oach Johnny Wooden ' s Bruins, winning the clifl ' -hanging, all-important battles, blowing the games that didn ' t mean much, took the season ' s series from SC three games to two. The season ' s opener went to the Bruins, 47-45. in a dismal performance by both teams. The second time the two clubs met. the Trojans avenged the earlier loss with a 72-62 vic- tory in the L.A. Classic Tournament after lioth teams were out of the running. Then came the important AA L ' race. The Bruins won two of tliree. Both teams were in contention for the conference crown when they met January 15 at the Sports Arena. Tall John Berberich poured in 23 points as the Bruins upset the favored Trojans with a last minute rush. 6. ' i-62. The loss killed SC ' s AAVl ' U chances. The two clubs cl osed the season in a showdown two-game series for an at-large berth in the NCAA tournament. The Trojans won the opener. 91-71. The Bruins took the finale. 72-70. SC received the bid. ClifF Brandon, lone senior on 1959-60 team, hits one of last baskets in final un ' e against S(.. Long-striding Bill Ellis heads for basket, leaving Trojan Steve Kemp be- hind, as Bob Hampton (31) moves in. In background, Bruin WarneU Jones. 255 LAWSON LEADS FROSH IN BEST YEAR Ron Lawson. a 6-314 spring-legged, precision shooting phenom from Nashville. Tennessee, led Coach Jerry Norman ' s freshman basketball team to its finest season in Bruin cage history. Law- son rewrote the scoring records as the Brubabes posted a 20-2 mark for the year, including three wins in four attempts against a powerful SC frosli club. Lawson. a prep all-American at Pearl High in Nashville, closed out the year with 541 points, topping the old mark liy a mere 216 points. Three times Lawson went o er the K) point mark in single games. The 1959- 60 story was not all Lawson. He had plenty of help. Big Mel Profit, all-everything of the frosh football squad, came strong after a shakv start to be the club " s finest rebounder. Profit, 3. great defensive player, actually carried the club in the last five games. Tom Sapp and Kim Stewart, two big. poised for- wards, consistently scored in double figures. Sapp. an all-state selection from Ohio was rated by many observers as fine a prospect as Lawson. Doug Armstrong, a good outside shooter, rounded out the starting five. Bill Nielsen saw plenty of action and had his moments. Nielsen was instrumental in a 72-68 vic- tory over SC in the final series of the season, dropping in four free throws in the last minute. The Brubabes. after dropping the season ' s opener to SC, ran up a 13 game winning streak before bowing to Mt. San Antonio JC. 62-60. Highlight of the string was an 87-73 victory over highly touted Fullerton JC as Lawson hit for 40 points. TE.4M — Seated (1 to r) Manager Steve AranoflF, Dave De Long, Jim tUiviezel, Bill Nielsen, Doug Armstrong and Tom . nderson. Standing (1 to r) Coach Jerry Norman. Kim Stewart, Dave Roth. Tom Grates. Mel Profit. Tom Sapp and Ron Lawson. 356 Brubabe Bill Nielsen, here i-apliiring a rebound from SCs Ken Leslie, was hero of 72-68 vietory over Trobabes in final game. Kim Stewart (54) scored for Jerry Norman ' s Brubabes on this play despite the frantic flailings of SCs Pete Hillman (32). TOPS ALL BRUBABE SCORING MARKS SCs Tom Sloniger (left) and Brubabe Doug Armstrong chase ball during final game. UCLA won three of four games from Trobabes. Burly Kim Stewart (45) drives for bucket en route to win over Trobabes. Other Brubabes: Mel Profit and Ron Lawson (42). 257 ( lilV Brandon gets final send-oflT at Annual Basketball Banquet from Coach John Wooden. He was the only senior. CLIFF BRANDON FETED AT BASKETBALL BANQUET The annual Bruin basketball awards dinner paid special tribute to Cliff Brandon, the lone senior on the 1959-60 UCLA basket- ball team. Brandon was presented the Bruin Bench Award for most improved player. Sophomore Pete Blackman was presented the Caddy Works Awards, given for competitive spirit, inspira- tion and unselfish contribution to the team. Another sophomore ace. Gary Cunningham received the Bob (Ace) Calkins Award as the varsity free throwing champ. John Green, the Bruins ' leading scorer, was presented the Irv Pohlmeyer Memorial Trophy as the outstanding first year varsity player. Ron Law- son, who broke every UCLA frosh scoring record, was named the most outstanding Brubalie. John Berberich. Bill Ellis. Bran- don, Cunningham and Green were honored as winners of the Southern California Basketball Writers Association " Player of the Week " awards during the season. Coach John Wooden was cited for his twelfth winning season. Pele Blackman. sophomore, won the Caddy Works Award for .spirit, inspiration and unselfish contribution to team. Gary Cunningham won the Bob (Ace) Calkins Award as the team ' s leading free thrower. Gary was a sophomore standout in debut. i ' i A ■ % i John Berberich, junior, received " Player of the Week " award with John Green, Bill Ellis. Cunnineham. Brandon. Ron Lawson was the undisputed Most Valuable Player choice from the frosh squad. Lawson broke all existing scoring marks. 258 WILBUR JOHNS Director DON ASHEN and BILL PUTNAM Assistant Directors ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT AND BOARD Members of the Men ' s Athletic Board and Athletic Department put their heads together each year to work out the mounting problems in the projection of a successful athletic program. This year, a new conference was the starting point. The Atliletic Association of Western Universities, comprised of UCLA, SC, California. Stanford and Washington, turned in a superb effort in its initial try. due to the cooperation of the re- spective student and departmental organizations of each con- stituent. Director of Athletics Wilbur Johns was again ably assisted by Don Ashen and Bill Putnam at the head of the Athletic Department. The Men ' s Athletic Board was presided over by Ed Jubert. assisted by Paul Oglesby and Advisor Jane Strong. At the close of the fall semester, grumblings of the Athletic Department coming under the I niversity were in the air. It was made official this spring that the department would sever its ties with the Associated Students. MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD — Seated (1 to r) Paul Oglesby, Ed Jiiberl and Jane Strong, advisor. Standing. Bob Holland, Bill Wells. Bob Rodine. Ray Smith. Louis Reiter, Gerald Lindstedt. John Hoag, John Epstein. Ron Levey. Ross Robson, Norm Perry. 7 i; a " ( " .luirlie " Brown and Co. whooped it up before the SC game with a few howls of the " ofl ' -folor " variety. Spirit was extra high for the cross-town clash. The 10 energetic cheerleaders and song girls were responsible for promoting school spirit at athletic events. Besides performing at football games in the Coliseum and basketball games in the Sports Arena, they iirought their talents to numerous ral- lies throughout the year. The group also traveled to Stanford for the game and other rallies. Spirit reached a peak at the SC game when the UCLA rooting section competed with their cross town rivals and proved victorious not only on the field but also in the stands. With the advent of the new football era and the scheduling of more games with universities across the country, the spirit group took on a new role as campus ambassadors. This national competition in football resulted in better relations with national schools. A special project of this year ' s cheer and song leaders was acting as hosts and hostesses for all out-of-town song and cheer groups. They showed the visitors from Syracuse, Utah. Berkeley and Washington around Los Angeles, the beaches, Disneyland, the race tracks and many other spots of interest. Thus the song and cheer leaders have become not only promoters of campus spirit, but promoters of good public relations with other schools. SPIRIT HIGH AS CHEER AND SONG CHEER LEADERS — (1 to r) Rich Reinjohn. AI Ktiikner, Head Cheer Leader Gary " Charlie " Brown. Frank Obien, Bart Patton. SC elTorl was the all-timer. (jary Brown .stands in rare quiet, motionless pause during singing of alma mater at Queen ' s Coronation. 260 Head Song Leader Jeanne Geniniill and Sandy Swarner leap up as Bruin gels loose on long gain. The song girls best typified Bruin spirit. During a quiet moment of the SC game, which was almost impossible to experience, the song girls take a breather. LEADERS REJOICE IN BRUIN YEAR •f.. • 1- i ' V ' Al Buckner and " Charlie " ' Brown hoist Coach Bill Barnes up after victory over Trojans. SONG LliAUEKS — (1 to r) Ann Rice. Sari(l «arner. Head (.n leader Jeanne Gem- mill, Jan Scudder. Sally Richardson. Coliseum and ew Arena were scenes of games. 261 Rally Committee was in charge of creating spirit uitli half- time card stunts, rallies, airport greetings, telegrams to the team and rallies at footiiall practice. Starting off the longest Bruin season in history, the card section presented a tribute in light and sound to Los Angeles at the Purdue game. This was followed hy light presentations honoring the career offi- cers of the I .SAF at the Air Force game and welcoming the new state of Hawaii at the North Carolina State game. The season ended on national TV. when over 30 stunts were pre- sented at the Syracuse game. L ' nder the direction of head artist. Jim Bourne, the committee attempted the first innova- tion in card stunts since light stunts were begun in 1953. This was the use of total animation which was given a promising future. Three dimension card stunts were also experimented with and proved successful. Honors were given to Captain Ray Smith, and committee member. Coach Barnes, did a lot for spirit. Jim Bourne. Lois Feinberg and Steve Fenster became life members at the end of the season. STEVE FEINSTER Chairman LARGE RALLY COMMITTEE CONTINUES m ,_ I V f% = V if f Marria Beneson Connie Blinkhern Penny Bryant Kalhy Bush Jane Cash Cecilia Cavalelto Barbara Chandler Ted Clarke Judy Congellieri Yolandu Conlesotto Rulh Kileen Cook Belly Cowell Bill Do ns Joy Ducul Taninna Diirnall Lonnie Fay Lois Feinberg Sieve Fenster Sue Fensler Vi i:in Feuert lein David Finer Joe Friedman INanry Giorgi Sheila Gorelick Brenda Harris Linda llari Lnuine Dorking Marilyn llufTman Barry Hovey Mary Ellen lluller Sherry Kaufman Jean Kolonsky 262 EXECUTIVE BOARD— (I to r) Les Cohen, Carol Yanow, Steve Fensler, Bill Sorge and Lois Feinberg. All card !sliints at the football games are designed and executed by Rally Committee. LIGHT, CARD AND ANIMATION STUNTS w - ( f 0 f j Gloria Lehman Chris Lehmkuhl Laurel Lock David Lowenfltein Anthony Lynn Maria Manetla Diane Marko Rila Mathen Margie Murakami Lila Nanson George Nicholson Elizabeth North Car Nowabielski Monte Overslreet Jonye Owens Linda Proftser B. J. Rock Robin Rush George Srhutssel Marjorie Seboldl 8ue Selber Russ Serber Nina Shavelle Shelly Sheff Bill Sorge Douglas Stone Joan Thome Jerry Turner Norma L ' mino Johanna Walker Ronnie Weisbaum Mary S ' eslon Natalie N ' ilkins Carol Yanow Robert Zide 263 Carl Burnett flipped baton above the level of the Coliseum many times at the fotoball games, performing at half-time. Kim Strutt strutted and cake-walked ahead of Great Bruin Band throughout season. They went wherever team went. GREAT BRUIN BAND " Performing at games and rallies during the fall, the Marching Band jilayed an important part in promoting school spirit. Under the direction of Director Kelly James, the band started ofT the season by inviting all alumni bandsmen to play during halftime at the Purdue Game. " Salute to California " was the theme of the California Game as bands from all University campuses participated. The Air Force Academy game featured a pre-game show of precision marching drills forming UCLA signatures with singing from the field. At the Washington Game, 27 high school bands assembled on the field for the show, " UCLA Salutes. " The band then journeyed north to meet Stan- ford at Palo Alto to present the " UCLA Signature Show. " At the SC game, the band met their cross town rivals for a pre- sentation of " UCLA Signature Show. " The season wound up with nationwide coverage at the Syracuse game with " Panorama 1959, " a culmination of the year ' s best work by the band. PICTURED BELOW IS THE MARCHING BAND UNDER THE DIRECTION OF CLARENCE SAWHILL AND KELLY JAMES. EACH YEAR THE BAND GAINS NATIONAL ACCLAIM. bttU. tennis, (racfc, crew, swimming, rugby gjm jvresU t!:B. ■ ■Jf ' SPRING SPORTS •1 i 1 . -a-- -.-7 f A NEW LIFE The last time the Bruins were eligible, they won the N AA crc wn. Th t was in 1956. This, year, UCLA re7eritered the competitron. shedding all previous ■ restriction anci gaining a new life. 1960 is a particulalrl iinportant year - in track heceuse all amateur sgikers will be pointing toward .the Olympic Games in Rome this summer. RETURN YEAR TO NCAA SUCCESSFUL ELVIN " DUCKY " DRAKE Head Coach Elvin " Ducky " Drake has coached Bruin track and field teams since 1947. In that time " Ducky " has had some great ones — teams and individuals — but never has he fielded such a " come through " gang as the 1960 Bruin cinder squad. The 1956 NCAA championship squad had more talent, more depth, more poise. There was no Rafer Johnson or Don Vick or Craig Dixon of past years to carry the team on individual talent. But the 1960 Bruins won track meets — close, exciting, head-to-head duels — as no Bruin team had done before them. In the space of a single month UCLA defeated Occidental, 66-65, California, 69-62, and Stanford, 66-65. Each time the Bruins were under- dogs. Each time they got " pressure performances " from unex- pected sources. This was a team. Co-captains Bob Holland and Ron Ulrich turned in lifetime bests in the win over Occidental; Holland running the mile in 4:11.7 and Ulrich tossing the jave- lin 230-4. Holland later lowered his personal mile standard to 4:07.8 against Stanford. Stocky Chris Knott exploded to a 9.4 timing in the 100 yard dash in a banner day against Occidental. The hurdles trio of Billy Wells, Jim Johnson and Craig Chudy provided the team ' s most consistent scoring punch. Winston Doby and Johnson ranked with the best on the Coast in the broad jump. The discus combination of Gerald Carr and Jack Putnam flirted with the 170 foot mark. Sophomore Mil Pahl in the distances and Larry Brixey in the pole vault were tops. TEAM Botlom Row (I lo p) Chris Knoll. Kpn Riding:. Mil Dahl, Bill Wells. Craig Chudy. Bob Holland. Wall Maivcll, Winslon Doby. Pele Rodriguez. Larry Bri»y. Second Ro« II lo r) Dour Haslings. Gerald Carr. Chase Morgan. Bob Sheller, Bob Jordan, Al Myers. .Nagalingham Pararajasingam, Tony Fiorentino, Mgr.. Howie Kauman. Top Row (I lo rl Coach Don Viok. Mgr.. Dennis Mc- Laughlin. Nagalingam Elhiri eerasingam. Bill Cleves. ClarL Branson. Jack Put- nam, Coach Elvin C. " Ducky " Drake. Not present for picture: Larry Krauss, Dennis Haryung, Bob Smith, and Sieve Scott. ' i— „Tfr4,«v-- .f -- ' ' " ;;- ' ' 268 Larry Brixey clears the bar at 14-2, his all-time best, for a crucial first place in the California meet, won by Bruins. Co-captain Ron Ulrich, third best javelin thrower in UCLA history cuts loose with record 230-4 toss in the Occidental victory. BRUINS STERLING IN DUAL MEETS English Olympian Gerahl Carr teamed with soph Jack Putnam to give Bruins top duo in the disL ' US. [Jriiin Chris Knoll hits the tape ahead of Ot-cidenlal ' s Dou Smith in 9.4 century, a new UCLA record. Knott also won 220 and anchored winning relay team. 269 ' V - . 7 : ;- . n li BRUINS ' BOB HOLLAND (THIRD FROM RIGHTI AND CALIFORNIA ' S JERRY SIEBERT (SECOND FROM RIGHT) HOOKED U? IN A TORRID MILE T, CE WITH SIEBERT WINNING. RELAY GIVES BRUINS WIN OVER OXY... Although the tight Bruin victories over Occidental and Cali- fornia were " team victories " the big stories coming out of those two meets concerned two individuals. Bruins Chris Knott and Mil Dahl. Knott, a carrot-topped. 190 pounder who looks like he should be doing service in the shot put ring, anchored the Bruins to a scant victory in the deciding mile relay to give UCLA a 66-65 win over favored Oxy. Earlier in the day Knott had blazed to victories in both sprints, setting a school record in the century with a 9.4 effort. The relay lap was only the second time in his career that Knott had tried the quarter mile and his opponent was Oxy ace Jim Cerveny. It was quite a day for the stocky Uclan. Dahl. a spindly-legged sophomore, was the man of the hour against California. The meet appeared to be lost when Dahl stepped up to the starting line in the two mile run. Cal ' s Bob Gaylord could clinch the meet for the Bears. Dahl ran Gaylord into the ground, winning the meet. ( hri Knult is siirroiiiulod by happy leamiiiales and fans after anchoring winning re- lay team in Occidental meet to give Bruins 66-65 victory over favored Tigers. Co-captain Bob Holland breaks tape in mile run against Oxy. Holland also won 880. 270 California ' s Willie While edges Chris Knoll in 9.8 cenliir) as Craig Chudy (parlially hidden by Knott) finishes third behind Bear ace. Clark Branson pushed the iron baEI . l-. ' to upset Bear ' s Dave Maggard. Bill Cleves picked up third in ihe event. UNDERDOG SPIKERS WALK PAST CAL m Winston Doby sours lo vlilory in the broad jump against Oxy. Doby, Jim Johnson and Bobby Smith gave the Bruins a strong jumping trio. Sophomore Mil Dahl crosses the finish line lo clinch win over Cal. Dahl upsel favored Bob Gaylord in two niiler. ' " s7 " ■ ' " ' K : ' f- ' ' ' - ' i ' JJ. Billy Wells skims over last barrier en route lo win over Cal. Jim Johnson and Craig Chudy completed Bruin sweep. 271 Southpaw Bill Qeves gets off 51 ' toss to take third place in big win over Bears. High jumper IVagalingam Ethirveerasingam, hampered by leg injury, did not perform as expected in 1960. " Ethir " hopes the leg is in better condition for the games in Rome. OLYMPIC YEAR FOR TRACK AND FIELD If form holds, and that ' s always a big " if " , UCLA should be well represented in the track and field events at the Olympics in Rome this summer. Coach Elvin " Ducky " Drake is a certain- ty. Drake will serve as an assistant trainer for the United States team, a position he held in the ' 56 games at Melbourne, and will also serve as honorary coach of Free China ' s team. Free China ' s hopes will rest on the shoulders of C. K. Yang, the brilliant decathlon performer who sparked the Bruin fresh- man team this year. Yang ' s chief competition should come from Russia ' s Vasily Kutsenov and ex-Bruin great Rafer Johnson. Johnson, currently doing graduate work at UCLA, is the former world record holder in the decathlon and finished second in the ' 56 games. Brawny Gerald Carr is expected to represent England in the discus throw and high jumper Nagalingam Ethirveerasingam appears to be the class of Ceylon ' s squad if he can overcome a leg injury which bothered him this season. Bob Holhuiil (rxUeine left) and OrcidenlaPs Jim Cerveny (extreme right) start heralded mile duel, won by Holland in 4:11.7. Mil Dalil is the other Bruin. Dennis Haryung upset the dope sheet to nab 2nd in jiivelin behind Ron L lrich in win over Bears. 272 ' Vkmrnsmsm DON VICK Coach DECATHLON VETERAN YANG JOINS FRESHMAN A new coach and two bright new stars were the big stories of the 1960 freshman track and field team. The new coach was big Don Vick, former Bruin great, who replaced another ex-Bruin, Craig Dixon, at the begin- ning of the season. The new stars were all-around performer C. K. Yang and sprinter Arnold Tripp. Much has been written and said about Yang, but it all boils down to a very simple statement: C. K. Yang is the top Asian athlete and one of the three or four best decathlon per- formers in the world. Midway in the season, Yang, who will represent Free China in the Olympics at Rome, had accounted for three new Bruin frosh records: 13.9 in the high hurdles, 208-4 in the javelin and 13-7 in the pole vault. Yang turned in a typical performance in the Occi- dental meet, winning five events and placing third in a sixth. In the same meet, Tripp, although bothered by a pesky illness, garnered three second places in the two sprints and the broad jump. Behind Yang and Tripp the Brubabes were painfully thin in depth Sprint star Arnold Tripp wag hampered by illness, still managed big day against strong Occidental frosh team. C. K. Yang, Free China ' s Olympic representative and one of world ' s finest, set three new Brubabe records in brilliant first year on Westwood campus. TEAM Bottom Row (1 to r) Mgr.. John Boyd. Kieth Kelley. Mark Sheron, Loyd Seese, Dave Ro . Ron Larson. Ron Safer. Coach Don Vick. Middle Row (1 to r) Phil L.evineon, Doug Armstrong, Bill Larson. Harry McDean. Bob Tobias. Top Row (1 to r) Harvey Katzman, Rick Colli. Mike Parsons, Roger Venables, George Davis. Not present in the picture : Co-captain C. K. Yang, Co-captain Arnold Tripp and Rob Smith. COACH GARDNER GAINS SUPPORT ' • - ' 1 GED GARDNER Coach It took a little time, but Coach Ged Gardner ' s UCLA rugby team came through with a winning season. The Bruins, start- ing slowly against top flight competition, finished the 1960 cam- paign with six consecutive victories to post a 12-7 mark for the year. Several high points were reached in the second half of the schedule after the Bruins had stumbled in the early going against such powers as California and the I niversity of British Columbia. Gardner, who came to UCLA from New Zealand, took his club to Monterey in late March for the annual Monterey Invitational Tournament, an affair which draws many of the top rugby powers on the Coast. The Bruin surprised with a 4-1 mark, good for a second place tie. Included were shoutout victories over West Washington. Santa Ana and the Peninsula Ramblers. International stars Peter Nicklin. from South Africa, and Peter Fielding, from New Zealand, combined with foot- ballers Harry Baldwin and Ken Gunn to lead I CLA ' s impres- sive showing. A week later the Bruins hosted the University of Michigan ' s Big Ten champions in the annual Uni-Camp charity game at Spaulding Held. The favored Wolverines boasted ace players from India, Ireland and Australia, but were no match for the inspired Westwooders and received a 17-3 shellacking. UCLA scored its most lopsided victory in a 40-0 pasting of SC. TEAM From Ro ' i to r) Morris, Paton, Gunn. Macari. Pacheco. Wills. Shimoyama. Row Two (1 !o r) Coach Gardner. Vena. Bariko, Rising. Jeffery, Stanley, Baldwin. Row Three (I to r) Rice. Von Sonn, Slratton, Stern, Gaborko, Baker. GilTord. Row Four (I to r) Plue, Goueyles. Shean, Ludwig. Hess, Jensen. Back Row (1 to r) Reach. Nicklin, Krohn, Benjamin, Fielding, Downey, Byrne. 274 BRUIN RUGGER HARRY BALDWIN CHASES DOWNFIELD AFTER OPPONENT ABOUT TO GAIN POSSESSION OF THE BALI. MATCH WAS HELD ON SPAULDINo FIELD. RUGBY NOW MAJOR EVENT IN SPRING Scrappy competitors rub stomachs in attempt to secure possession of loose ball. Rugby in the spring has become a spectator ' s favorite on the UCLA campus. Rugby mentor, vivacious and cultural Ged Gard- ner, gives an " accented " pep talk before match. 275 Rniin lUiptuin Sieve Gerhard (left) looks over a winning target »itli Sergeant Frank Jones. Gerhard will return for ' 61 season. Steve Gerhard fires from prone position during UCLA Invitation- al meet. Bruins placed second behind Arizona State marksmen. LINSTEDL GERHARD LEAD RIFLE TEAM Thet UCLA rifle team, one of the least known and yet most suc- cessful Bruin athletic teams, featured a young team in 1960. The Bruins, under the direction of Sergeant Frank Jones of the Military Science Department, will lose only number one shooter Jerry Linstedt from the team that won sixty-five per cent of its proxy matches in ' 60. The Bruin marksmen were at their best in head-to-head meets, winning the Uni- versity of California Invitational at Berkeley and also the California Rifle and Pistol Association championship. The UCLA Invitational was won by Arizona State with the host Bruins second. Linstedt, Captain Steve Gerhard, Lou Reiter, Carl Auer and Gay Galiher composed the top five in most matches with Bert Ipp also seeing plenty of action. All of these men are in the expert class as sanctioned by the National Rifle Association. With nine other team members returning, Ser- geant Jones expects to field the finest team in history next year. Bruins will miss number one shooter Jer- ry Linstedt, lone senior on 1960 squad. TEAM — Kneeling (1 to r) Dick Sisley, Steve Gerhard, Jerry Linstedt, Coach Sgt. Frank L. Jones. Standing (1 to r) Lou Reiter, Burt Ipp, Gay Galiher, Carl Auer. BRUIN GOLFERS SUPERB, COP TITLE Captain Bill Molt played in number two position in final season at UCLA. Mott played big role in Bruins ' upset win over SC. Bill Mott and Bill Moore were the backbone of the golf team. Mott was instrumental in the win over Troy, Moore took seven straight matches The 1960 Bruin golf team, undefeated in fe en straight matches, looked to be the class of the Coast when the Southern Campus went to press. Coach Vic Kelley ' s linksmen had already turned in the season ' s biggest upset, a decisive 36-18 win over the perennially powerful University of Southern California Tro- jans, ending one of the longest victory drouths in recent UCLA sports history. Bill Moore, a junior from Downey, won the number one spot at the beginning of the season by carding 68-71-68 in the first three matches. He was undefeated through the first seven starts. Captain Bill Mott. a senior and two- year letterman, was playing in the number two position after alternating between first and second in 1959. Junior Tom Thompson, one of the steadiest performers on the team, and Jerry Kestenberg, a sophomore, traded between the three and four spots. Junior letterman Neil Gendel and Jim Elling rounded out the top six with transfer John Darrah taking over for Elling when the steady senior was out of action for ten days. In the victory over SC the Bruins ended a losing streak to the Trojans which had reached eight years. Moore, firing a one- under-par 69, and Mott, with a 70, were UCLA ' s low scorers. TE. M — (1 to r) Vic Kelley. coach; Tom Tliompson, Lee Metzger. John Darrah, Keith Norby, Jim Elling. Jerry Kestenberg, Bill Moore, Neil Gendel. Sid Croft, Bill Molt. Sweet-swinging Bill Moore won seven mat- ches in succession to pace UCLA golfers. lx -i-apluin Bac. Fornian look free exercise title at Metropol- itan AAL ' (Jiiii ipionships. p ornian completed final year in 1960. Woody ' ilner placed sixth in still rings at NCAA Championships in Pennsylvania. Wilner should be Bruins ' top performer in ' 61. UCLA GYMNASTS RISE IN BIG MEETS Coach Ral()li P.orclli ' s UCLA gymnasts lacked ihe depth to make strong team showings in 1960 but several fine individual per- formances brightened an otherwise disappointing campaign. In dual meet competition the Bruins managed a victory over the Air Force Academy but lost to such powerful clubs as Southern California, the L. A. Turners and California. UCLA grabbed third place behind SC and Cal in the estern States Invitational at Berkeley on the strength of all-around performances by Dick Caro, Barry Forman, Woody Wilner and rope climbers Rich Barasch and Howard Goldring. Barasch and Goldring. one of the finest climbing duos in the nation, tied for second place in their specialty at the NCAA Championships at Penn State. Wilner and Myron Ort also scored in the nationals, Wilner tak- ing sixth in still rings and Ort nabbing ninth in flying rings. Co-captain Barry Fornian finished strongly after an early season slump to win the Metropolitan AAU free exercise competition. TKAM Front Row (1 lo r) Bob Rodine. Max Popplelon. Barry Forman. Coach Ralph Borelli, Myron On, Bob Nishimolo. Ken Koyama. Back Row (1 lo r) Gary Tarr, Rich Barasch. Woody Wilner. Howard Goldring. Dick Wolfe. Ron Furedy, Neil Rapoporl, Sam Hasegawa. Carl Treling, Lindy Baer. mgr. Absent: AFTER A LONG REIGN, " PARADISE LOST " BKI(;(,S HUNT Coarh After an almost annual championship wrestling squad for well over a decade, Coach Hunt ' s motmen finally met their doom In all probability it won ' t happen, but UCLA wrestling coach Briggs Hunt might well sit down in an easy chair this Fall (after the work is all done in the Summer Olympics) and com- miserate with poet John Greenleaf Whittier: Of all the sad ivords of tongue or pen The saddest are these: " It might have been. ' ' For years. Hunt, the foremost grappling coach on the Coast, has turned out winning teams with monotonous regularity. Be- fore the 1960 season began Hunt was named head coach of the United States Greco-Roman wrestling team. Briggs, a fiery competitor, wanted a winning season for his Br ' ;iti wrestlers in the worst way. And the chances looked bright with several top prospects on hand. The result was the worst season in Hunt ' s career at l CLA. Everything went wrong. The Bruins lost match after match by one, two and three points. At sea- son ' s end, the Bruins could show only one victory and only one man, Captain John Hoag. had performed up to par. TEAM Kneeling (1 lo r Vern Dirkin- ' :;n. Bob Dornberg. Franris ' inninghoff. Frank Ishihara. Capl. John Hoag. Second Row U lo r) Bill Sailo, mgr.. Rich- ard Gunner. Bill Tellango. Dave Nozeto. Coach Hunt. Rear (I lo r) Sieve Nel- son. " Wayne Robertson. Chas. Chituras. Wayne Atkins. Fred Davis, Abner Lewis. JERRY ASTOURIAN Coach BRUINS GREEN IN STRONG AAWU SWIM COMPETITION ( )iitL-lassed by more experienced swimming teams the season long, the UCLA water dwellers wound up in the cellar of the newly formed AAWU. They lost all dual meets in the league and placed last in the big league meet. When looking at the competition, the Bruins did not do all that bad. The talented and foreign adorned Southern California Trojans walked to an easy championship in the AA U, while on their way to the NCAA crown. Another tough team in the league was California, which stayed hot on the heels of the Trojans all year. Stanford also had an adequate year staying alongside the Bears. In a tough year with the best of competition, the Bruins still had their individual standouts. Captain Ken Alderman worked in the butterfly stroke, Dean Bruber and Kim Casteel in the sprints. Lucky Cole in distances, and George Van Noy was the individual medley and free style specialist. Most of the team will be returning for the 1961 season with the major task at hand of gaining aquatic recognition amongst the five teams in the new conference. Jerry Astourian will be at the helm again. ■w?- - . , 4 4 k 1- " ' • ' ■■tw-m M- ' -fA - - ' " ' " •■i S - ' ' i 1 Ak. .js: i 1 5 i 1 a ' J " ' ' ■ f ms Sm k Ken Doriilicr (■ !■) lukex last brciilli before dive. ( Below) Captain Ken Alderman, who led team. This is the split second when racers never know quite how to react. Do you wait for the gun, or do you try to anticipate the exact moment of the trigger? 280 BOB SCHAEFFER Coach Bruin crewmen prepare their oars for big Annual Invitational Regatta held at Ballona Creek against Southern Cal and Cat. BRUINS THIRD IN ANNUAL REGATTA Coach Bob Schaeffer " s crew squad had a very typical year in the water. They once again chased the big ones down to the wire. In a rain swept dual meet at Stanford in which the time- keeper was not even concerned, the Indians shelled home a short 21 lengths ahead of the Bruins. Later California stroked a 5 length victory over the locals at the Oakland Estuary. Coach Jimmy Lcmmons Golden Bears were unbeaten, in season com- petition at the time of publication. In the Second Annual UCLA Invitational Regatta held on Ballona Creek, the Bears roared across the finish line ahead of the Southern California oarsmen, while I CLA took third. The top crews on the Coast were point- ing toward the Long Beach Invitational after the race on Bal- lona Creek. This figured to be one of the fastest races in the country, with the perennially superb ashington Huskies com- ing to town to do battle with the unbeaten Bears. The varsity boats of SC and UCLA were also entered in the Invitational. DOWN THE HOMESTRETCH OF THE ANNUAL REGATTA, THE UNDEFEATED CALIFORNIA BEARS SURGE AHEAD OF THE SECOND PLACE TROJANS, AND THE BRUINS ARE THIRD. 281 SOPH NAGLER HEADS LONG LIST OF J. D. MORGA Coach With three-fourths of the 1960 season completed. Coach J. D. Morgan ' s Bruin tennis team was eyeing an almost certain AAWU championship. The Bruins, possessors of an 11-2 mark, were also preparing for an all-out assault in the NCAA tournament. UCLA, ineligible for the NCAA title the past three years, appeared to be a good bet to cop their fifth national collegiate crown in Morgan ' s ten year coaching reign. With nary a senior on the squad, Morgan could look forward to another title go in 1961. Sophomore Larry Nagler. a blond belter out of Long Island, New York, and steady, sometimes lirilliant Al Fox traded assign- ments almost weekly in the number one singles berth as the Bruins won 11 of 13 matches against collegiate competition. The lone collegiate loss came at the hands of a band of international stars playing under the banner of Lamar Tech of Beaumont, Texas. And a heartbreaker it was. The loss snapped a winning streak of 27 straight, dating back to 1958. Number 23 in the string was a big one, a 5-1 victory over a powerful Trinity of Texas squad. The Texans had won 22 of their last 23 matches, but Nagler, Roger Werksman and Captain Norm Perry demol- ished their opponents with only Fox tasting defeat. Al, playing number one singles, ran into nationally ranked Chuck McKinley and fell, 7-5, 6-2. The Bruins crushed Stanford, California and SC in early AAWLI outings. At this writing, with Nagler and Fox at the top of their games and erksman playing better than either of them, that NCAA title looks close enough to touch. The only question mark is Perry ' s troublesome ankle injury. TE.4M — From left. Oiplain Norniiin Perry. Briic-e (Uinipbell, Forrest .Stewart. Al Fox. Coarli J. I). Morcan, Roger Werk.-iinan, John Hall, Larry Nagler, and Randy Ellis. The 1960 squad again ranked at the top of the list of col lege racqiietcers in nation. 282 NATIONAL CHAMPION RACQUETEERS Captain Norm Perry was not up to par during early part of sea- son because of ankle injury. He is needed in the NCAA tourney. Steady Al Fox never has a " bad day. " Playing number one and two, the Bruin Junior met some of the stiffest competition and won. Larry Nagler brought his " big game " to n r perfection early in the season to rank as a top contender for NCAA singles crown. Roger Werksnian. another junior, was near the top of his game as SoCam went to press. Werksnian was a standout in the SC match. Newcomer Bruce Campbell traded ofl ' with Forrest Stewart in the five and six slots to give Morgan maneuverability and depth. Junior Forrest Stewart would be the number one man on many col - lege teams but plays number five or six for the powerful Bruins. HORSEHIDERS NOD TROJANS. 4-0 ART REK.HLE Head Coach Coach Art Reichle ' s Bruin baseballers, riding along on the right arms of jiitchers Dave Weiner. Howie Collins and Vern Pritchett, had already bettered their 1959 CIBA record when the Southern Campus went to press. The Bruins were hanging in the confer- ence race with a 3-1 mark, good for third place behind Cali- fornia and Southern California. In ' 59 the Bruins were sole occupants of the basement with a 2-14 reading. The improve- ment must have been cheering for Reichle, who has experienced lean years the past few seasons. With a veteran crew, featuring such proven players as the Adams brothers, Gary and Gene, outfielders Bill Miller and Dick Weikel and Catcher Scott OLeary. backing up the aforementioned pitching trio, the Bruins appeared set for a strong finish. Overall, UCLA had compiled a 16-21-1 record. After winning five of their first six games, the Bruins ran into an horrendous slump with eight losses in the next nine contests. They snapped out of it in time to deal Stanford a double loss in the opening series of the CIBA chase. Tom Bergeron spanked a triple to highlight a five run sixth inning to ice the first game. 5-3. Weiner, working six in- nings, picked up the victory. Vern Pritchett turned in perhaps the finest pitching job of the season in the second game. Pritchett cut down 14 Indians on strikes as the Brains were forced to go 11 innings before taking a 3-2 win. Cal. the class of the conference, next came to Westwood. The Bears won two, 12-1 and 8-1. Two weeks later the Bay Area boys again topped I CLA twice. In between was a 5-1 win over Stanford. TEAM From (I lo r) r,en Atlums. Jaok Ciffopd. Slan Kubrin. Blair Pollard. IiiMro Drlgado. Ira Fishman. Sroll O ' Leary. Gary Adam». Chuck Wilson. Ro . Two (1 to p» Ron Bruckner. Carl Block. Tebbie F ' owler. Tom Bergeron. Dave Weiner, Dick Willis. Barry Johnson. Bob Swenson. nigr.. Gary Steele. Top II to rl Coach Don Ward. Lynn Stucker. Howard Collins. ' ern Pritchett. Bill Miller. Dave Ela. Ken Dawson. Dick U ' eikel. Mick Mousalam, Coach Reichle. w «, rJ 284 Bruin liurler Dave Weiner dives back to first just in time in (ifth inning of CIBA opener with Stanford. Bruins won, 5-3. Gary Adams, one half of Bruins ' brother keystone eombinalion. rips a single to left field against tjilifornia as UCLA bowed, 8-1. INJURIES PLAGUE BRUIN NINE Mick Moiisalani liI)p ■(l under the lag of Stanford ' s catcher to score in Bruins " eleven inning 3-2 victory over the Indians. All in a day ' s work . . . above, Reichle and Weiner (22) in winning effort against Stanford . . . below, same show, losing to California. 285 VARSITY BASEBALL ALBUM GARY ADAMS Shortstop GENE ADAMS Second Base j r Ji R ' j.vial K ' r 0lllf % B P. ■t ' X ' ' .. ai HB TOM BERGERON Third Base HOWIE COLLINS Pitcher, Infield SCOTT O ' LEARY Catcher VERN PRITCHETT Pitcher JIM PUTMAN Pitcher DAVE WEINER Pitc icr 266 MIKE RISKAS Coach Coai-li Riskas talks things over with his yoiins horsehiders in dugout just prior to the annual meeting with the Bruin varsity. FROSH HAS WINNING SEASON WITH RISKAS Under the direction of Coach Mike Riskas. the 1960 Fresh baseball team marched to a 12-6 season mark, the best on the UCLA record books. The team even beat the varsity one after- noon on Joe E. Brown Field. Riskas finished his first year on the Bruin baseball coaching staff, and it was a success. Some of the talent on the Frosh nine should strengthen the varsity for the ' 61 season. On the mound, Jim Shepherd and Jim Roberts shared responsibility in the winning season. Shep- herd was also one of the stronger hitters on the club. The hickory work was helped alons by Ray Zak. Tom Anderson. Dave Ardell. and Butch Wright. Each year, the yearlings play on the off-campus Sawtelle diamond because of the lack of footage for another field. Rarely, the team plays on Joe E. Brown. But, the varsity will rememjier one dismal day when the Freshmen came back to town for an " intrasquad " ball game. The result was. utter embarrassment, for the Frosh won. TEAM From (1 to r) Dave Ardell. Charles Shoemaker, Tim Bottoms. Jerry Harper, Marty Stradtman, Tom Anderson, Tom Sapp, Kim Stewart, Bill Persons, and Coach Riskas. Rear, Dave Hall. Steve Frantz. Bob Rudin. Don Ingalls, John Dwyer. Co.Capt. Ray Zak, Butch Wright, Tom Grates, and Dick Duncan. 287 mm ' :. ! ' t: ;i . ' t " PANHELLENIC COUNCIL . . . Composed of a representative from each of UCLA ' s 23 national social sororities. Panhellenic Council met twice monthly to discuss mutual problems concerning sorority standards, schol- arship, campus activities and intersorority functions. In addi- tion to these bi-monthly dinner meetings held at different sorority houses, the Council promoted workshops to discuss and gain a richer knowledge of the different phases of sorority life. Other outstanding functions were spon-soring Panhellenic schol- arships and co-sponsoring a joint dinner with Interfraternity Council. At this dinner the IFC and Panhellenic man and wom- an of the year were announced. Included in the busy year were two successful events — the UCLA night at Ben Hur and the traditional Panhellenic Dance at the Beverly Hills Hotel. In June the sororities sponsored a tea for the high school girls planning to come to UCLA. President Sylvia Tomlin, First Vice-President Shirley Walters, Second Vice-President Barbara Tannahill, Treasurer Misha Lu Anderson and Secretary DeAnne Lindau served as officers. EXECUTIVE B0.4RD — (1 to r) Barbara Tannahill. second vice- president; De.4nne Lindau, secretary; Sylvia Tomlin, president. Claudia Baker KKT Maroia Bauchman 4 ZZ Beverly Davis KA Linda Dunbar AZ Linda Edgerton AAD PecBV Hart XCJ Adrienne Halciiep ZTA Mary Lou Lee ArA Linda Jo Leois M Jane Lee Li htfoot 0Y Pat MoAdow A Sharon McElroy AAA Kalhy Mo der XK Evelyn Peane AT Vicki Puff riB Janet Rowe AXQ Sharon Ryan r4 B Itoberta Sarna AE Kii ia Spilox AOn andra Thomas ATA Belle Waldman ZAT Leda Vl ' ermer A0E Mary Willis KAO 290 . . . JUNIOR PANHELLENIC EXECUTIVE BD. — Standing, Barbara Tannahill. Judy Spizer, Mrs. Tillie Cast. Seated, Joan Brett, Romney Wright, Lorabeth Allen. Adding to another surf-essful year in the sorority life at UCLA was Junior Panhellenic Council, a group composed of one re- presentative from each sorority ' s pledge class. With two main purposes in mind — fostering intersorority relationships and providing preparatory training for executive work on UCLA ' s senior Panhellenic organization — the group accomplished many things. Perhaps the most important achievement was the suc- cessful Junior Panhellenic Banquet, held in December at The Tower Restaurant in Culver City. Dean Nola-Stark Cavette spoke to an audience consisting of all the sorority pledges, who were later entertained by talented members of each pledge class. Awards were given to Theta Upsilon for having the highest pledge class scholarship, and to A Chi Pat McNees for having the highest individual scholarship. Those girls responsible for Junior Panhellenic ' s successful year were President Romney Wright, ZTA; Vice-President Joan Freeman. ADPi; Secretary Judy Spizer, AEPhi and Treasurer Lora Beth Allen, Alpha Gam. Mrs. Tillie Cast was the group ' s advisor. Lorabeth Allen AF i Joan Brett AOE Cherie Cunningham AAA Kar Dooly AOn Aliee Duim AHA Joan Freetnan AAD Jane Coebel AZ Gail Gustafson TtDB Nanci ' Hall A4 Laurie Hannen KAO Marsha Kelber lAT Louisa King AXO Judy Neville ZK Marty Pirie flBlti Robin Robinson M Marilyn Schwartz 0£ I Camille Vesrio XO Bette Walker AT Sue Wheeler KA Ellen Wright KKT Romney Wright ZTA 291 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Before the excitement of last year ' s victory with the Kappa Sigs in Spring Sing had worn off, the Alpha Chis. under the leadership of President Kathy McCabe, were beginning another year of activities, activities and more activities. Liz Whitaker returned from Project India on Presents Night to be greeted by 25 new pledges. The fall " daze " continued as Alpha Chis won first place trophies during Greek ' eek and in the Olio Show; Blanche Rios was a finalist in the Delta Sig Dream Girl Contest; Carol Rasmussen was a Sigma Nu White Rose finalist; ind Ann Bixler was chosen Homecoming queen. Pat Matthews served as Wings president : Marijane Clark was chairman of Career Conference Day; Linda Romeyn and Carol Hannum were in charge of the Southern Campus queen contest : and Lyn Lyndon was campus representative for " Mademoiselle Maga- zine. " Social highlights included among the barrage of ex- changes, the pledge " Gold Rush of ' 49 " party and the winter formal dinner-dance at the Del Mar Club. This year the chapter initiated a new tradition at UCLA, a big brother group. KATHY McCABE President i Misha-Lu Anderson Beverly Baker Miohele Bartosh Nanry Easier Gait Bozarih Eva Brainin Lynn Cheshire Marijane Clark Cheryl Doscli Kay Ellis Sue Evans Janet Fales Joan Gardner Judith Geer Beverly Gtfford Sandra Haney Carol Hannum Bunny Hanzi Carol Hubbard Carol Hummel Irene Imbarh Nancy Jones Marilyn Kennedy Louisa King Sue Langer Kay Langton Neena Librixd I.yn Lyndon Kathleen MeCabe Penny McClellan Patricia McNees Marilyn Macken»eB 4 1 292 r Sand, surf, south seas, the annual Chrislnias formal dinner dance at the Del Mar Beach Club was an enchanted evening. The " Big Lyres " were busy Christmas caroling and helping Alpha Chis celebrate the long-awaited semester break at a snow party. Fatrieia Mallhevts Sasan MonruHe Margot Niehenke Sharon Omohundro Lynn Parker Marilyn PivarofT Cynthia Preston Carol Rasmussen Mary Reinholz Blanche Rios Janet Row© Linda Ronteyn Marilyn Rum me II Kathy Sage Call Schrelber Judith Scoonover Celina Simpson Margaret Skinner Nancy Spencer Lani Steele Toni Stickle Sandra Slolrow Jann Stuart Diane Slubblefield Beatrice Sutton Cynthia Hiompnon Marbeth VlaminL: Wendy WebctfT Pamela Wever Lix Whitaker Lynn Williams Ruth Zakum 293 ALPHA DELTA PI No grass grew under the feet of Alpha Delta Pi girls this year as they took part and won honors in various activities on campus. ADPis were well represented in the women ' s auxiliaries with Daviana Lundy serving as president of Anchors and Dee Stene as secretary, and there were members in Wings, Sabers and Shell and Oar. Queens were Shirley Henrickson, Homecoming finalist and last year ' s Junior Prom queen ; Dee Stene, Home- c oming finalist, NROTC princess and Global Ball princess, and Barbara Bates, AFROTC queen. Trolls Sue Boyles and Jo Ann Lockett kept spirit booming. Linda Leadlay served as chair- man of the Fashion Board, and models were Gina Clement. Sue HolLrook, Linda Edgerlon and Carol Krause. Scholastic stand- outs were Joanne Kinney, Phi Beta Kappa, and Pat McBroom, Project India. It took lots of planning to fit those study hours in between exchanges, the annual Diamond Ball at the Ambas- sador, the initiation dance at the Surf Rider and the pledge ski party at Hidden Trails Lodge. MAR IK WRIGHT President Banny Baker Susan Bodies Joyco Baker Karen Brallon Cwonda Boydtlon Sandy Brennan Pat Caves Peggy DoU MarUyn Eckbo Joan Finch Joan Freeman Gina Clement Delia Downing Linda Edgertoo Marilyn Forman Joanne Henrikson Sue Holbrook Pat Davis Kathy Doyle Nancy Fayrweather Felicia Foster Shirley Henrikson Dona Janeeek ' ■ Z ' 294 Hidden Trails I odge was the scene of llie fall pledge ski party, as the sisters and their dales headed to mountains. The Diamond Ball and ihe initiation dance were among the many social events which gave ADPis a chance to show oflF their best. Carol Krause Daviana Luody Darlene Mann Jo Ann Locked Ann Luotna Cindy Meline Mamie McDermotl Sue Mills Sharon Morton Carole Reidt Linda Scott Sherry Murphy Rosalie Rickenger Lori Sholtis Rosanne Myslrom Carolyn Schrader Judy Snyder Delores Stene Sally Weidlein Linda Swanson Marie Wright Jeanette Tully Sharon Zurcher 295 •i ALPHA EPSILON PHI Everyone knows the premiums of a pro jessive education, and guiding the AEPhis in their quest for wisdom, culture, intel- lect and fun wa s President Judy Charness. Donna Cassyd was selected to participate in last summer ' s Project India and Sydney Zendell was elected to Model UN. Sandy Rose and Karen Weiss were initiated into Little Sisters of Sigma Pi, and Karen and Corky (iilhcrt were finalists for Homecoming queen and Junior Prom queen respectively. Other activities which found the girls busy were Mortar Board. Chimes, Trolls, Chi Delta Pi, All U Rep Board and Uni Camp Board, There were many happy memories of the ' 59 Spring Sing as AEPhi and ZBT captured the third place trophy for their performance of " Elijah Rock. " And then there was the Uni Camp Biffy Award. Highlighting the spring social calendar was the biannual Charity Ball with the funds donated to the Mount Sinai Well Baby Clinic. Thus the year, so buoyantly begun, ended. JUDY CHARNESS President 9 Sherry Kaufman Steffi Killer Adrianne K inner Penny Leavilt Stevie Lee Peggy I evenson Linda I vltt Snndy Margolin Id Li lee Add Kochelle Altabel Judy Bass Marjie Bernstein Marcia Caden Judy Charness Gail Chase Sandy Cherntss Norma Circle Jeryl Cohen Toni Cooper Lynne Dimsdalo Maxine Egerman Linda Ezor Arlene Finckel Judy Fine Reba Fogel Jean Fogelman Bobbie Forman Barbara Caloslej Susan Carih Corky Cllberi Liz Gordon Sara Hoffberg Linda Howard Iris Jacobs Lois Kaplan 296 Making whoopee and generally being gay were these exuberant AEPhi actives. The presen- tation of 28 beautiful pledges during the fall was the cause of this happy state of mind. m r r W! Jady Melager 1 Frankle Meyers 1 L Dee Miller f jl i Sue Miller 1 Barbara Newman Janet Perlslein IP Joy Rachmil .1 Phyllift Radin m J Susie Rainger m Hi Sonny Rapoporl Sandy Roee Jean Rolhbardt Connie Rudow Dianne Sackler Madeline Safran Robbie Sama Gail Sasner Barbara Segal Eleanor Segal llene Seid Carolyn Shapiro Unda Shapiro Val Sherman Mildred Singer Soe Skepner Evie Slanger Joy Steinberg Judy Steinberg Bonnie Sturner Maeve I dell Karen Weiss Susan U ' eissman Barbara ZeisI Sydney Zendell 297 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Returning to school, the Alpha Gams looked forward to a year of high scholarship, exchanges and activities. They began with a bang as the 23 pledges ditched leaving the house in chaos and spent a fun-filled day at Lake Gregory with the pledges of Theta Delta Chi. Other events on the fall social agenda were a Hal- loween pledge-active party in a deserted house and the annual Christmas formal at the Cocoanut Grove, preceded by a cham- pagne party. The Alpha Gam prize-winning " eek of the week " added another trophy to their collection. A missing statue re- sulted in a spontaneous exchange with the Kappa Sigs and a few missing paddles. One of the big events during the spring was the traditional initiation dance. In activities Doraine Knight was tapped by Spurs. Sandy Thomas was added to the ranks of Bruin Belles and Shari Leeds served as Sophomore Class vice-president. Alpha Gams also supported Ski Club, AWS, Shell and Oar. Anchors and Wings, and helped Trolls have another disorganized year. i FREDLYIV GODELL President Lora Belh Allen Maroia Barnes Barbara Cheeson Taniara Durnall Barbara Gold Genie Apprent Mary Barrow Dianne Davin Perky Gaskill Marlene Goldsmith Joan Aschenbrener Carol Carbone Jerry Dragna Freddi Godell M. Culbrandson Arlene Hager Nancy Lee Harper Diane Jenson Marion Hall Jeri Hein Carol Jones Sharon Kelley aron Hannon Pal Houseman Mary Justice Fran Kilehel 298 Fall rushing «;i a s ' ' i " M ' e-s as 22 pledges graced the Alpha Gam recep- tion line on Presents Night and started off an eventful year with the house. Dunking for apples was a favorite pastime at the fun-filled Halloween pledge-active parly. Sharon Leeds Doraine Knight Jo MacKenzie Pat Lambert Linda Mullet Miriam Pearson Laurie Putman Lynne Rohrer Janiee Schrader Sandy Thom as Karen Walker Marcia Winchester Pris Plumb Palsy Putman Yvonne Schirmer Jackie Stroh Annette Trygg Betty Watkins Gretchen Woolpert Penny Pollard Carole Rhoda Pal Shirk Claire Te Croen Susie Vreeland Joan Whiltaker Chris Zuber 299 ALPHA OMICRON PI September found the AOPis at 894 Hilgartl with the house bulg- ing at the seams with their 31 new pledges. It was then off to the mountains for a never-to-be-forgotten retreat! October saw the girls at Sheila Mahoney ' s house for the pledge party . . . the " Roaring 20 ' s. " Homecoming was fun. especially building the float with Dykstra Hall. A float? Well, anyway, they won third prize in the funniest category. Highlighting December was the annual Christmas dinner and formal at the Bel Air Hotel. Date dirmers. exchanges and informal parties also helped to make the fall semester great. Spring semester brought the annual senior breakfast, where the soon-to-be graduates read their last will and testament, and the " Candlelight and Roses ' ' formal, where the new initiates were showing off their pins. It seemed like every AOPi had a hand in campus activities. Barbara Hammer served as lower division women ' s rep. and there were many members in Wings, Sabers, Shell and Oar and the inevitable Trolls. This was a memorable year for AOPis. ABBIE ARNOLD President Sandra Adam Arlene Andrrnon Pamela Andrus Barb Amaelstcen Abigail Arnold Donna Benbo% Patricia Antello Kleanor Bianrhi PrisclUa Beech Patricia Blakeney Beverly Belser Barbara Boreman Arlene Bozajian Bunny Cavaliere Ann Browning Jackie Crandall Elsie Bruno Thelma Culverson Susan Canby Nancy DeGenner Kay Dooly Virginia Greene Joan Downey Hope H alien beck Mary Harmon Barbara Elian Barbara Hammer Carole Harris Donna Grant Bonnie Hansen Martha Hayes Maria Hoffman Gail Hopkins Mary Jensen 300 The pledge party brought back the flapper era and the Roaring 20 ' s. Thirty-one new pledges were welcomed into their new college home at formal pledging. New AOPis displayed their pins at ' ' Candlelight and Roses " formal. 4rdi» Johnson Hedwig Junger Patricia Kelly Suzanne Mann Eleanor Mulley Dianne Peyovich Joan Knifley Sue McHaley Joan Maring Jo Ness Loprie Porter Sandra Lundberg Sheila Mahoney Nanoy Mereness Nancy Norris Judith Rose Patricia McFadden Sally Maison Marcia Moorehead Barb Penninettm Jo Ann Ryder Kay Silcott Ka -ey Spilos Diana WiUon Barbar Skaer Glen da Talleson Gay Wlaschin Sue Skinner Karen Tinker Toni Yarrow Donna Spadafore Jarkie ' illiams Sharon Zun.!.I W.J " ' ' g 301 ALPHA PHI Socialites, students, individuals ... all found themselves a wel- come home at 714 Hilgard. Last year ' s ending brought with it happy memories of a 100 percent pledge class initiation and awards for the highest grade average among campus women ' s living groups. Headed hy Sally Bagby. the Phis found them- selves right in the middle of another year which brought with it serenades, parties, studies and activities. Bonnie Petty headed Model UN after a summer in Cuba representing UCLA for NSA and Marleen Brogan was in charge of Collegiate Fashion Board. In the way of royalty. Marleen and Gloria Hull were finalists for Homecoming queen and Junior Prom queen. Then there was the social side . . . exchanges, parties and an exciting Christmas formal. And in May came the party of the year, the Alpha Phi Luau. 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 you again next year. " SALLY BAGBY President Mollr Abranift Kathy Barrett Marlene Brogan Mary Hurtle Barbara Allen Julie Bred„ell Penny Bryant Susan Casebeer Sally Bagby Mary Brirk Phyliin Burgess Anne Chalfield Tiantj DaVall Collen Flammia iSanry Hall Sally Doyle Shari Ford Barbara Hegardt Susie Ilfrey Sally Eidson Carole Graves Gloria Hull Cathy Jarobson 302 Excitinj£ fornials, flowers, lovely dresses and romantic music all contributed to gala evenings that were long remembered. Alpha Phi parlies this year were as varied as they were fun, and the informal gathering provided a good time for all. Karen Kerr Penny Lile Mavis Janssen Carol Klingman Carole Losey Susan Jolly Marj Lawrence Pat McAdow Barbara Mclntire Jamar Muenrh Marilyn Pottle Sandy MrLain Bobbi Neare Jean Ptaszek True Mohlenhoif Ann Parmenler Jan Reynolds Jan Schroeder Caren Way Patly Shea Sue Williams Linda Shepherd Marilyn Yule 303 ALPHA XI DELTA The Alpha Xls sat in the coop and contemplated . . . " ' hat was on the other side of the walls of Kerckhoff? " Exploring the vast jungle of UCLA, they brought home trophies from Spring Sing. Blood Drive. AWS Stocking Drive and Homecoming pa- rade. President Jo Kuckman wandered into an AWS meeting and was chosen Woman of the Year; Ardy Carr became AWS secretary, while Sandy Haig was busy as co-chairman of Fashion Board and Carol Brier was publicity coordinator of the Bruin. Beauty reigned when Marge Tomalunas represented Lithuania at the International Spring Festival. The Alpha Xis infiltrated all organizations on campus except the ROTC. Being socially minded, they threw such parties as the " Singapore Fling, " " Flapper " pledge party and the Rose Formal, besides date dinners, exchanges and serenades. And remembering there was an academic side to campus life, they produced a Phi Beta Kappa and had faculty dinners right and left. JO RUCaCMAN President Carol Brier Marcyn Brown Curul Burrell Ardyce Carr Barbara Chandler Bev De La Mare Joan Ferring Marilyn Carr Susan Clark Alice Duim Anne Fisher Joan Ca«cales Mary Davies Marilyn Ferrari Betty Haden Sandra Haig Jane Haworth Patricia Janesh Mary Ruth Lamper Bettie Hallett Joan Ignatiout Carolyn Jetton Carolyn Lapham Mary Hartwell Brenda Jabbour Linda Joslyn Mary Lou Leo 304 Tlie pledges ihrew a spirited party for the actives, (The pledge trainer told them that they had to.) year the Alpha is try to organize, and each year a group of to- angers moves into the house and completely confuses everyone. Laurel Lorke Irene McLean Mary Beth Maarup Betty Mason Donna Moore Karen McCain Marsha McLean Maria Manetta Margo Metzger Eloise Palmer Nelle-Irene McCoy Margaret Mc eill Laurel Marlow Diana Molstead Susan Palmer Maria Pinney Jo Anne Ruckman Marjorie Seboldl Margt, Tomalunas Linda Prosper Dorothy Salvinger Sandra Staley Rosalie Vizzini Susan Reed Arlene Scarf o Judy Tangeman Carolyn Weber 305 CHI OMEGA Following its tradition of southern hospitality, this year Chi Omega welcompcl 21 pledges who added further honey flavor to its feminine festivities. Under head Belle and President Dor- othy Currul. Chi proved the South will rise again by taking the initiative in many UCLA activities. Beginning with the Greek ' eek program. Chi Os pooled artistic talents, cresting a triilv gruesome " eek. " and then downed all challengers to capture the egg-throwing trophy. The Palos Verdes La Venta Inn provided a plush planta tion atmosphere for the cleverly costumed pledge-active party, appropriately titled ' ' ' ho the H — Are You? " Chi and Delta Sigma Phi scored one on their own, copping the sweepstakes trophy for their float, aptly titled " Bruins Fiesta . . . Trojans Siesta. " And southern tradition was carried on with the annual Christmas cocktail party. Lindsey King captured runner-up title of Belle of the Campus, while other Chi Bruin Belles cheered her on. i; DOROTHY C.LKRUL President Nancy Barrett Mapylyn Brier Linda Catlin Su»an Cumil Patti Fo« , Linda Batrhelder Susan Brunskill Cris Cochrane Diane DeBpy Dori GoddlN Marilyn Bibler Barbara Buckles Anita Colgan Patricia Drennan Zara Grabs Julie Bouchier Sharon Burns Dorothy Currul Julie Evans Abby Grosven ■ The ever busy Chi Os tried out for ull stiiool activities, including fuutbull and song leading. 306 irti -. V The house at 708 Hil ard Avenue found itself bursting at the seams as the Chi Os clainiedl 21 new pledges when fall rushing was over. Pledges received a warm welcome from their new sis- ters as they were introduced into sorority friendship. lly Haines Martha Haven!4 Carol Kulltrk Sue Morse arol H amnion Atnirid Holmgren Melinda Lakey Carol Mrazek ay Hardy Dotlie Humphrey Carolyn McBride Pam Philbrick rpK Hart Lindtiey King Sue McDermolt Roberta Po tel Pat Rampion Carol Smart Sue Trumbull Sally Richardson Sharon Stanton Janis Van Lohn Carolyn Welz Jean Seeburger Joan Starkweather Camille Vescio Anne Wilson Mary Ann Settle Alice Thompson Donna ' ahlgren Margie Woodward 307 DELTA DELTA DELTA Activity was the by-word of the Tri Dehs this year . . . activity on the part of actives, pledges and carpenters. Highlighting the fall semester was the finishing of the new addition with its commanding view of sorority row. Its completion meant reno- vating the bulging trophy room. Additional space had to be found for trophies recording new triumphs . . . the winning of last year ' s Spring Sing by the women ' s quartet and the crown- ing of Gwen Stierlin as Belle of UCLA in the fall. Seniors Nancy Sproul and Sheran Reilly were elected vice-president and secretary of the All-U Senior Class. ' hi!e keeping high on the scholarship list, Tri Delts managed to engage in many activities . . . Sandi Swarner was a song leader, while Laurel Wright .served as co-chairman of Homecoming. Thanks to the men, chairman of Homecoming Janet Welsh was elected Delt queen : six members were honored by Wings and Anchors, and manv of the girls were on Little Sister rosters. DIANE SCHILDMEY ' ER Pretident Lea Armstrong Jud)r Baker Linda Baxter Judjr Black Joyce Cater Joan Eichelnbach C. Cunningham Lucille Kngslrom Diane Davis Rosanne Flynn Jeri Duket Karen Foster Joy Franco Elaine Hatton Sandy Kemp Nancy McConnell Bev Gale Kathy Home Marcia Lacy Sharon McElroy Pat Mays Carole Garmes Mary Lou Howe Barbara Lindgren Betty Mallinger Cathie Morris Pal Guy Fonda Julian Mary Lindgren Marion Martin Janet Neal 308 Pumpkins and other festive decorations set the atmosphere at the initiation dance which was held on Halloween eve. Sandy Swarner, and friends from Riverside. Paul Oglesby and Ray Smith, contributed to an exciting football season. Darlene Slater Barbara Pamperin Gloria ' Quirk Sylvia Sloat Barbara Pa t low ki Sheran Reilly Nancy Sproul Pally Peck Phinc " rhilrfmeyer Gwen Stierlin Marilyn S trick ling Barbara Tannahill Jean Van Noy Betty Siui«iman Joanne Tannahill Eloise Vent or Maureen Sullivan Melinda Terry Linda Vos Sandy Swarner Pal Tompkins Berky U ' alker Shirley Walters Karen WilIoug;hb Jean Vt ' eberg Laurel Wright Janet Welsh Sue Ellen Wylle Susan White Janice Young 309 DELTA GAMMA Between fall exchanges with llie Phi Psis, Phi Kaps, ZBTs and Sigma iViis, climaxed hy tiie DG-Phi Psi Christmas for- mal, Delta Gammas found time to win honors in both scholarship and campus activities. Jackie Benton. ' 59 presi- dent, was a Prylanean, Chime and Mortar Board, as was Lucy Berner. And Carol Lee Gill, also a Chime, was secretary of AW S. Adding to the long list of DG beauties, Katliy Han- som, a Delt princess, was sophomore attendant in the Home- coming court, where she felt right at home with Carole Kep- pler. junior attendant. In addition, Miriam Curry, Jackie Bon- well and Sandy Mel ille were finalists in the Best Dressed Girl on Campus contest. Hannah had no time to relax in the spring. for after Mardi Gras ( where in ' 59 the DGs and the Phi Kaps captured the trophv for the most enjoyable booth), came Spring Sing, which brought back memories of singing in the Bowl with the Delts in ' 59. A busy semester filled with exchanges, beauty queens and the inevitable tests, was topped off by the famed DG Luau and the crowning of the Anchor Man. •vxrxs SH JACKIE BEIVrON President Jeanne Adams Burbara Bion aroIyn Breitenbach Miriam Curry Marilyn Gentry Marion Astilock Itirky Bluncliard Bonnie Bry on Kathy Dinwiddie Caro Lee Gill Jarkie Benton Jut-kie Bonwell Susan Butler Kay Dohlen Carolyn Gilmore T.iK y ,ee Berner Mary Iti iiri)uin Fran Cook Janet Filley Sonia Gruber 310 Three old DGs relebrated with three new ones during the initiation dance which was held in the fall. Proudly displaying their new anchors at Presents was a group of the new Delta Gamma pledges who quickly inherited the spirit of the house. Pal Halloran Judie Heilkemper Carol Kellogg Linda Hamillon Mary Jeffras Sally Kendall Margaret Harris Marilyn Johnson Carole Keppler Su an Haysel Sandy Johnston Lynn Latin Denise Lazansky Linda McNeil Happy Lee Diane Matyas Jody Lieb Sandy Melville Daniele MacKenzip Marilyn Monia Mary Beth Morava Robin Riegel Ellin Trent Mary Jane Novell (iretchen Rondorf Vickie Van Slyke Lynn Pease Midge Sonntag Bette Walker Pat Weems Kathy Ransom Nancy Stapp Beverly Walker Dianp Wootan » 311 DELTA PHI EPSILON It was a social, study, activity-filled year for the D Phi Es, as they started the fall semester with 20 new pledges in their Iteautifully redecorated home. To show their " togetherness " the pledges took their ditch at the Long Reach Pike after kid- naping a few actives. Hazing laws notwithstanding, the next surprise was the annual kidnap breakfast, and more " surprises " followed throughout the year. Getting into the spirit of things were Trolls Renee Harris, Jerri Newman and Fran Sachs. Dee- phers seen sprouting " Wings " were Judy Chapnick, Eileen Savran, Joan Shipp and Marlene Washerman. Barbie Lezin was a Chime and Fran Sachs was a Shell and Oar member. On the scholarship side two pledges received honors at entrance and were admitted to the gifted students program, and Barbie Lezin served as Alpha Lambda Delta president. Passing candles and candy proved to be a favorite pastime with the happy result of several serenades. The rest of the social calendar was filled with exchanges, the active " Speakeasy " party and the beautiful pledge dance in January. RAELAIISE ROBINS President Sharon Alport Suncfra Itiidnirk Wendy Esent ten Barbara Freed Sunan llendirk Judy Chapnick Palriria Feldman Marilyn Goldtimith Juan Krrll Margie Kdclman Rochelle Fiwher RoHlyn Creenberg Renee Harris Margery Horwitz Linda Lane Barbie Lezin Rickey Harrii Phyllitt Horwilz Stephanie Lanken Linda Lodge Sharon Harriet Elaine Komorow Carole Lewis Judy Memel ,£ .£ £, 312 In wH Those happy rafooon days were back again at the DPHiE Speakeasy Parly. Casual or formal, there was fun in store for these DPhiEs as they grouped together and waited that important knock on the door saying it ' s time to go. Vivian Natlian R. Pomerantz Franoine Sachs Eileen Savran Jacliie Slein J. Traubenber Clare Wenger Jeri Newman Lorelta Rimsky Rosalind SaUberg Joni Shipp Carla Summers Marilyn Tukeman Leda Wermer Sonya Orloff Raelaine Robins Sue Salzer Barbara SholkoflF Terry Tearston M. Wasserman S. Zolloturhe 313 DELTA ZETA President Joan Stroll led the Delia Zclas tlinnijili a w liiiiw iiiil of events which wound up another exciting year. Priss Pohl- mann served as ASl ' CLA vice-president, while Rohin Rusli was SLC secretary. Joining Sigma Pi Little -Sisters was Mary Jeralds, and Mary Miller was a finalist in the Kappa Sigma Dream Girl Contest. Phi Kap Pete Nicklin. worshiped and sponsored by the DZs as a Greek idol, ended up a finalist in the Greatest Lover Contest for the Junior Prom. Winning first place in women ' s division in the 1959 Spring Sing helped the house plan another attack on the Hollywood Bowl for the next Sing. Bruin philanthropic projects were well supported as witness a 1959 Biffy Award and a Fall Drive trophy. Among the many exciting social events was the Halloween costume party, honor- ing new initiates, a Christmas tree-decorating party, and the big winter weekend informal at Highland Springs Resort added to the list of social activities. An " International Theme " party was held in honor of the actives by the pledges, and a spring initiation formal helped round out the DZ year. JOAN STKOH President Keberra Acuna Sharon Brinton Anne Davidovirh Eli e Dyer Judy Ahman ( ulleen Carrington Johanna Dawes Jinire Etmund Lynn Balbimie Jane Cash Adrienne Doyle Joanne Fullon Barbara Bierman ' irteria Clarke Linda Dunbar Judy Gabrielson Jane Goebel Marlene Hartmnn Pat Johnson Jean Kolonsky Lois Hall Charlotte Hofer Linda Johnston Joan Lamaison Ruth Handy Mary Jeralds Gail Kolias Linda Laur- en i ii ii 314 Singing, dancing, eating and trimming were the main activities at the Christmas tree-decorating party. Sally Stevens, holding tropliy, led the DZs to women ' s division victory at Spring Sing. Chris Lehnikuhl Carol Lindeman Nan Millage Mary Miller Elaine Neilson Kathy Olt Su»an Parker Donna Perry Judy Pelers PrisB Pohlmann Gerry Sector Joan Stroh Marilyn Vorhees Nancy White Robin Rush Carol Sickels Sandra Siuart Barbara Wagner Suzie Winemiller Sandra Ryan Peggy Smith Lida Swaney Mary Walkington Judy Wood Sharon Sawyer Sally Steven- Pat Thomas Doltie Weiiz Beverly Woodruff 315 GAMMA PHI BETA There was little time for recuperation after liuiidiii ' j; a booth with the Fijis at last year ' s Mardi Gras. before the Gamma Phis trekked to the Hollywood Bowl with the Acacias for Spring Sing. Victoriously they came home with the sweepstakes trophy for their rendition of " Hospodi Pomilui. " After a relaxing summer, the Gamma Phis came hack for the fall semester and. under the guidance of Sharon Ryan, rush chairman, took in 27 pledges many of whom were quickly tapped by Wings, Anchors, Shell and Oar or Trolls. Ann Drumm remained active on cam- pus as lower division women ' s rep; Eleanor Meyer served as Spurs president, while Mortar Board claimed Linda Bergsteins- son and Toni Wikoff. Homecoming was a big success, for the Gamma Phi-SAE parade entry won a trophy in the humorous division. The Halloween pledge-active parly, the Crescent Dance at the Beverly Hilton and exchanges filled the fall social calendar. After post-mortems and two weeks of vacation, the Gamma Phis looked to another active spring semester. CAROL ARTH President Joan Adama L. Bcrgslrintson Marilyn Dice Ann Drumm Judie Garwood Juanila ArdanK Marian Carbaucli Mary Lou Dodge Margie Farringlon Cail Oustafaon Judy JacobRon Karen Klopfer Susan McDonald Carol Arlh Judy Cole Jacqueline Doyle Terri Frase Sandra Hewlll Lee Jermane Judy Law« Adrien Mango Suaan Bennell D. Delahousaye Tri»h Doyle Deanna Fries Jean Hogan Tricia Joiinson Jean Undesmilh Eleanor Meyer 316 An outstanding group cavorted at the gangster gathering where green grass grew and only pledges knew about the cha cha cha. At the Ci-escent Dance, the sisters tried to show Mr. Hilton that formal functions could be rabble-rousing. Penny Patton Emma Quandl Suzanne i pencer Joyce Thomas Suzanne Mitchell Valerie Mye Barbara Parker Pamela Popkin Helen Rohrer Mary Stewart Marie Vachal Alyce Mouat Marcia INonhbrook Nancy Parsons Cynthia Prewett Sharon Ryan Sally Stewart Linda Veach Naney Mustizer Maureen O ' Neill Jane Patterson Linda Prewett Ann Shankl;in l (larol Tagg Kay Warren Judy Weisenbaoh Melinda Woerz Nancy Woolf Toni Wikoff 317 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Another year of fim and honors for tlie Thetas rolled to a close. Last spring saw the Thetas and Sigma Nus comhining their talents to win the most entertaining l)ooth award at Mardi Gras. Vicki Crosby was elected president of Chimes, and Jeanne Gemmill was named head song leader. To culminate the spring semester. Julie Frazier was named to Phi Beta Kappa. The summer passed and with tiie fall semester came new faces to the house. Many of the girls became active in Chimes, Bruin Belles, Anchors and the Little Sister clubs. As the Homecoming festivities came around, the Thetas and ZBTs entered a float, l shering out the old year the Thetas and SAEs enjoyed a Christmas formal at the Bel Air Bay Club. The new decade of the 60 ' s found the sisters all thinking of finals . . . soon they were thinking of spring finals, and another year had passed. To round out the year there had been the annual pledge-active party, a Mother-Daughter Brunch, a Fathers Dance, a date dinner and the spring initiation dance. MARG.4RET GULLEDGE President Vlurgie Altsrhiiirr Lindn Arnulcl Jounnt, ButtH Barbara Caleen Anne Couehois Breitu Diclrirh Diane Farrow Marilyn Fyke Sheila Cessel Laurie Hansen Janirp Clarke Nancy Crail Mary Dingnian Karia Franeisco Jeanne Gemmill Lorrie Cuerrieo Judy Hellyer Carolyn Hoop Barbara Conlcy Vipki Crosby Marpy Dunkley Susy Froley Gail Gereniia Ma|: ie (iulledge Brenria Hollar JoAnne Jordan 318 The traditional pledge-active party was held on Hallow- een night and was attended by many " ghostly " persons. 736 Hilgard Avenue was the home of active girls, Spring Sing winners. Bruin Belles, queens and a Phi Beta Kappa. Sue Kesler Judy Larripu Ellen I.vnn e: Jane McCleave Patii Neller Penny Perrill Moira MrDerniott Rosemary Mielson Karen Pfanku M:ircie Magee Diane Palmer Sandy Pheasant X Stephanie PheasanlLinda Rear%vin Carolyn Price J alien Ren w irk Arlen Ranpp Sue Reynolds Joanie Rudolph Molly Slininger Carolyn Willis Doroihy Savage Julie Tucker Mary I ' illis Rhoda Siegler Sharon Tyree Nanry Wollmer r 319 KAPPA DELTA Fun. excitement and activities filled the Kappa Delta calciular. Corinne Hohnaii. AWS president and member of SLC. guided the women students through a busy and successful year. Serv- inp as members of the AWS Executive Board were Linda Knox and KD President Carol Link, and Doris Hodgson was Judi- cial Board chairman. Selected from California to attend the White House Youth Conference was Nancy Giorgi. and adding their talents to Southern Campus were Photography Editor Bev Davis and her assistant, Karen Bailey. Greek Week found Chairman Melanie Fredricksen spending many hectic hours at Kerckhoff, and aiding fraternity spirit were Little Sisters of ATO, Sigma Pi and Phi Delta Theta. And Mortar Board, Chimes. Prytaneans and Spurs claimed many of the girls as members. The social season kept everyone busy with serenades, exchanges, the pledge retreat and the family Christmas party. The Diamond Dagger Formal at the Bel Air Country Club highlighted the fall social season. The spring semester ended with the traditional White Rose Formal, and the KDs looked to summer for a well earned vacation. -l CAROL LINK President Sandy Ackernian Karen Bailey Beverly Burrus S andy Clearwalers Sandy Davi Anita Allen Linda Bogdal Connie Burma Leila Collins Unda Elliot Nancy Arthur Charlotte Brazil Pat Cassady Bev Davis Lynetle Forbe Joan Averre Virginia Buckley Rosanne Clark Rae Davis Mary Fraixe 320 The Diamond Dagger Formal at ihe Bel Air Country Club highlighted Kappa Delta ' s fall social season. KDs got into the Christmas spirit as they decorated their house for the holidav season . . . and the results were worth the elTorl. M. Fredricksen Annie Guldnmilh Jean Huffman Darlene Fry Doris IIod§;»on Linda Knox Gail Garbult Carolyn Holeman Carol Link Nancy Ciorgi Corinne Holm an Kay M ;i(lfr J.oyce Manies Joan PavloflF Juanita Sanders Wendy Tharker Kay Mann Sharon Pelerson Cayle Scoti Charlayne V» ' alden Karen Marshek Marilyn Roellick Winine Smith Sue Wheeler Margie Wivalhe Judy Neuner Nancy Roth Barbara Stewart Esther Wilson Barbara Zuani. 321 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA The year 1959-60 hroiiglu the Kappas a lot in the field of honors and awards. In the spring, the Kappa-SAE " Show Boat " took the prize for the best decorated booth at Mardi Gras. The Kappas were proud of their fall rating as second on the row in scholarship and of being awarded the UCLA Alumni Incentive Scholarship. Their beautiful spring formal and fun-filled pledge-active party in the fall were fun for everyone. Homecoming brought with it a first place prize in the most humorous division for the Kappa-Phi Kap float, themed " Trojans . . . Full of Bull. " Janet Scudder enhanced the Homecoming court as senior attendant. Along with these activities were many individual Kappa honors. House Presi- dent Roanne ' iiley and Janet Scudder were members of Mortar Board. In addition to this. Janet was a song girl, and Roanne was named Chime of the Year. Joan Winter held the offices of Shell and Oar president and secretary of Chimes. Jerri Johnson was elected AWS vice-president, and Liz Lietch served as ASL CLA executive secretary. ROANNE WILLEY President Linda AUio Jean Bennett Linda Gavins Hannah Dugas Mikel Edelen Penny Goodall Qaudia Baker Linda Boiler Susan Cline Diane Dunean Trish Gage Barbara Henrie Barbara Bateman Barbara Butler Carol Donath Denny Dykes Jane Gibson Barbara Horn Nancy Howard Linda Lu Know lee Carolyn Laws Karen Kaub Gretchen Larimer Jaeque Layman Suzanne Kish Jean Laurion Liz Leiteh 322 Costiinies in the form of kimonos and slanted eyes lent an oriental atmosphere to this Kappa party. Besides winning awards in many campus contests, the girls at 744 Hilgard joined many activities and held high scholastic averages. Roberla Lockert Nancy Loder ' lerie Maurselh alerie Neve Marcia May nor Jean Palliuso Dale Moeller Mary Paul Betty Porter Jane Schmitl Patty Re ilork Janet Scudder Renie Romano Karen Shan ley Anne Snyder Charneth Starege Judy Summers Gretchen Taylor Barbara Webb Marie Taylor Linda Webb Cordelia Treaner katy U ' hileley Roanne Willey Joan Winter Ellen Wright 323 PHI MU The Phi Mus started a wonderful year in September, willi Linda Constantian tapped for Mortar Board. Verna Griffin ami Sheila Kuehl in Chimes and Lorretta Hartunian. Darlene Petilio and Lynda Dhyrman in Spurs. Sheila Kuehl was elected upper division women ' s rep and became a member of Trolls alon z with Linda Jo Lewis. Diane Davis became publicity chairman and Carmen Crumpacker chairman of the Belle of UCLA con- test. Anchors tapped Linda McCrea. Janet Medcalf and Sandy Clark, while Nancy Joy Taylor joined Wings. Socially the Phi Mus were busy with the Halloween exchange and the " Snow- ball, " the winter formal held at the rustic Queen ' s Arms, and the spring semester was highlighted by the annual Carnation Ball. The coffee parties held frequently throughout the year and the date nights created an atmosphere of fun and excite- ment. Intramurals, along with singing in the University Choir, kept the Phi Mus busy. And the year closed with memories of fun. hard work and rewards. FLORA CANGIANO President Ada Bailey Put Beck Carol Berger Marilyn Burns Flora Cangiano Sandra Clark Linda Cont tuniian Pal Cooper Terry Crego Carmen Criiin|»arker Gerry Curtis Diane Davit Iniproinptii enlertaiiiiiieni was oiT ' ered by the girls and their dates at the weekend formal. Dorothy Dctermun Lynda Dylirnian Lonnie Fay INudino (.aulhior 324 r The girls at 646 Hil ard were busy havinfr fun wilh the M ' inter formal, the Carnation Ball and many exchanges. " Vole Kool . . . Vole KnehK ' was the slogan for the winning campaign of Sheila Kiiehl for upper division womenV rep. Marilyn Thro op Jeanne tie Valentino Judy Von Muller Barbara Werra Earlene VI hil-on Verna Griffin Loretla Harlunian Catherine Homann Unda Kingdon Sheila Kuehl Clairel lee Leiser Linda Jo Le tis Linda Mc Crea iN ' anry Martinez Janet MedralC Mary Kaye Mennet Barbara Miller Darlene Pelillo Robin boRiso Andrea Raichle Robin Robinson Sarah Seipp Janet Sigley Diana Spencer Joan Sleinhauer Marie Stone a.c Joy Taylor 325 PHI SIGMA SIGMA President Shelley Gordan was the herald of a siicccssful and spirited year for the house at 972 Hilg;ard. as fall saw the Phi Sigma Signias pledging 32 coeds. In retaliation to the actives ' annual kidnap breakfast, the pledges, in conjunction with the Phi Sigma Delta pledges, ditched to a dude ranch in the Maiibu Mountains. Pledges and actives alike enjoyed the pledge formal held at the Statler Hotel. Working with Tau Epsilon Phi. the Phi Sigs won a trophy in the annual Home- coming float contest. A rewarding event was the Heart Lunch- eon, an annual charity event held at the Beverly Hilton. Dads ' Night and Family Night also highlighted the calendar. Bunny Ruderman was elected Freshman Class secretary, and Peggye Sokol was again chosen as a Bruin Belle. Spurs were Gail Adelman and Ellen Hock, and Stefanie Brainin. Mary Sokol and Phyllis Goldberg served as Trolls. Helene Weill, former national junior tennis champion, represented L CLA on the women ' s tennis team, and Carole Babich was again active in Mu Phi Epsilon. DORIAN JARVIS President IcjiM Xi Mirki lllr-rh Kllen llork Durtan J:ir% in Marjorie Klein Janice Kuhn JoAnne Ko»by Cuil Adelman Carole Babich Nancy Barney Marciu Bauchnian Faye Benmayor Linda Berkow Carolyn Bookman Sfefanie Brainin I.ynne Broker Carolyn Cuhen Barbara Cohn Linda Drebin Kslher Ellenbogen Lyone Fay Judy Fellon Maureen Fisher Barbara iHal Sharon Ule- by Frayda Gold Phillis Goldberg Terry Goudmun Diane Hamburger Diane llarri? F% elyn lltrTli 326 The house at the very bottom of sorority row had a busy schedule with activities. Homecoming, exchanges, serenades and parties. Charlutte Krislan Iris Maybloom Bryna Nordorf Marlene Odelson Minu Pappie Donna Reich Suzanne Rosenberg BunnT Ruderman Linda Sabol Barbara Scher Marry Schwartz Marilyn Schwartz Sue Selber Susan Shapiro Arlene Sharman Judy Sfaupps Arlene Silberman Carole Sills Irene Simon Mary Sokol Peggye Sokol Celia Spiegel Sharalyn Slein Barbara Trublit Eve Wolf Jeri Wolf Wilma Zide Marjorie Zip per man 327 PI BETA PHI Nineteen pledges joined the house at 700 Hilgard to begin a new year with President Jane Seulberler at the helm. Fes- tivities began with an initiation dance and a " Friday the 13th, " party, followed by exchanges with the Phi Delts, the Fijis and the .SAEs and climaxed with the annual Christmas Ball with the Betas at the Miramar Hotel in Santa Monica. Activities included all areas of school life, with Barbara Wells chosen to be president of Trolls. Tonya Tuplin vice-president of Mortar Board. Kathy Murphy as Spur of the Month and others as little sisters, princesses and attendants. Ann Rice promoted school spirit as a song girl. During Homecoming Week, the girls were invited to sing Pi Phi songs at the first College Capers, a student talent show. This week was also high- lighted by an award for the Sigma Nu-Pi Phi float, which was judged the most original at the parade. All in all, the Pi Phis could look back on a year of fun and achievement for the house. JANE SELLBERGER President Sue Alexander Jeremy ArmclronB Phyllis Blackmun Carol Carler Carol Clark Jeanetle AmberHon Barbara Austin Susan Burdick Mary Ann Cliase Donna Crawford Jeannine Ame-loy Vicki Baughman Dori Carlson Toni Church Linda Dill Irene Dunn Kalhy Filzgibbon Judy Hall Kris Kelley Gayle Etienne Debby Cabbert Jeanne Havert Linda l.eishman Linda Fehring Sue Gausman !Nancy Jusenius Carol Mason 328 Long hours of hard work resulted in a colorful floal for the Honieroniinjr parade when the Pi Phis teamed up with the Phi Dells. Everyone was happy at the Dad ' s Dinner, and even the house bills didn t seem so bad as the dads were feted. Ruth Neel kathy Pell Susie Plumb Sue Monlgoniery Ada Oldenhof Harburu Pence Vicki Puff kathie Murphy Arlene Pallerson Marty Piriet Ann Rice Sue Richardson Jane Seulberger Carol Stevenson Carolyn Thurmond Vivian Virkery Eileen Rufener Tahiea SparliniE Phyllis Stribley Tonya Tuplin Sharon Ward Sue Schaefer Sally Springer Mary Suman Barbara Turner Barby V(ells • 329 SIGMA DELTA TAU Led by Presidents Deanne Cohen and Laura Korb, the Sigma Delta Tans completed another successful year. One of the many highlights of the Spring " 59 semester was the winning of the second place trophy in the Spring Sing instrumental division. Talented guitar jjlayers and singers partici|)ating in this event were Horuiie lionise. Nancy Lasman. Elaine Ostro and Judi Gitin. Jacie Astrai liaii was Spring Sing publicity chairman, and Helen Reiss was selected as Dublin Ball queen. During the same semester the SDTs won the Hillel Participation Award. Adding excitement to the spring was the Torchlight Ball, the initiation formal, held at the Bel Air Hotel. In the fall. Carol joy Eriedlander was elected frosh veep. Along with the Phi Sig Delts, SDT captured the first place trophy for the most beautiful float in tlie Homecoming parade. Another first place award was won in tiie Olio Show vaudeville division with " Pirate Day. " Harriet Kane, Linda Burns. Laurie Concoff, Renee Schonfeld and Brendie Osherenko were Trolls and Bar- bara Rubin was a Phi Beta Kappa. DEANINE COHEN President Ann .AoKiK Donan Becker M. Anrherman Bonnie Bern Jacfne Anlrarhan Diane Berren Judy Aver! Judy Bolton Bonnie Bomse Nancy Cherman Marsha Concoff Lois Firsi Carol Friedlander Jo Bramer Barbara Cohen Vivian Cummings Marilyn Fi hman Pam Friedman Karen Brown Deanne Cohen Barbara Ecker Barbara Flink Lorna Cerry Linda Burns Loretla Concoff Vicki Esken Fern Fox Joyce Geriler Sally Gesas Phyllis Gillman Linda Henig Shari Golden Rhoda Hockman Ellen ;otllieb Jean Iluruiit . lElLt 330 Wliile-shirled ut-lives and new pledges got to- gether to meet each other before Purdue game. Mademoiselles SDTs and their dates greatly enjoyed the evening ' s entertainment during the pledge French party. Harriet Kane Laura Korb Sherry Janis Mariyn Kaufman Nancy Lawman Marsha Joseph Marsha Kelber Marsha Lerner Sandy ka an Marilyn ktein Sheila Levin Judy Mann Brendie Osherenko Mari ha Rubens Jean Shulman Shelly Sutnirk Sunie Weiss Sue Mann Diane Papkin Linda Sawyer Rochelle Sos- on Helaine Wachs Geri Wexler Marlene Meadows Barbara Perkins Sybil Schenkman Ann Spitz Betie Waldman Linda Yanoff Jacki Nathan Susie Prod Judy Schoit Tanis Steiman Edie Weinstein Lynn Zagon 331 SIGMA KAPPA The Sigma Kays fan look I)a(k on a verv siiccpssfiil vear under the capable leadership of President Linda XTrishl. After a swinging campaign last spring, they put away their bongo drums and calypso hats to celebrate the election of Judy Larsen as Junior Class secretary. And their gala Violet Ball at the Hollywood Knickerbocker lionorcfl 22 new a(ti es. ' ith the coming of the fall semester, the girls found themseKes swim- ming and dodging water balloons for a weekend on the annual retreat and returned home to recuperate and plan their fall dance at the Surf rider Inn. The pledges, up to their usual pranks, made the actives starve for an evening while thev dined on steak with the Sigma Pis. bul they made up for it with their roaring " Prohibition " pariy. A festive Christmas season got under way with the annual tree-trimming party complete with Santa Claus to delight the Uni Camp children who were guests. Karen Vt ' arren was called " little sis " ' by the Phi Kaps and Mary Beth iliems was tapped as a Little Sister of Sigma Pi. Other activities and organizations kept the girls busy. LINDA WRIGHT President tTrndr Vllrn Joan Barkndale SuNun Itelk Pat Itrannies Vera Bri s Loii. BrOMn Joan Carlvon RoHO Cimarusii Pat Fople Linda Gib).on Nanry Grimm Pe py llannu Natalie Hatrh Carole HoMard Chris Heath Sue Humphrie- Sue Hirzel Jan krutak Judy LaD en Bonnie Looney EUie La vs Ann Magor Lana Layton Jan Martin 332 SiKiiia Kappas filled llioir house with 22 pledges recruited from rushing. They were formally introduced to the campus on Presents INiglit. Gangsters and flappers, typical of the 20 ' s. came to the roaring prohibition party held in December. Sandy Marlin Judy Neville Barbara Salyer Shirley Slawsun Gwen Strong Marilyn Turner Nancy Weisler Linda Wirghl Kathy Mowder Jane Pitcher Sue Schmuiz Apryl Smith Joan Tommasino Karen Warren Sharon Weaver Joan Yeakel Jo Ann Nelson Trish Towers Marilyn Simpson Dolores Soucie Marilyn Tuft Mary Beth Vt ' illems Joyce Wisdom Carolyn Zeman 333 ZETA TAU ALPHA The Zeta Tail Alpha house was the place to live last year, for it was crowded with parties, dances and serenades. In the spring, Lynn Hubbard was AWS treasurer and Prytanean social chairman. Members can recall the initiation dinner-dance at the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel and the yacht trip to Catalina Island. In the fall. Zetas attended the Halloween costume party given for the pledges, the White Violet Ball, held at the Surf Rider Inn. and the house Christmas party. Active on campus were Trolls Jill Bradshaw, June Brewer. Carol Bloom and Carol Matthews. Members of Shell and Oar were Pat Bentlev. Pence Conley-Kash. Carol Matthews. Joan Robinson, Yvonne Sargent and Jody Todhunter. Secre- taries to the student body vice-president were Brenda Peden and Anne Kelt. Active in Panhellenic were De Anne Lindau, who served as secretary, and Romney Wright, who acted as Junior Panhellenic President. The winner of the Junior Prom Greatest Lover on Campus contest was Larry Bennigson, who was sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha. PATRICI.4 HARTWELL President Judy Anderson Erina Mae Bornett Pat Bentley Judy Ashfonh Elizabeth Bervtar Karen Blonrlelield Pal Balenzano Barbara Bell Carol Bloom Jill Bradshaw Pence Conlee-Kash Joan Curtis June Brower Sheila Coop Carlene Estep Barbara Bu h Yvonne Costi|:an Carol Graff If n Clarice Hance Janet Hann Patricia Harltvell Karen Harlhan Adrienne Halcher 334 .v.--U- -: ZTAs and their dates became seafarers for a day in the spring of ' 59 as they sailed to Catalina in a boat rented for the occasion. The White Violet Ball held at the Surf Rider Inn in December was preceded by a festive party. Sandra Jason De Anne Lindau Susan Maison Mary Healis Anne Kelt Betty Lusby Carol Matthews Lynn Hubbard Mary Jo Krupa Joyre McDevitt Judee Morton Liz North Martha Ram age Joan Robinson Jody Todhunter Brenda Pedan Susan Scavone Joanne Shellaby Romney Wright Marjorie Peiffer Yvonne Sargent Judy Stromberg Jean Zaik 335 THETA UPSILON Under llic leadership of President Karen Lenain. tlie fall ac- tivities were ushered in with a pledge-active beach party, fol- lowed hy many riotous doings as Theta Us played host to the Cal chapter for the Cal football game. Then they traveled north to be hosted by them over the Stanford-game weekend. Return- ing Theta L s were pleased to find remodeled sections of the house to greet them. The fall was highlighted by initiation festi ities. the Christmas family jiarty and the Christmas dance. After working diligentlv toward another first in scholarship rating, the girls retreated over mid-semester to Lake Arrow- head. The spring semester meant parties and showers and ended with the Iris Ball, the annual post-mortem, and much speculation over who would go to the National Convention in Hot Springs. Arkansas, during the summer. Campus organi- zations represented a large portion of Theta L " s activity hours, with members participating in Trolls, Shell and Oar, Rally Committee, CSTA. Intramurals Board. Phrateres, MAC Club, Nursing Society, Phi Chi Theta and the Bruin. KAREN LEN.4IN President Pal Caffrey Yolanda ConleMHOtto Terry Corwin Lynne Horberk Juan Kirkpndall Karen Lenain Jane l.i lilfoul Darlene l.loycl Kpanee MeKinney I ' at MrNrllin l.aDitnna Sehnrible Jiiilllh nilllam Tliela U.s practiced their sinjsin;: as they gath- ered around the piano for many pleasant evenings. 336 JUDY SWANSON and SHARON KOBATA fretiiientt ALPHA DELTA CHI Alplia Delta Chi, a Christ-centered sorority, seeks to provide ample opportunity for spiritual, social and scholastic activi- ties to insure its members an appropriately balanced college life. Under the leadership of Sharon Kobata, the school calen- dar liegan with a successful spiritual retreat at Oak Glen Pines with Alpha Gamma Omega. Guest speakers at meetings in- cluded Vonnette Bright, counselor for Campus Crusade; Dr. Lionel Guerney, missionary to Southern Arabia ; Joyce Hansen, staff member of Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship and Dr. FJalph Byron, chief surgeon at the City of Hope. Highlights of the social season were a fun-filled day of bicycling at GriflBth Park concluding with a dinner, a formal initiation banquet and exchanges with the AGO ' s. As this year ' s missionary project, the ADChis sent several packages of clothing to an orphanage in Korea. ADChi participated in various church services and was represented in several activities on campus. Mary Daniels Grace DeLarne Clarene DeVpies Mary Fritsche Virginia Haynes Sharon Cirod Gretchen Hoffman Suzie Hall Peggy Humes Judy Kairath Merna Lamb Sue Rhodes Walda Scott Sharon Kobata Fran Mayfield Karen Roselund Audrey Stanton Lenore kober Elizabeth Moreno Judy Ru « ell Janet Stevens Judith Swan son Alice Waten Diane Tessieri Sharon Winnemore Diane Ward Michi Yanagi g Mil ft 11 £»iaa 337 CHI ALPHA DELTA Led by President June Tsukida. the Chis presented 39 pledges at the annual pledge presents in September. The Hootinanny party. Tlieta Kappa Phi pledge exchange. Christmas food basket and Christmas dance at the Ambassador highlighted the fall semester. The exchange with SC ' s Alpha Iota Pi. the Japanese culture program at Schoenberg Hall. Mardi Gras, Spring Sing and formal initiation at the Beverly Hilton rounded out a successful year. The Chis won a Biffy Award for the largest contribution to UniCamp. Members also participated in campus activities. Joanne Ashimoto, Grace Watari, June Oka- moto and Carol Fujita served as Nisei Bruin Club cabinet officers. Phyllis Ichinose served on Panel of Americans and on the vice-president ' s secretarial staff. Emi Kamikawa was a mem- ber of the Mademoiselle College Fashion Board ; Eleanor Yu- kihiro, secretary-treasurer of Browning House in Hershey Hall, and June Tsukido. a participant in modern dance programs. JUNE TSUKID.4 Pretident Margie Akfyuma Joanne Aithinioto Carol Funai Amy Hayashi Ruth Ann Higashi Emi Kamikawa Virginia Kobayasiii Margaret Kubota Joyce Aoki Nancy Fukuda Lucille Hagio Emi Hayashi Phyllis IchinoBe Susie Kinoshita Alice Konishi Ann kuramolo Mary Makino Julio Arainhi Janney J. Fukuda Carolyn Haralshi Frances Higashi Ayleen Ito June Katabayashi Kuniye Kow Nancy Kuriyama Aiko Matsumolo f .f 3 SA I J M 338 Uni Camp was a special project of Chi Alpha Deltas as they en- tertained young campers at gel-togethers during the school year. June Mura Joan Muramiittiu Ma«ako Nakayama Beatrice Nowaki June Okamolo Jane Matsuura Margie Murakami Margaret Nakai Masako iiRhi Momoyo Ohara Jane Saito Pamela MorikaMa Carol Murainalsu Beatrice Nakamura Jean N ' ishikawa Irene Okada Marian Saito Takako Satogami Tazuke Takasago Mayumi Tsukida Georgia Shimazu Jeannie Takido Mary Uyeda Marlene Sugimoto Amy Taniguchi Eleanor Yukihiro 339 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Alpha Kappa Alphas have put a premium on friendship. They have given dances, parties and rushes, participated in charity campaigns and what have you and have had fun working and planning together. Kach event seemed to ha e furnished its own particular memory. Some will remember most the decoration of the Los Angeles Breakfast Cluh for the annual fall formal. Others will remember a certain |)arty. Praeticing for Spring Sing was a joy. The pinning of little sisters was a lovely event, as was the initiation. Mardi Gras brought to memory laughter and excitement. The girls left the Founder ' s Day program, which was held at the Sheraton-West, feeling very proud with memories of events which they didn ' t actively share in, but which were passed to them when they became pledges. Many other things brought the girls together, and in all the activities they grew closer together and built the friendships which blended them into a sisterhood. .ANNETTE MAY President Yvonne Adams Terrie Burton Dorothy Clark Marion De Man Joyce Elliot Bobby Lee Craves Brenda Lakin Petitia Levison Ruby Liddell Dolores Long Annette May Marjorle Plummer Carmel Simmons Eldora Turner Marguerite Waller Dcnise Weitson Eleanor Wllbon Odessa Williams 340 4 x SANDRA HOSKI S President DELTA SIGMA THETA Pi Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta sorority had another eventful year. The highlights included visits by Lena Home, an honorary member, and Lucy Lameck, woman labor union leader from Tanganyika, Africa. Pi Chapter joined her sister chapters in the United States, Africa, and Haiti in sponsoring Miss Lameck ' s tour of the United States. Social activities were varied. The Pyramids (])ledge club), gave a successful fashion show at the Crescendo. This year ' s Delta Christmas Formal at the Holly- wood Palladium was one of the season ' s finest moments. With the SC Chapter, Pi Chapter proudly sponsored Duke Ellington at the Pasadena Civic. Besides participating in " Greek Reunion " and the " Crazy Pants " Dance, the girls partici[)ated in campus activities. Marcia Johnson was a Wing; Millicent Anderson and Jewel Cobbs were Panel of American members; Carolyn Hunt was on the Project India team and Janice Johnson was a freshman attendant in the Homecoming court. Je «el Cobb Marcia Johnson Nancy McCard Barryetl Enge . my Jones Myra Martin Gale Tyson Carol Johnson Marian Kelly Diane Ross Sally Williams Delia Si j; Ilia Thelas were specially proud of Janice Johnslon. Homecoming princess. 341 PI THETA Botti social and philanthropic activities comprised the annual activity calendar of Pi Theta sorority, established at UCLA in 1955. VI eekly meetings, athletic events and exchanges made up the social half of the calendar, wliih ' benefit parties and fund-raisinfi events fulfilled the needs of their philanthropic project, the Foundation for the Junior Blind. At the end of each semester, a formal dinner-dance was held, honoring the pledges, and has become the biggest social event of the Pi Theta year. Signifying the transition from pledgeship to active membership, this year ' s dance, the Champagne Ball, was held at the Sheraton- West Hotel, and proved to be exciting for all who attended. Fall oflScers for the group were Barbara Reiner, president, and Barbara Monat. vice-president. Succeeding these girls as new oflBcers for the sorority were Myrna Anne Weinberg, president, and Charlotte Rubinfeld, vice-president. Under the leadership of these girls; Pi Theta had another active and successful year. MYRINA WEINBERG President Rulh Fisrhbarh Edith Berez Madeleine (•ilmore Frances Blank Ro-e Land Sandra Landar Charlyn Levy Diane Olefsky Belle Rose Myrna Steinberg Elaine l.errher Janet Meyers Shirley Pelzman Charlotte Rubenfield Janet Weiner Ceri Levan Barbara Monat Barbara Reiner Beverly Templer Melinda Yuwiler 342 MARGARET OHARA President THETA KAPPA PHI " The purpose of this sor ority shall be to promte friendship and service in the University and in the community, and to further the scholastic achievements of the members. " With this resolu- tion firmly stated in the constitution, Theta Kappa Phi sorority was officially recognized at UCLA on June 4, 1959. Once recog- nition was obtained, the Theta Phis stepped into their first rush- ing season, staging two successful rush teas, followed by a pledge luncheon. Activities for the fall semester included the pledge presents, a Christmas Basket Benefit, a progressive din- ner, Christmas caroling, and finally the lovely Sweetheart Swing. The spring semester ushered in even more excitement with the Spring Formal Initiation. Aside from concentrated studying and sorority goings-on, the Thetas were enveloped with outside activities. Beauty was represented by Kyoko Fujimoto, Miss Bussei. Carrie Ann Dao, Thanksgiving Ball princess, and Joan Ota, Bruin Belle. Palli Chinn Kathleen Emi Arleen Hondo Irene IViibi Hideko Omura Ell en Shibayama Misako Tomita Beatrice Choy Kyoko Eujimotu Janice Mirikitani Margaret Ghara Jani Osuga Nancy Takaha!«hi Paula Ti ukamolo Carrie Dao Janel Kanekii Kalhryn Nakayama Akiko Okita Joan Ola Judy Takeuchi Brenda Wone Amy YutanI 343 J ' FRATERNITIES 00 A. •a -4 DAVE LILLY IFC President INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Tlic primary purpose of the I CLA Interfratemity Council is to assist and strengthen fraternities, individually and collec- tively, in the achievement of their purpose and policies. The presidents of the 33 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 w eek at different houses. The Council sent its president and executive secretary to the National Interfraternitv Conference held in New York City this year in tlip fall. In the Spring they attended the Western Regional Con- ference held this year in Tucson. Arizona. In September. IFC and Panhellenic sponsored Greek Week featuring an all pledge class exchange, athletic competition, exchange dinners and chariot races. A fraternity newspaper was published with Mike Stoddard as editor. L ni Camp was designated as the official charity and all the fraternities participated in activities for the camp. Dave Lilly served as president for the year. Gary BrrUsrh ZBT Arnold Brisk TA« Jark Butler ATfl Craig Corren ZAM ed Evans KA Bob Gleinn 0AX Tom Green t IA Kenny Gunn ATA Larry llause 0X Bob Hopkins XX Gerald Kelly QZ Dave Lilly IH Jim MrCallum t KI Bob Macartney Zf John Maxfirld AZ » Mike Merritt KN John Moss 66n Brad Pankopj t rA Lew Parsons OA0 Marshall Pine nA« Don Podmore AfO Jerry Prod AEPl Kirh Khoades ACACIA Bruce Kognlien £AE Mike Sanson «KV Hill Smith AXA I a e Snyder TE4t Mike Stoddard IN ► ave ena K Z Jim «allace AZ« Jim Vatson A 346 JOHN MAXFIELD President ALPHA SIGMA PHI The Alpha Sigs started the year off with a well-hustled-for Presents Party, after which the brothers decided to get some grades for a change. It worked, too, for the Alpha Sigs ' scholastic rank jumped 14 places from a year ago. But all was not study. The pledges ditched, the brothers partied, the house exchanged and everybody was named to something: Gold Key, Yeomen, Varsity Crew, Junior Prom Executive Board and Bridge Tournament Director for the coop. Pat Barnes was elected upper division men ' s rep and Jay Brown was chosen to play bridge over television. Parties included the Moonshiner, the Pajamerino, the Christmas Formal and the Beachcomber. Also there was the Stanford trip, Mardi Gras and the Sigi- lympics, won by the Kappas for the second straight year. Two brothers got pinned, and two sororities got serenaded. There was also time for intramurals, several hashing jobs on Hil- gard. studying and of course the necessity of " soc time. " Alan Austin John Barnes Pat Barnes Jay Brown Dan DeHaven Patrick Donegan Larry FosB Richard Holliday Fred Lorenren John Masfield Mike Mullin Len N ' evare Frederick Patton Larry Southern Herbert Ware John Weiek D. Ronald Wright 347 ACACIA liompiiig through another successful scliolaslic. social and athletic year, the brothers learned in a cross-country sur- ey that this uas the first chapter of Acacia at UCLA. Led by a 200 pound mascot, they acKanced from their lair at 916 flilgard. returned the si.x missing sorority rushees and ran through a series of exchanges, an impressive showing with Alpha Phi in Spring Sing, the Ail-LJ Fool ' s Frolic, the ' intergarden Formal. Mardi Gras. Newport " functions. " ' En- senada jaunts and tiic Christmas Eve Beer Blast for Under- privileged Orphans. They then settled down to maintain their four-point grade averages. Acacia house strength fell to a new in the ]jast year as 1 1 members joined the Ma- rine, and fall semester President Rich Rhoades joined the ranks of the newly-weds. This left spring President Randy Drummond and ihe second-semester pledges to carry the load. The brotliers were active on campus with plenty of BMOCs. R. NDY DR JMMO D President -a tmM Vuussef Akhavan-Khaleglii Richard Ambros-e Do n Ande ( n Ron A n n i s Rir)i;irtl Urifkniun Don Bruce Ken Soulier R:in ly Drum in on ! Jue Kllioll Michael Elli Ron arton Kofirr Gregg Dennii Hamilton KuK n HerniunKon Julian D. l natovt»k{ . rthur JuKtire Alton Knight 348 Acacians and their dales took lime olT from cares of school to enjoy the nearby winter resort areas. A party depicting the life and dress of the gay nineties was among many successful theme parlies given by the Acacians. Ernest Luning Fred Merrick Andrew Noeggerath Phil Norton Jim Pugh John Keardon John Rhoudes Richard Rhoudes Warren Romberger Jared Rutter Forrest Sh at tuck Walter Shaw Eugene Sii coe Barry Sloat Scott Taylor John Thom ien Jerry Turner David Wheeler John Zaslrow 349 ALPHA EPSILON PI The school year found party time rearing its ugly head at AEPi. Under the fall leadership of Jerry Prod and the spring anarchy of Steve Lachs, the music never ceased and the stim- ulus stimulated continuously. The first event of the year was held in the Grand Ballroom of the Beverly Hilton. The decorum of this affair was in sharp contrast to the thumper games that were played at the exchange with ZTA. In between these were parties with as many themes as the stalwart broth- ers could think of. In December. Titus, the new German shepherd mascot, proved his social acceptability by trouncing all opponents in the Ugliest Man on Campus contest. He then felt at home and visited such lectures as Bus Ad 120, Journal- ism 152 and Folklore 106. At the end of his first semester Titus had pulled a 3.2 average. Winning a float award with AXiD and going into Spring Sing with Phi Sigma Sigma were other events which broke the monotony of nursing hangovers. STEVE LACHS Pretident Robert Allmnn Slewarl Bavnirk Stuart Chapman JeiTy Diamond Mike Antin Mike Berlz Diek Cooper Alan Feigen David Barq Byron Bloch Steve Covey Fred Fern Robert Finkel Alex Glikmann Larry Goldman Marty Greenberg Don Gaines Don Cold James Gordon Gerald Greene Slan Holzberg Dave Gersh Gary Golden Jared Gordon Jim Grodin Jerry Isaacsoa W 350 565 Gayley Avenue was the home of Tilus, new German shepherd mascot of AEPi, At the end of his first semester, Titus had achieved a startling 3.2 average in school. Laurance Kaufman Marty Klein Nahum Lainer Alan Kaufman Jim Kay Steve Lachs Joel Lee Cary Kaufman Sieve Kaz Mark Lainer David Levine Mike Levitt Larry Perrin Robert Lippman Jerry Prod Larry Mandel Bill Reidder Gene Saltzer Paul Schnieder Jerry Winston (iurdon Schlesinger Stephen Viner Sheldon Wo Ik Bill Sehneid Joe X ' echsler Ted Zwirrker 351 ALPHA GvUlM A OMEGA " How long would it take 26 new pledges to polish two new Spring Sing trophies? " was one of the first questions put before the fall pledge class by AGO president Don Podmore as he assumed the task of plotting the course of AGO for the new semester. In this large pledge class the AGOs met a welcomed challenge in presenting the significance of a Christian life as it applies to the Christian brotherhood on which AGO was founded in 1927. Soon after the AGOs returned to their " mon- astery on the hill " from the Ambassador Hotel where the rich bass of Bill Carle ' s voice thrilled everyone at the annual Christmas party, plans were begun to initiate a girl ' s aux- iliary, designed to relieve that neglected feeling and to further the aims of the fraternity. The fruition of this planning was realized under the capable leadership of Brant Carey, spring semester president. Retreats, deputations at several churches and a Halloween hayride rounded out the year. BRANT CAREY President Gary Akerstrom Paul Amstuts Robert Arai Jack Baldwin Le Roy Balzer Barney Barker Robert Barnes Bill Bartel Gary Berg the Id Kent Billeler Dave Blomgren David Bond Cloyd Bril ey Don Brooks Brant Carey Rosji Carey Robert Coger Ronald Daley Ken Daw»on Tim Dirkinson Duane R. Doty Robert Fay Rirhard Geriaen Bob Green Stephen Guenther Ronald Haw Earl Herbert Ken Iliroshige 352 After a long; and strenuous battle with IFC, the AGOs scored a victory and finally had these members admitted to their pled)£e class of 1960. The AGOs went on to take second place in men ' s division and quartet division at the ' 59 Spring Sing. Bill Hoffman Richard Humphrey Milton Jantzen Allun Kau» rud Bruce kleine Kenneth Kreutz Paul Messineo Roger Minusiiian Bill ielsen Frank Obien Don Podmore Don Poundsione Robert ReinerlAon NeU Ronneberf: Aron Sato Bill Srhertle Harold Sims ISorman Smith Bob Steiner Don Sierrenburg Steve Sundin Kki M. AMA. Eugene Talley Earl Terry Frank Thiessen ' a» Umeda John Wade Charles Wakamoto A JliA 3:3 ALPHA TAU OMEGA The boys at ATO been mighty busy here of late. Been jest doin ' everthang! Playin ' footbawl and voUeybawl and bowlin ' bawl and jest all kinds uv bawl. Didn ' t win much an sum haids got broke but hit wuz fun. Sort uv. Had sum ' changes with gals clubs, an at one of ' em the gals must of been real pore cuz they didn ' t even have no dresses to wear. They come in men ' s work shirts and half overalls. They wuz mighty brave the and laughed and danced and didn ' t let on that they wuz embarrassed. At nuther ' change everybody wore PJs which seemed a little strange loo. The boys also wuz in the Olio Show. Rich and Reed sang " bout this gal name of Liza who left ' em and they wuz cryin ' an wanten her to come back, and anuther bunch of the fellers did a sad play ' bout a gal who was goin ' to be throwed out of her house inter the snow. Hit wuz sad. Meanwhile, Bart televised and Vargas, Lombardi and McNutt politicked agin an ' everbuddy got ready for Sprang Sang agin. JACK BUTLER President Jack Butlpr Mike Daugherly Quince Diamond Holly Cole LIuyd Derby Dave Dieco Charles Gulp Pat DeTurk Dan Droke John Everts George Caborko Glen Groos Kay He ser John Ezmirlian Jack Gageby Rich Haeussler Phil Hoskin Dick Knopf George Froley Larry Grihalva Ed Nation Don Kohlenberger Norm Lacina 354 The spirit of unity was demonstrated by failhftil ATO ' s who gave Dean Brugger a rousing; welcome at his surprise visit. The ATO Executive Council continued to pass radical and far reaching laws without fear of rebuttal from the chapter. Bill MrlN ' utt Roger Medby Mike Partions Bob Lanz Bert McCoy Tom Marti Steve Mooser Bart Patton Rich Lombardi Dennis MrLaughlin Mike Medby Dick Palmer Gene Paulson Dick Rath Mike Roth Steve Shulkln Krnie Vargan Kent Redlingft Ed Sanford Gary Smith Bill Wells Wayne Riccardi Reed Shinn Steve Stine Rub Wulffnon AAM.Jk 355 BETA THETA PI This is the storv of a typical career in the Beta house. As a lowly freshman our hero was rejected by all other organiza- tions and living groups and thus went to the Bowling Alley for quiet thought. Upon entering, the Beta rush chairman asked him for the loan of a dollar. In return he was preseiiteil with a pledge pin. Months later he met his two pledge brothers. All discovered that they had not been fixed up with dates yet because the Ricky Melson record was cracked. ith nothing else to do everyone decided to gaze admiringly at the house president, elected after having been seen on campus with a " top fiver. " The party broke up early. Other disillusion- ments followed as low membership prevented the house from entering the doubles ping-pong match, and more unhappi- ness followed when the only real nugget was lost after he bit one of the vet ' s kids. The only thing worse than house bills was that the rush chairman never paid back that dollar. RUSSEL BOGD. I ' rrsideitt M kik Dave Ardell Tom ndersOD Jim Bergman Joe Bauwens Pele Blaclcnian Bill Block Kus!« Bogda Brure Campbell Dennis Carhari Steve Cashin Charles Clark Jim Conkey Richard Covey Tom Doll John Ellis Dirk Fugelt John Fulton JeflT Garner John (tauAtad Mike Uayner Reg rOuden Mike Gordon Jac(iues Goueyte ) ftob Graham John Hall Gordon lleNs Doug Hopper U alt Ho «ald John Hurler Gordon Klienpeter Tom Landifl Dan Lnrned 356 -• The Beta house was temporarily abandoned as members made an exodus to the bowling alley lor a period of quiet eonteniplation. The one thins that bowled everyone over about Betas was that bowling was number one on their study lists. Eric Lareon John McCoy Harry McDean Jim Malioney Lee Mason Marv Mathews Chase Morgan Bill Morriseey John Moss John Napier INorm Nelson Ed Newton Fred Noble Jim Oliver Jack Ostrode Craig Palmer Norm Perry Fred Port Wayne Ribleit Nelson Rising HdI Rose Paul Smith Rob Sntilh J«hn Stanfill Ron Trepp Bruce Uppman Kuri Vi8. er Ron Walrod Ncal tebb Pete heelon Tom Wolford 357 DELTA SIGMA PHI In the fall the brothers of Delta Sigma Phi teamed up with the Chi Omegas to build a Homecoming float. The entire brotherhood helj)ed to Iniild it. but |)arli(ulur credit went to Don Reed and Jack Iblings. It was no surprise when the float took the sweepstakes award. Playing on the football team which beat SC were brothers Foster Anderson, Don Brooks, Rod Cochran. Kenny (loodman. Tom Paton. Duane Wills and Fall House President Jim ' allace. The boys were out of hibernation in the spring under the benevolent care of Delta Sig alum ■ ' Praisin " Sam " Baghosian. When the number of Delta Sigs at the BA hit an all time low on December 12 it was evident that something was happening. It was the highly successful Car- nation Ball held at the Queens Arms. Dream Girl honors went to Kappa Patty Reslock. Other social highs came at the week- end Catalina Formal and the famous Sailor ' s Ball. Spring President Ron Siemens led a neat remodeling job on the house. JIM WALL. CE and RON SIEMENS Presidents Jim Adams Jerry Anderi un Uernan Briggs Don Brooks Paul Uaynian Hill C.lrvrs Kick Colli John Upfaln Ken l uiitlnian Kip llagopian John Hall Dennis llaryiing H P IBv ■ IflK Hp Q 3 r r " ii ffif ' v 5 J 1 Starlet .Shari Jackson crowned Kappa Patty Res- lock Dreani Girl of Delta .Sig (tarnation Ball. 358 When dances, exchanges and other activities were over. Del- ta Sigs returned to their big white abode at 620 Landfair. Combining talents with Chi Os, Delta Sigs won Homecoming sweep- stakes award with their float " Trojan Siesta . . . Bruin Fiesta. " Terry Hipolito Jack Iblings William B. Johnston Ciifr Kiener Micliael Liautaud Bill Matthews John Markle Dave MIeIke Mike Mullallr Thomas Palon Charles Perry Rirhard Reel Robert Richardson MM George Roudanez Charles Ryan Ron Siemens Doug: Stuman Harold Tarr Duane Wills 359 DELTA TAU DELTA The Delt house inaugurated a new program of " brotherhood " at all costs. From now on, the men of the purple, white and gold will be seen speaking to one another at both fornuil and informal meetings. They will be expected to speak to one another at all house functions and Klan meetings. If some of the " bros " do not lia c the time to speak, a grunt will be accepted, but only with a note from their mother. The house has been sold to Red Star Movers and will be used as a sup- port for the overcrowded interchange area bridges. The pos- sibility of beer concession rights at this strategic location was investigated by the Delts and if secured will make the house the wealthiest ever. As always, Delta Iota again led in all intramural sports (beer guzzling, groveling, tree uprooting, stop-sign bending, and for the more physi- cal side of sports, poker). Delts topped the row with a 5.7 average. Other than this things have been quiet. FHIL THOMPSON and KEN GUNN Presidents Paul Bailey Oary Bamberg Andrew Barclay James Billinger Stephen Boyd l.anre Cas per Mike Cassady John Clark liary Conway David Dial Da id Daxell Stephen J. Dunbnr DeltK piirlicipated in all intramiirals, in- rliiding poker for the inlellertiial minds. 360 The new regime of brotherhood inaugurated in the Deh house encouraged all members to speak to one another. The Delts devised a new way to put their house to its best use by selling it to be used as a bridge support. Frank Eppler Pete Fielding Tony Francisco Ken Cunn Tom Hammond Jon Hansen William Cary Jackson Jint Jennings Terral Jones Brian KnifF Mark Leicester John Marshall Ken Newgard Joe Paggi Kenneth Kuedy Edgar Seheek Bruce Scoli Richard Sprout Robert Sprout Phil Thompnon John Tarell 361 KAPPA ALPHA Another year shol and the KAs didn ' t do riothin ' except elect (ierald Tyncr president, compete in iiitrannirals. enter Spring Sing, paint the house inside and out. paint the Big C with the AOPi pledges, ivin the trophy for the most improved scholastic average (it was stolen I. have heach brawls, Old South orgies. Friday fish-fries and enjoy coop time and vari- ous open houses. Pledge, motivate, initiate, graduate, ding. Whitehall (modified at the request of the administration) and alleviate were familiar words and items. The illustrious leader of the group, sworn to exclude all women from his life in order to benefit a future career in the military, made one brave last stand and then succumbed to the fearful power of an attractive female. In other words. Jerry lost his pin. The KA Rose for the year. Genie Apprent of Alpha Gam. was on hand for nianv parties and functions. Brothers Skagg.e. Beck and Phillippi formed the Tiddly-Winks Trio. GERALD TYNER President David Alligood Ward Berk Charles Chituras David Ellis Donald Kenney Who could deny that there were only live Kappa .Alphas in the picture? They were all bu,sy taking the pictures, naturally. Louis i-hillippl Richard Skuggs (herald Tyner Larrv Wilds 362 V - 1 KAPPA NU JOEL COHEN and MIKE MERRITT Presidents These are the men of Kappa Nu . . . great philosophers, great athletes, great lovers and one liar. Under the awe-inspiring leadership of Prexys Mike Merritt and Joel Cohen, KNs bombed Dykstra Hall, officiated in the UCLA-SC football game and helped a little old lady across the street. Individual efforts were outstanding too. Sid Blumner took the seven-card stud award and also the card-making championship. Bob Hirshfield once again won the annual Bob Hirshfield trophy, for outdis- tancing everyone else. On the athletic scene the brothers are still arguing over who won the ping-pong championship. Lynn Harris played golf, Les Pinchuck rowed and Dave Hur- witz ran backwards on one leg while playing the harmonica. The KN braintrust was led by Bob Kaplan ' s 3.95. Active on campus were Irv .Steinberg in the ROTC department, Stu Ross, photographer deluxe and Larry Gershon in the coop. Honorary sweetheart Kim Novak made movies and Lee Goldman saw them. Sid Blumner Joel Cohen Lee Goldman Lynn HarrU Robert Hirshfield Dave Hurwilz Mike Merritt Jeffrey Michelman Stuart Ross Andrew Sohriffrir Richard Share Irvine Steinberg The Kappa Nu brain trust worked overtime . . . " Which way lo the links, or is it the beach? " Maybe it just didn ' t understand. 363 1 KAPPA SIGMA Down tliroiigli thf ages the mature male has joined grouj)s like Kappa Sigma. This year was no exception as the K Sigs with- out even a thought of a deodorant, sweated out another school session. The fall semester was highlighted by the Medical Ball with Carole Tregoff reigning as queen. Social pro was levied immediately after the affair, but Governor Brown soon granted clemency. Don Vena represented the house on the footiiall team and because of his lightning decisions under fire was known affectionately by the brothers as " da squirrel. " In the spring. Hal Daniels took over the presidency from Dave Vena and led the group through a real swingin ' semester. Unfortunately, the big spring party, the annual " Farewell to Caryl Chessman Stomp. " was again cancelled at the last minute. The brothers, however, had high hopes of rescheduling this affair sometime in the near future and promised it would be a real gas. Some members supported Cota by going JC. HAL DANIELS and DAVE VENA Presidents Pl © jE lituard IIiirriB .arry llumbirfl HiiHiy Krohn Uiiirk MauB Bill Mnhur Ilprnir McGlnnl Hunk . guil;ir John Bariko Ronald Beckniun Gil Bishop The Bear Bishop Tom Campbell Ken Clautien Hal Daniels Roger Eberhari Roland Ellioll Churk Ferges Mike Cleason Dan Gordon Barry Haley 364 For quite a niiniber of years, the Kappa Sigs were located so that the ATO ' s were their arch rivals. Now that the ATO ' s have moved, they " own " upper Strathmore. Don McLaughlin Mike Montgomery Vic Morales Jini Morrin) Tom Myers Lindsay IN ' ielson Rod Pickup Chel Reynolds Dave Sackeit George Sinclair Roland Sniilh Fred Stevens Paul Treni Dave Vena Don ' en;l Ed Victoria Bill Wagner Lloyd Walker Dale Weirirk 365 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA The school year started with a ding, as Lamhda Chi and the all-time pianist. Harry S. Alum, spoke in Royce. Guided by Presidents Smitty and Gary Grey Hair, the house took gas financially, hut managed to take first place in men ' s division of Spring Sing and hold their " Marrying Sam " ceremonies in the house ' s traditional Mardi Gras marriage booth. Those who used activities as an excuse for poor grades were Kim Strutt, upper division men ' s rep. Gold Key member and drum major; Stan Benson, member of Uni-Camp Board and Gold Key and head weeder of the Cactus Patch ; Car] Burnett, baton twirler I his business was dropping) and Charlie Brown who was head cheerleader and a member of Gold Key and Cal Club. A Master Plan to send the kids to India and books to l ni-Camp as well as trouble to SC was planned during coop-time. Rush was dry (really), parties wet, a familiar scene was the returning of the red-ringed bathtub to Sigma Nus, in return for the house piano. STAN BENSON and BILL SMITH Pregidentg f? Mario Aceituno Darrell Alexander Kicharil Barker I tanlev Hen- in J:ime)4 llonar Hry Brown ;arl Cuvullcrr Neul Clark Lloyd Cordovu riiarlen Cordon Cuclncy. Kaniiro Dr La Korhe Kubrri Freemun The men at 10918 Siralhniore Drive applauded alum Harry Truman when he spoke on campus. 366 The men of Lambda Chi enjoyed manv sessions around the chap- ter ' s piano. Mugs were employed to help bang out ihe rhythm. Lambda Chis and their dates spent a weekend at L ni Camp for purposes of building eabin units and escaping rigors of UCLA. Richard Frindl James Hamm Richard Hemene Henry Hicke Bruce Holland Ewin Klippent lein V illiam Kru e Brian McCourl Daniel Mrfi o an Da id Neset Paul Novak Mike Peretzian Ba il Puulu- L«!tter Rice Michael Sheedv Earl ink i, Jr. William Smith Richard St. John Kim Struit Craig Thompson Gregory Venluri Ronald Mack Thomas Whalen 367 PHI DELTA THETA Once again troop 5S5 survived the annual jamboree under the leadership of troopmasters Lew Parsons of the wolf patrol, and Ron Gunther, who earned his marksmanship merit badge in BB gun and large rocks. Exotic Culver City by Ballona Creek was again the campsite of the troop ' s fabulous extravaganza and clambake, otherwise known as tha annual weekend formal. (A rule was knickers, galligaskins and spats, not short pants, at these affairs.) Numerous exchanges included girl scouts, brown- ies and Phis from Tulane. The tenderfoot chorus, which in- cluded various involuntary mutes, came through with a sweep- stakes merit badge in the . " spring Thing. Eagle Scout Skip " Whispering " Smith won the most merit Ijadges for spirit, en- thusiasm and complete immunity to Dr. Schaefer ' s pernicious, puissant, psycho-analysis of the tenderfeet. While Jerry Ander- son led the beaver patrol on numerous cook-outs, tenderfoot Baskerville won the dieting trophy when he gained only 28 pounds. This was a surprise to all since Emma Hawkins failed to earn her cooking merit badge, but the troop was proud of her because she finally did earn her B.A. in English rhetoric. Swedish exchange student Fadlo Mousalam and the Jolly Green Giant earned their awards in baseball and food throwing. Commendation was given the troop when, aided by Sea Scout ' " Foggv " Brixey, they once again maintained their scholarship level above the all-boys average; this, of course, was possible since the troop broke all existing records for social pro. The new tenderfeet who received their golden fig leaves in February and immediately formed the elite new Camel Patrol, w ere always prepared, though for no particular reason. High point of the year was when returning Pathfinder Brewster Q. " Leatherstocking " Morgan presented Life Scout Rich Hol- men with his ten-year pin for elder statesmanship. The all-brew trophy was won by ex-cub scout Revy. Granny-knot tying cham- pion Jerry ' " You ' re Fined " Thomas was a standout in maintain- ing quiet hours and aiding elderly women in crossing the street to the Bruin Village. Wedge Williamson absconded regularly with the troop treasury, and even by cutting down on marsh- mallow toasting and weeny roasting, and with a fund raising campaign, headed by the good right arm of Air Scout Mrs. Tribo, who grew lettuce by rummaging around in old drawers to find goodies that could be sold, there was still a deficit. With another chariot race trophy dangling from the horns of the old stuffed bull, the jamboree came to a close. Ken Alderman Jerry Anderson John Bach Clarence Baer Ernest Barefoot Fred Barnes James Baskerville Lawrence Brixey VI illiam Bryant Robert Buchele Michael Byrne David Cornish Richard Douglas Michael Downey John Emery Ron (.uenther Charles HaRstroix Bob Harris John Holmes ' I ' homas Htirnada William Hunt Keith Jenson Larry Jepsen Ceorge Johnson 368 RON GUENTHER President Phi Delts and their dates unleashed their spirit during a return to nature at a " Tales of the Old West ' ' party. Robert Joyce Lavrrenre Keeihe Norman Leohlitner Jim Millican Michael Mitchell Fadlo Mousalam Lew Parsons Robert Poller Don Quackenbush Thomas Revy Ron Rombeau James Rowsey Jim Schmitt Villiam Srhroeder Jim Selby Nathan Smith Ji Steve Turn wall Richard Weikel Harry Willi am lio n Ron Zell fi 369 PHI GAMMA DELTA As planned, the artivities of Plii Gamma Delta were character- ized by the restraint and dignity for whicii the Fijis ha e now become well known. The fraternity was fighting bravely, if somewhat reliittantly. to avoid too complete an emersion into esthetics and soul-improving good works. The Mother ' s Club, kiioun in former years as the Famous Fini Portable Morgue, was treated with new respect. Dates consisted of gentle, dreamy, even wistful girls of unstinting virtue. Even the Street Fighting Crown was relinquished to the more than deserving Pi Phis. Poker, that ghastly and vile game, has been replaced by the Crushed Pansy Society for the Preserva- tion of Poetry Reading, Good Fish Chowder and Phi Gamma Delta. Known, rather accurately, as a vast syndicate of ne ' r- do-wells whose motto " live " spelled backwards may or may not be " evil, " the brothers came to the zenith of all social goals, the Bacchanalian Orgy under leadership of Glen Almquist. BRAD PANKOPF and GLEN ALMQUIST Presidentg Handy john un Don Keithley Lurry Kepford ( ary Koehler Lurry Lengyel Glen .Almquist Chuck Amico Gene Andrea Jim Bates Ted Bennett Jerry Birkov Pete Borgerding CIprk Br;in5on Sid Croft Jon Gardner KuHS Gems Terry Griggs Tall I Holme Ititb Harris Hill Hicks Hucky Holland I ' ony HufT Joe Inraiido 370 The men residing at the Fiji house have become known for iheir di§mity, restraint and brilliant scholastic minds. The pesonable brothers whacked out a float for the abreviated home- coming parade and walked the Trotter track in their natural form. Bob McCaffrey Mike Mahoney Lew Merri field John Meyer Joe Mider Kent Miller Bill Moore Brad Pankopf Bill Persons Mel Profit Ron Ricker Rich Rimel John Ryan Tom Supp Jim Stanley Bob Stevens Neal Thompson Tom Thomphun Andy Von Sonn Leon Went Bob WiL on John Wilson George Woodward 371 PHI KAPPA PSI The Phi Psis had tlieir usual good year complete with all the things necessary for the " good life. " Social life was plentiful with exchanges. ])arties. dates. ])arties. a Christmas formal with the DCs at the Bel Air Country Cluh, parties, social hours and, oh yes. parties. The athletic scene found Bruin footballers sparked by All-Coast center Harry Baldwin. Other Phi Psis on the squad were Frank Macari. Dave Dabov and Tony Longo. Doug Hastings and Arnold Tripp competed in track ; Jim Reach and John Harrison were ruggers, and Ross Robeson tanked it up in the swimming pool. Chuck Kloes. Jerry Quigley and Bill Logan led successful intramural teams to victory. Mike Corn- well. Terry Reckas. Chuck Boag and Tony Aabel led things on the social scene, while Presidents Mike Sanson and George Smith proved their executive ability. Mike Cornwell served as vice- president of IFC and Harry Baldwin was selected for Gold Key. MIKE S.4NSON and GEORGE SMITH Presidentg M k Noel John ' on " JiiirIp!i Kloes Ion Knoll Hon !-pweIlun Kill l.opan Tunv Lungo Anihony Aabel Harry Baldwin (Charles Blair Charles Boag Mike Brenner Terry Brigham Kirhard Bushey Ray Carr John Clegg Schulyer Cole Mike (U rnwell Ititw llabov Wade Davis Dick Ellsworth ( ordon Engle James Frodsliam Charles llaiiire Douglas Hastings John Havilund Don Ha e Jerry Hyde 372 Members proved that they were loving sons as they help- ed carry refreshments for the Mothers Club meeting. Phi Psis have found that their intensive fraternity train- ing program helps them in their future occupations. Frank Macari Sieve Mack Vic Marcetii Jack Miehls Bill Miller Jerry Needle Robert Ohland Richard Phebus Jerry Quigley Wayne Ratkovilch James Reach Terry Reckuf% Ro s Robe un Mike Sanson Jon Schrader George Smith Forrest Stewarl Marty Slradtman Fred Tolan l Arnold Tripp Tom Tucker jp jp John Wade Gary Wads worth Don Ward Slev« White Larry Wiest 373 PHI KAPPA SIGMA Phi Kappa Sigma strengthened its coveted position of promi- nence among I ' CLA fraternities with a well rounded and inte- grated program, excelling in socials, scholarship, intramurals and student activities. The Phi Kap entry in the Homecoming parade, built with Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, won the Most Humorous trophy for the second straight year. A brilliant social season was highlighted by a history-making weekend formal at Mammoth Mountain Inn in December and the incomparable, annual Phi Kap Hawaiian in May. Socially stimulating ex- changes were held throughout the year with various sororities. Spring Sing with the DCs, an all-out program in intramurals and various activities kept Phi Kaps busy. Ray Smith was captain and All-Coast fullback for the Bruins, Peter Nicklin was All-Coast in soccer. Bob Billings was president of the Senior Class and Bruce Dodds was Junior Prom chairman. Other athletes included Al Story. Gene and Gary Adams, Blair Other athletes included Al Story, and Gene and Gary Adams. JIM McCALLUM and CHRIS BENJAMIN Presidents 0. P £ f . " ' " ■ ' Gary Adams Gene Adams Jim Albracht John Alger Stan Anderson Doug Armstrong Art Avazian Eric Avazian Dave Baker Chris Barker Chri» Benjamin George Bergstrora Chuck Berry Bob Billings Hurry Boiitwick Ted Bo lens Jeff Breiselh Robert Broom field Jim Caviezel John Chumberiain Bill Comport Uirh Conrad Hon Converse Hon Crosslund Mike Delaney Ray DeLegrave Dine DeVore DenniH Dexter Mai Dimatteo Itrure Dodds Harry Dodson Dick Ebbert 374 Pete Schick Ray Smith Carlin Soule Norm Steinig Al Story Conrad Thomas ' P Terry Thomas Noel Trout Terry Vavra Plii Kaps excelled in inlraniiiral sports and won their league cham- pionship in the basketball competitions which were held in spring. Ed Verdesea Bill Yundt Ron Everett Jack Fullerton Paul Garcia Bob rOon Dick Gossetl Gary Graham Greg Guth William Haurk Dave Hayden Ben Hays Allen Hill Paul Juliet Dan Kimble Bill Larson Don Leonard Steve Lomas Tom MacKinnon Jim McCallum John McCrady Bob Merry man Ray Meyers Len Miller Randy Mi er Jim NeMcomb Pete icklin Bob Payson Blair Pollard Paul Priamos Vern Pritrhell Jim Ruddirk Al Scales Bob Sehawb M;kM M 375 PHI SIGMA DELTA Phi Sig enjoyed a smashing year under the leadership of two controversial prexies. Tom Green was conservative but dynamic and Rarry Sanders was dynamic but conservative. The results were amazing. The social scene was highlighted by the Spring Formal at Coronado, the All-U Thanksgiving Dance at the Bel Air Ray Club, the " Proletarian Prom " (which, oddly enough, brought no response from the American Legion), and the pledge-sponsored Roman Orgy (which brought response from many quarters). The Phi Sig-SDT float won the Most Beautiful award during Homecoming, and Spring Sing found the Phi Sigs and the AEPhis harmonizing together very nicely. Intramurals brought glory, and varsity athletes Frank Meyer and Phil Elli- son. Marty Kasindorf was editor-in-chief of the DB; Mel Blu- menthal was lower division men ' s rep and Mickey Shapiro headed Creek Week, was assistant chairman of Men ' s Week and Campus Capers. Marv Goldman headed " Books for India. " BARRY SANDERS and TOM GREEN Presidentg Steve Adier Don Altfeld Lenny Asimow Dennis Barron iVoel Blanc Mel Blumenlhal Dan Braverman Jerry Chaleff Stuart Daniels Ben Click Marly Kasindorf Mur ' Kaye Jerry Kluwans Gene Krieger Mike Mundell Steven Mark frank Meyer 376 T e Phi Sig Dell abode housed intramural champions, campus politicians, a Bruin editor, athletes and an occasional egghead. Conservatism versus liberalism characterized the heated baiiU- between Phi Sig Delt Presidents Tom Green and Barry Sanders. Barry ' MichaeltKon Stuart Moskowitz Fred oble» Brure Mole Gary Pevnick Art Pollack Steve Prover Nirk Ray Tony Redman Bud Rolfe George Roudanez Barry Sanders Larry Schall Dick Schiller Mickey Shapiro Nomian Shifrin Dave Siegel Harry Sigman Mike Smolei Sieve Sieinfeldt Terry Steinhart Len Stern Mike Stern Mike Taback Bob Waldorf Gerald VI einer Jerry Wei-isman Bob Wolf Roger lutk Jim Zeidman Hank enlner Bob Zide Marshall Zolla Ken Zommick 377 PI LAMBDA PHI Whan that April with his Spring Semestre brought memoreyes of tymes now labelled " yester. " Pi Lambda Phi on high at Gay- ley ' s ende. in felawpshipe their house did clean and mende; A trophe hadde they wonne the year before, as best house in the lande for sports and more, they kept their trophe polished bright and claire. ande ech of them did gard it ofte in paires. Whan nyght woude falle the tendre compaignye woude rolle the rugges and maken melodye until the nyght did faide and slepen comme. these " lords woude laughe ande al be frolicsomme. And whan the sonne made redye for to ryse, the brotheres al began straunge exercyse: somme to the shoure woude wende their merrye waye, still otheres to the fields to play. Anon, it seem- eth ech hadde his fun. ande fun as al they hadde, is friende- shippe wonne: ande whan the sonne his daily cours ronne. ech turned home where dinr was begun. There on the heeth broth- eres al abounde. inspired ech in thoughts now ful profounde. GEORGE WOLFBERG President i tf n Michael Agran Ronald Berman Howard Breen Kdward Brown W Burkner Ray Cotkin Mike DeKofskj Myron Dorm an William Druyan CliflTord Einstein Randy Ellis Brian Forst Mar-hall Freedman Steve ;arfein llal Greene Kobpy Horn James Johnson Neal Kaininsky All en l..ena: rd Rirhard LeRay . ndy Marias Jerry Mark Mel Mason Rirhard Millard Ron MlUiein Larry Nailer W illiam Neiman a7t Hopped up fans, saxophone for atmosphere and fun for every- body was typical of this Pi Lam parly held during the fall. A look of pleasure brifihlened the brothers faces as they anticipated another illuminating day of studying on campus. Evan Olins Brad Part Zeke Perlo Steven Perren Marshall Pine James Racusin Mark Ramenofsky Steve Richmond Alan Ross Mike Rothber§! John Saffro Dave Saio Stan Sax Mike Scher Roger Srhlesinger Max Schwarle David Seizer Jerry Shapiro Harold Sm« ikin Wade Stelzer Robert J. Tobiu . Gary Topper Michael Tuthill Joel Warhs Joel Wallurk Fred Walzer Roger Werkunian George Wolfberg , -TS (?» ff» n 379 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Not being on social pro was something new that the Sig Alphs enjoyed this year. The era of recognition was marked by increased responsibility for the house officers. The social, ex- change and rush chairmen had to work overtime. As a result of all this activity, the .SAEs had a party, an exchange and some pledges. Some of the brothers started iiji an i ntramural team. There were not enough jocks in the house so they had to use post-rushees on the team. After the season the post- rushees saw how un-jock-like the Sig Alphs were and moved into Dykstra. During the elections other houses got mad at the SAEs because they would not support the other candidates. Fearing that there would not be any support for the SAE house either, the SAE candidates dropped out of the race. Many of the brothers continued to date sorority girls; some were lucky enough to date some of the girls more than once. Summing up: Fine year for the SAE little sisters. BRUCE ROGNLIEN and DAVE SCHOPFLIN Pretidents i M Mai Andru69 John . ngipr EdMard Austin R. Vet ley Beach Tony Beller Floyd Blaney Buddy Borderre Steve Bosuslow Virgil Bour Eon James Bourne Ronald Bowers Tom Boxdorfer Larry Bucher Ronald Burns Robert Carusi Bodie Chandler Rirhard (iupp Robert Cha in Tom Chasin Robert Colvin Rirhard Douglas Roger Duerr Dave Farles Jameii F ' ergUHon Tom Frank (Gordon ( eberl Robert Irvrshon Dun (lOHnell Jeff Gwln JameH Huvert 380 Tlie SAE Quartet U-nt their talents to such campus events as the The SAE house at 655 Gayley Avenue saw more activity than it Olio Show during Homecoming and Spring Sing at Hollywood Bowl. had for a long time when the brothers were let off social pro. Craig Hobson William Houston Jame! Kelsey Robert Koivi lo James Langley Roland Lindstrom Charles Lotz Angus MrBain Gary McClung Steve McDonald John Martin W. T. Mertz Douglas INoble James Palmersheim Gary Parker Kent Parsons Ken Pash Michael Phelps Robert Plemon Greg Robson Bruce Rognlien Charles Rossie Victor Scalero Harry Schiller Robert Schneider Da« id Schopflin Richard Srhulpnberg Terr y nii Ih Gary Sneed David Turnquisi Ward Tumqui-it 381 SIGMA ALPHA MU Before the school year l)cgan the Sammy House underwent a complete job of remodeHng which made for better facilities and more pleasant living conditions. This set the stage for a fine year, and a reputation for never having a bad party was succe.ssfully maintained. The Halloween Party, the New Year ' s Eve Party, the fall formal at the Bel-Air Hotel and the Spring Weekend at Highland Springs were all highly enjoyable. Ex- changes, inlramurals. the Homecoming float and Mardi Gras with the Alpha Gams kept things humming. Wheels included Art Spander. who wrote for the DB and did football publicity for the varsity, along with being a member of Gold Key; Dick Fantl, sports editor of the DB, and Ned Shulman who lent his hand to the Dublin Ball. Jack Newman was president of the Bruin Democratic Club and brought Senators Kennedy and Symington to UCLA. Jack also served on Model UN as did Irv Reifman while Nate Cyns played varsity soccer for UCLA. CRAIG CORREN President Al Afternian Daniel Bershin Hyr ey Berlin Carl Bianro Charles Cohen Crjiig Corren Nat Cyns Larry Diamond Rirliuril Fantl Dunahl l- ' ernanrlez Elliott Freidmnn The SaniniY li tiM " ii.s Mibjict U a coiiiplrle job " f remodeling before the school year began in the fall. 382 The brothers had a contented time at their initiation din- ner which was held at the Banquet Room of the Thistle Inn. Originality was the keynote of Sammies and their dates as they cavorted at the Halloween party, held during October. Michael Coldberi; David Grossman Brian Kahn Peter Kent Ave Lefko titx Gerald Neum an Jack Ne nian Jerry Nusshaum Robert Parks Alan Pepper Neal Pepper Fred Polon William Pomeranz Bart Pritzker lr« ' Reifnian Lawrence Reisner Leon Reisman Ken Rojienberg Robert Sulkin Ronald Segall Ned Srhulman Art Spander Barry Swerdloff Gerald Tarlow Howard Tisherman Peler Weisi Merv Wolf nA siA 383 SIGMA CHI T ' was the night hefore. and all through the house, not a brother was stirring. (Like how could they, what with arms frozen in rush-shaking position?) Silk garters were hung hy the desks with care; ah. yes, the pledge French Party had just been there. The brothers were nestled snug in their beds, while visions of — CENSORED — danced in their heads. The suds had been flowing, t ' was the open house, but not a creature was staggering, not even a mouse. The Wild West Partv. oh vippee. oh hurray, we ' d beaten SC that very same day. Mav ' rick came and enlivened the liall; he fought a gun battle with A K. Hall. (Gate-crasher Al ' s words were scanty as he bit the soil. " AH right I ' ll stock Kaiser Quilted Foil. " ) The All-U Weekend saw a party mighty big, as we brotherly greeted All U Sigs. Year one in the house is now in the book, we look to the future to see what cooks. Our year ' s been happy, our faces bright, to you all we say, " Let there be light. ' ' PHIL B. KER and BOB HOPKINS Presidents ( pne Ames Carl Auer Oruld Baker Phil Baker Dennis Brown Larry Danielson KilMartl UeKen is LIuyd Eaker ' rim linfilunil David Kroin Sieve Gerhard Raul Gerhurt The long uwuited Sigma Chi house, whirh was completed in the fall, features th » latest in modern architecture and design. 384 FALL SAW THE OPENING OF NEW SIGMA CHI HOUSE. FEATURING THE LATEST IN MODERN DESIGN, THE STRUCTURE PROVIDES LIVING FACILITIES FOR 37 MEN. William Goldberg Alan Hilrhens Ted Hollander Robert Hopkins Edwin Hupp Donald InguIN Larry Johnson Jerry Keough Jerry Lind! ledt Tony MrDonald Glenn MarKenxie David N ' uUen David Olsen Donald Poulalion Leonard Pun Lou Reilar Forrest Srandrelt Donald Siapples Tom Tucker Chris Ware 3 5 SIGMA NU Sigma Nu sought adequacy through serenity, sincerity, sophis- tication and stimulation — theore tically. In practice there was more thought given to dates, athletics, campus functions and activities, recreation (such as that found at the BA) and, surprisingly, studying. This deliglitc l everyone, except pos- sibly Stoddard. A much-more-than-adquate social life offered many functions, the hcst being the While Rose Ball, the Cowboy and Indian Party and the Spring Weekend. There was float trophy-winning with the Pi-Phis, Mardi-Grasing with the Tri Delts, Spring Singing, exchanging, intramuraling, alienating Thetas and serenading. Nelson, Fisher, Davis, Wilcox, Venables, Ela, O ' Leary and H. Johnson wore the Blue and Gold for alma mater. As Fiedler. Hacsi. King, Curran, Milligan and Bowles sought titles, Holland, McDonald, Olivier, Svedeen, Von G., Fox, Moffat. Langston. Hosburg, D. Johnson and Schroeder were casual. Stoddard, with Brown as model, spent AM ' s at the door checking tennies, ivys and bermudas. MIKE STODDARD President ri o i . ] Russ Berko Jerry Bowles Dick Bro «n ' illiam Carder Robert Clowson Robert Corsaro Darryl Curran Fred Da%is Sieve Deming Sieve Drummy Jay Eischen David Ela ' illiant Engel Janiei! Fiedler Robert Fisher ken Fox Ken Frost Ted Garavaglia Pete Hacsi Tom llernian kiin Mucking Robert Holland (•re|: lloiberg lt;irry Johnson Dan Johnson Blaine King 4]|yde LanK! l n F.rir Martens 386 Homecoming: hroiighl Most Original Float title vith Pi Phis, and Bel The Castle looked serene. But when Kelp prexy Poehler and Bruin Air Bay Qub brought Kappa Katie Whitley as Wliile Rose Queen. volleyballer Drumniy held group practices inside, it wasn ' t so. Jim MalhewB Tony Medley William Meyer Tom Milligan David Moffat Roy edrow Sieve Nelson Douglas O ' Donnell Scolt O ' Leary John Grose Charles. Otio Charles Poehler Robbie Purciel Vic Rirc:irdi Richard Rindi Donald Robertson Tom 8aliba U ' illiam Sauber Schroefler Richard .Srott Michael Smith Michael Stoddard Carl Svedeen Roger ' enable6 Michael ' on Cuilleaume Lee Walkup John Warner Michael Wilcox Jon WiUon 387 SIGMA PI Parties, banquets and hall! Such was the life enjoyed by the gracious livers of 612 Laiidfair. No sooner had classes started when invitations were sent to Hilp;ard Avenue inviting 15 of the most outstanding women on Sorority Row to become mem- bers of the Little Sisters. When news arrived that every one had accepted there was inu( li rejoicing. Socially, the Fajame- rino was big as was the Orchid Ball. The Frontier Party would have been bigger exce])t that half the house was in jail for attemj)ting to brand Officer Sawyer (this would have succeeded except for the untimely arrival of General Castro with a crack Army FWTC unit). Many good exchanges and what-have-you rounded out the year. Bros. " Louie " Martin and " Keely " Jami- son, backed by Bros. Fish, Lylera and Thomas, won Olio Show sweepstakes for the second straight year. Athletes were footbal- ler Bauwens. swimmer Casteel and trackmen Dahl. Riding, Max- well, aiui Jordan. Pseudojock Schraeder rounded out the zoo. D.AVE LILLY President lAJi Randall Adams Arnold Atkins Charles Bader Hans Bagge Sieve Bauwens .lames Benson iliiant Binns Dorsey Brady Jark Burghardt Michael Calligan Kiniler Ca« teel I ' om Dempsey Uiiuglas DoMcl! Itobert Drudge J..r Failla Vlfrfd Feldman House Presideni Lilly led ihe chapter in secret rit- ual learned years ago from un Indian headshrinker. 388 Four founders brought housemother to inspect possible site for conslruolion of brewery, disguised as fraternity house. As Slurdly observed the fa ' l Pajaniirino. he realized that " Young lady who attempts wingless flight may sulTer bruised personality. " Herb Fi h . Don Foland Douglus Frank J. D. Gaydowski Jim Hamilton Phil Hoehn John Howell Tom Humphrey Frank Jamison Fred Jones Robert Jordan James Kravitir Guy LiindbcT Flurk Martin Frank Martin Jonny Martin Ronald Mathi- ialt Maxwell Delbert Parker Norman Reed Alex Riddell Jay Roebuck Robert Srhrader Gary Slaffon! Brad Thurmond Robert Wollard 389 TAU DELTA PHI The Tau Delt house ran the whole gamut from sparkling suc- cess to utter giory tliis past year. New ideas sprang from the alert minds of the brothers. New projects inchidfd selling an all time, All U record for forfeits in volleyball, the winning of a tr )[)liy for having the most ainouni of men vol- unteer to be astronauts (with the stipulation that dates and refreshments would be taken along) and a campaign to raise money for retired inhabitants of zoos and aviaries. Among social hallmarks was the bi-annual picnic at Westlake Park ■with the mothers club, celebration of Groundhog Day with one of the better girls ' clubs at Bancroft Junior High and the April Ballet Party. The house enjoyed a diversified athletic program which featured nightly bullfights, endurance races in the Olympic-sized swimming pool and giant slalom races in the driveway. Biggest disappointment was the complete fail- ure of the house ' s petition to save Charles Starkweather. AR OLD BRISK and MARTY SOLIG Presidents Lee Ackrich SitI Adeliiian f.erulij Anenber Michael AsiiiioM Arnie Berker CharleH Itcrger Mel llprgcr Kvan Itinn Arnold Ilri k Monle ItninMuii E( l rrt lliirke ■ r m?r gi gi gs; The Tau Delt house bustled with activity as the brothers «erc busy initialing many new projects. 390 ms Tau Delts were among first to discover that ihe service station business greatly improved with advent of Blue Chip stamps. This year ' s rushing program was carried on in a new and different way. The brothers had many trips to Calico and Knott ' s Berry Farm. Eugene Colt ' on Leonard Cowan David Friedland Martin Ginsberg Harvey Haberman Michael Halprin Carjr Hartstein Al Ksenberg Hugo Jaa! Laxrenre Ka iindorf Peter Landau Allen Leizerawiix Shem Lenske Peter Lawe Haoward Mendes Ken Miller Burry Moss Steve Nehamen Richard Parmes Jerry Schneider Richard Schraier Martin Solig Jerry Solomon Ste e Strong Jerry Weisstein Jeffrey Widen Jon Wine Alan ( olen 391 THETA DELTA CHI liouiulitir; out a year second to none on record, the Theta Delts lioomed to new heig;lits under the inspirin r leadership of Presi- dent Boh Cleinn and Sir Bernard Studley. Continuing leader- ship in ASUCLA political life was led by Pete Gamer who served as student-hodv president, instituting needed changes in administration and policy. Big Jim Stiven kept SLC on the hall while acting as lower division men ' s rep, and Mel Najariat; look time out to lead an inquiry into compulsory KOTC. In the middle of every rallv and hrawl was yell leader Rich Heinjohn. Paul Feinberg was mixed up in practically every campus activity, as was Student Rep Stu Brown. Local hero Bernard Studley, star of stage, track and TB, led a chaotic life this year. Recommended as a school mascot and then boycotted from campus, he was finally reinstated as an indispensable institution. The intramural teams did well and the social season was overwhelming and complete. BOB GLEIINN President George Armenta ' illiam Bales Gary BroHn Stuart BroMn lieralcl Corri an Kun Del.un z Kir KlliutI Paul Feinberc Peter (iaiiier Kubert (;leinn Kobert ( rallar.i Dung .rahatii l.arry )Ii riiiaii K.ibert Hir el Jes kinser The Theta Delt abode housed ! dent-body President Gamer and iieh notables Sir Bernard as Slu- Studley. 392 Theta Dell learns compleled many scoring marches for second place honors in nien s intraniurals. The usual meeling: ni ht in the Thela Dell house was stimulated by intellec- tual discussions of the events of the day and the activities of members. Terry La Maida Konrad Larson James Lyman Larr y McClelland John Martin Oiarle- Merrill Lee Metzger Gilbert Mitchell Dean Moore Mel ! ajarian Harry Peacock Robert Phillips Robert Reed Richard Reinjohn M ' illiam Roach Robert Schultz Ronald Snvder Jim Stiven Lynn Stucker Jack Studebaker Gary Taylor Robert Webber if O Smsww 393 THETA XI As usual, the Xis completed another big year, their thirty- second on the row, with an inexhaustible supply of all-world parties and a swingin ' social calendar. Highlighting the year were such bombshells as the " Conimutiist Party " party, the Weekend Formal at the Apple Valley Inn, the Dixieland Party, an H-Bomb exchange, the " Caryl Chessman Takes Gas " Party, ad infinitum. Exchanges, beerbusts, serenades and pool parties also kept things busy at 629 Gayley. as did the Pi Phi-Theta Xi Bowery Sho v• at Mardi Gras. Theta Xi was well represented in intramurals. scoring especially well in football and basket- ball. Xis were prominent in IFC, SoCam, athletics, terror- ist bombing groups. Alcoholics Anonymous, UCLA and Castro ' s Cabinet. With this crammed schedule, the gutty Xis still found time to pull a rousing 2.5 grade-point average. Of course the low grade men were forcibly deported to the SC chapter before finals. Famous alums include Dr. Finch and Mao Tse-Tung. JERRY KELLY and JEROME PEARSON Presidents £ ■4M ■of, E Raj Beeman Don Brundige John Cahan David Carringlon Jolin Crotchelt Iternie Dannov ' illiam Dunn Uruce Fowles Dean llurd Jerry Kelly Bub I.inflforn (ierry Llpuni Dave Loyd Herbert McCarly Conirary lo popular opinion, lliis was not Palm Sun- day but Spring Liiau, highlight of social season. :94 Tlie men at 629 Gaylev were busy throwing such parties as a The ingenious Theta Xis found a way to defeat the 50 dollar par- Dixieland Party and a weekend formal at Apple Valley Inn. coa fee, as they formed a car pool and drove to school economically. Gary McCliniock Robert Mischler Farrokh Modabber David Nissen Jerome Pearson Rex PJhillips Larry Press George Rebane Cleon Richmond Jark 8huUe Peter Swanson Ak AA Don Traveq Harley Tucker Lee Weldon William Worrall Michael Zee 395 TRIANGLE Another full year of socials and studies were placed in the memory hook as Triangle again proved that fun and scholastics do mix favorably. Intraniurals were particularly pleasing this year as the Triangles, under Coach RoUie Winter, finally won a couple of games in football league play. Surprises in track were first and second places by Phil Johnson and I{on Tobin in the high jump and the half-mile, respectively. Presidents Jim atson and Larry Caretto comjileted the proceedings necessary to qualify Triangle as a full fledged, dues paying member of the Inter-Fraternity Council. The social calendar was full of parties and exchanges highlighted by the Pajamarino after the traditional debacle of SC. the Flapper Party, the South Sea Islander, the Hobo Party and the beatnik Poetry Appreciation Party. Amongst the fraternity ' s total endeavors, scholarship again reigned as king. An overall average of 2.87 led all fratern- ities, and four members were initiated into TBPi. 9 W " JIM WATSON and LARRY CARETTO Presidents Jerry Bouz Bill Bryant Laurence Caretto Ronald Duvis Jack Dislaso Stone Frobepg Stephen Fry llttbert Harris John ilerzog Jack Holmes riiil Johnhon i ' .url ka|»luw I ' uul Ix-onard Mike McCleary i ' titry !VlcKert.on 396 Al Capone and friend entered lliroiio:h llie basement window at the " Speakeasy, " the annual Roaring 20 ' s flapper party. For engineering students, the house on Landfair has been accommo- dating members of " upper " academic world since IVewlon founded it. Richard Mandell Edward Mohr Don Olmstead Richard Pierce Dale Quinn Forrest RoberlsoQ Gordon Robertson Tony Singer M Larry Smith Alan Stewart Peter Stewart Bob Tobias Richard Tobias Ronald Tobin Larry Tokuno Ted Tokunow Ron T ujioka Mickey % ' ineberg Saul Volan ky James Walton Holland Winter Bill Yutani 397 ZETA BETA TAU Zeta Beta Tau had another year of fun, filled with social events, athletics and ca mpus activities which were all led by Gary Bertisch, perhaps tlie most dynamic president in recent ZBT history. Besides other duties. Gary managed to accomplish several interior improvements to the colonial structure at 10924 Strathmore which met with wide approval and great satisfac- tion. Social activities were never lacking. The week-end party in Palm Springs, the initiation formal at the Thunderbird Hotel and frequent parties and exchanges were among some of the year ' s memorable events. A well rounded athletic program offered a place for everyone. Highlight of the year was the powerful ZBT intramural football team which, under the coach- ing of Mike i asatir swept to the All U championship. The 1924 American LaFrancc fire engine, won in the Marlboro contest, and the Sigma Chi scholarship trophy rested in the trophy case. GARY BERTISCH President Pele Baker Richurd Bei Gary Bertisch Steve Berwick Run Blumkin Barry Braiker Barry Brooks Jack Bro wn John Carter Gary Cooper Larry Diamant Cordon Diatnoad Daniel Dinlser Steve Drushall Mike Eisenstadt Ken Feldman Phillip Fleishmaa Monte Fligsten Terry Fox Bill Fiilhorsi Richurd GalinsoB Neil Gendel Gene Censon Fred Glantx Chiich Goldberg Lloyd Goldwaler Mike Gurdon Bob Greenfield Jason Groude Art Harris Brian Heller I-]ilily llelnier Ruben Hilli en Rirh;ird Ilirsch David JanoM ky JucI Jubelaer 398 Bob Silion Run Silverman Jerome Snyder Paul Soil Mai Slalnia!-ier Harold Slern Ken Siiildleson Hank Talifer Bob Thau Sanford Tisherman Will Tishernian Wayne Weisbarl Sieve Weis David Weiss Richard Willi- A Arnold Winokur Diik Wolfe Fred Zax Dan Zipser Ernest Kaplan nest A. Kaplan Robert Kay [erry Kesierberg Jeff King David Kogus Shole Krepack tiefaard Kurland Stan Lazarus Arthur Leeds Ronald Levey Mel Levin Mickey Lev»is Steve Laeb Victor Mesrhures Harvey Miller Jay Mintz iichael Nasatir Mike Oyler Gilbert Periman Jerry Phillips Trary PuU era Milton Poabe Rirhard Roih Stuart I{» en Ihuek Rosenberg Ron Rosenfeld Ron Rowen Steve Sacks Joel Saken Alan SalkoM len Schonlield James Srhreiber knthony Shafton M J 399 THETA CHI They said it couldn ' t be done: ihey said no one could do it: liut Thcta Chi again jjrovcd that grades and parties can mix. Led ]jy those " barons of the bottle, " Smitty and Getz. the first of a series of seminars was held by the backyard pool and was laugliinglv called a Luau. Professor Smith demonstrated the chemical advantages of ethyl alcohol for drinking and Professor Getzinger lectured on the wonderful physiological effects. Next was a demonstration in sonics by a dixieland octet and a dem- onstration in fermentation provided by Pabst. Then came finals and studying, and the long and arduous journey to commence- ment was finally near. Pastel robes were donned and a proces- sion started which led to the Biltmore Hotel in Santa Barbara and the Dream Girl Formal. As the year went by, there were intermissions from study when TCs broke forth into intramural competition which resulted in things like tennis championships. LARRY HAASE President Norman Bauer Steven Creps Robert Foumier Dick Celzinger Larry Haase Narman Harvey Robert S. Ilillstrom David Holmes Steven Holmes Harry Myers Hill Parker Andy Reed Tlic Tliplii (lliis curried siimnier sporls through winter with the help of their healed backyard swimming pool. Paul Reeder Terry Rhodes Stephen Thorne John Walling 400 ZETA PSI BOB MACARTNEY Pregident Although reduced in size by a large graduating class and numerous marriages, the Zetes enjoyed another successful year on Hilgard. The social season started with the annual Suds at Sunrise, rapidly becoming a campus tradition. Circulating among the large and happy All-Cal weekend crowd was UCB Chancellor Seaborg, who, being greatly impressed, placed the Cal chapter on probation the following week. A pre-game pledge party honoring the death of Tommy Trojan, prematurely but accurately forecast the outcome of the annual I ' CLLA-.SC football classic. The fall semester was topped off by the annual White Carnation Ball. In the spring semester, following another tradition, Zetes and their dates entered the foreign atmosphere of the Old Vienna Ball. Having dropped from first to sixth place in scholarship, the Zetes strove to match Pete May ' s four- point for 18 units record with beach seminars and other functions. Dave Cannon Bob Chambers Raf Connors Terry Culotla Richard Fanllcner Fred Hanrahan Norm Hayes John Hoy Howard Kranse Lowell Linden Bob Macartney Pliilip Maulino Peter Mays Bob Penman Phil Snow Alan Thomas The Zela Psis and friends once again enjoyed some " Suds at Sunrise " ' before they embarlted to the football game. 401 dykstra, doug ' ' dorirv CO uTiciW ucha, essene hall, hershey DORMITORIES ■HB ' TI ' tyiTlMlrill mr- Pr itsd in ii.SA. DYKSTRA HALL Jefferson House (third floor) of Dykstra Hall was jiroud to celebrate its fir st year of existence on the UCLA campus. As is known, the charter for this noble place of lodging was originally conceived by Thomas Jefferson when, while he was battling the Greeks in the War of 1234., he turned to George Washington and said, " George, let ' s sleep here. " They did. It is believed that Mike Gleason and Dave Grant who guided the noble inhabitants throughout the past year are direct de- scendants of the two famous Greek generals in that battle, Eudipidies and Phulipidos. Nevertheless, a spirit of democ- racy and independence prevailed with the other citizens of Jefferson. Especially noteworthy was the incident of the night vigil in whihc six students slept in front of the cafeteria doors in protest of just about everything. It is predicted that in the future Jefferson House will someday control the entire dormitory on the hill, then eventually the world. DAVE GRANT President David Auirey Kurt Brock Darryl Chagi Carl Dreyer Ronald Furedjr Mike Cleaion David Grant UreJ Crlgorian Carl Grinstead In llie trudition of Tlioinao Jtileisoii, founder of Jef- ferson House, students struck blow for independence. 404 Jefferson House of Dykstra Hall was planning for control of the entire dorm and then eventually the whole world. Student government and house meetings were of great interest for the citizens of Jefferson. Here they discussed magazines for lounge. Thomas Henry John Hubert Harry Hull ' illiam Johns Richard Johnson Charles Knight Charles Moffatt Lindsay Nielsen Ichiro Bill Ni hi David Nullall Gary Pouell Bill Rendahl Frank Rerei Mori Saltxman Mike Shreve Ronald St. Clair Wali Zafar 405 DORMITORY COUNCIL Dorm Couiuil. composed of representatives from the privately owned dorms, spent another successful year. A scholarship cofTce hour was held in the fall for the dorm girls with high grade point averages. Highlights included speaker. Mrs. Frances Sayers from the English department, and tlie presentation of the scholarship trophy to Twin Pines. The fall calendar includ- ed a Christmas exchange party with ESUC, Bru Vets and UCHA. Held at URC, the exchange featured caroling, dancing and refreshments. Spring saw another scholarship coffee hour and Riuly Hall winning the trophy. Mrs. Eleanor Petersen from the home economics department spoke for the guests. Big event of the spring was the exchange party held in April at URC and entitled " Out of This World. " " Fall officers included President Irene McKenna who was assisted by Geri Levin, Cecilia Cava- letto and Carole Menary. Spring President Geri Levin was assisted by officers, Maria Camarata and Eleanor Eckstein. EXECUTIVE BOARD — (I to r) Irene McKenna. president; CeeUia Cavaletlo, secretary; Geri Levin, vice-president. (icri Levin Irene McKenna Carole Menarjr Joan Thorne In order to liri i {|rn triendship-. iiml (iroiiiotc jireiilcr iiiiily aiiKiii the dorms, Dunn Coiint-il sponsored exchange dinners ihroiigliuiit year. 406 LINDA GELBER President DOUGLASS HALL An installation dinner brought an end to each semester filled with many memories for all the girls at Douglass Hall. The house scrapbook kept a faithful pictorial record of all the activities revealing that many special dinners and activities dotted the calendar for the past year. The steak and beans dinner, hasher ' s dinner and many holiday dinners provided numerous enjoyable evenings in the dining room. Not only parties, exchanges and " elf week, " but an exciting moonlight serenade by UCLA ' s visitors from Brazil added diversion to the routine of studying. Late afternoon gatherings around the piano meant that the " Douglass Dolls " were in full swing practice for Spring Sing, a major dorm undertaking along with the Blood Drive which the dorm won two years in a row. Fall President Dorla Baker and Spring President Linda Gebler lent their able leadership in helping to promote another successful and memorable year for the girls of Douglass. Patricia . JIen Christine Anderson Sally Averre Linda Burton Judith Coplin Janet Crutrhfield Mary Felton lone Fitzgerald Martha Flack Linda Gelber Marxian a Halley Susan Jenkins Jane Kendall Erelyne Lewis Myrna Lyons Diane Miller Janet Muhlilner Alyre Pierce Judy Pierson Kay Prather Ellen Sandlin Nancy Sneddon Sue Thurman Julie timer Diana Waller Mary ( ' ood 407 HELEN MATHEWSON CLUB President Diane Owen led members of the oldest women ' s co- operative at UCLA through a year studded with successful achievements by Helen Matthewson Club residents. Beverly Hindman and Robin Wilstach were fall and spring standards chairmen, and Robin was HMC ' s Dorm Council rep. Raquel Baiz and Barabara Goldman were HMC secretaries, and Nancy Purrsselley was house manager, while Carole Menary ' s motto as scholarship chairman was " Studying is to be curricular, not extracurricular! " Sue Helfman made a four-point grade aver- age. Judi Samuels served on Election Board and was a Young Republican, and Rose Darmon was a Young Democrat. Pat DeYoung ser ed as Intramurals rep. Anna Menalaus was a prominent name in this year ' s theater arts activities. Future teacher Mary Helen Guthrie was on the rep boards of both CSTA and senior class, and Carol Eckert served as a member of the Judicial Board. Gwen Iwao ' s painting was chosen for the all-UCLA art students ' show. DIANE OWEN President Barbara Benklc Rose Darman Pal DeYoung Laura Dickerman Carol Eckert Jean Fine Eleanor Ghent Bobbie Cluckmao Barbara Goldman Mary Guthrie ;ery Hazard Su-.an Helfman Beverly Hindman Keiko Kulh Lowenstam Jeanetle MoGuffrey Carole Menary Anna Menelaut Diane OMen Nancy Pursselley Judy Samuels Robin Wilstach 408 NORMA BERRY and HELEN ACKERMAN Pretidents BROWNING HOUSE In September ' ' Old Floor Two " of Hershey Hall Association be- came Browning House, ealled " home " by 79 of Hershey ' s 320 residents. Fall President Helen Ackerman, Spring President Norma Berry, Advisor Carol Pcddicord and the house cabinet planned socials with Dykstra Hall, the Winter Formal at the Miramar Hotel and the Christmas party, complete with a visit from St. Nick (Joanne Karagozian) . Browning House girls won many distinctions. Nancy Georgi was selected by President Eisenhower as a delegate to the Seventh White House Youth Conference, held once every ten years in Washington, D.C. Lorraine Keen was campus travel director for NSA; Donna Linn was Military Ball princess and Lydia Shabazian was Her- shey Hall Winter Formal queen. Browning ' s swimming team tied for fourth place in the women ' s intramurals and Helen Ackerman won second place in the women ' s singles tennis tournament. Carol Peddicord was elected " Ugliest House Adviser " during the Fall Drive fund raising campaign. Helen Ackermann Judv Congelliere Charla Frogue Ellen Goodman Linda Iluokaby Nan Lealherwood Jacke Negulic Vickie Shermania Marlene Sugimoto Nirki Weinslein Guadalupe Barcelo Mary Currie Pal Frolich Estelle Goodman Jo Anne KaragoziaiDonna Linn Beatrice Nowaki Charlene Smith Eileen Takahama Claudia Wood Norma Berry Nancy Damalerio Sheila Fueglein Florence Hatanaka Terry Landau Hilche Mallett Lydia Shahbazian Grace Smith Edna Taketa Carol Yanow Ingaiill Borild Barbara Elias Nancy Gardner Louise Hocking Minette Learned Judy Mitchell Marie Shaw Su anne Streech Beverly Walker E. Yokihiro AUSTEN HOUSE Only the gentle tinkle of cocktail shakers was heard as. lin- gering over their nightcaps, the girls of Austen House quietly discussed the events of the past year. Geri Levin as Fall semester president led the infant, hut vigorous organization through a full calendar of events . . . Fall Drive, Christmas Formal, intrannirals. exchanges and sundry campus activities. Spring semester saw .A.usten in the grip of an organized pro- tection racket initiated by President Naomi Burt. This regime, with ts cut of Spring Drive, installed a direct wire to Santa Anita. This investment proving profitahle. gaming tahles were set up in the housemother ' s apartment. Between raids. with its cut of Spring Drive, installed a direct wire to Santa Gras and congressional hearings. es, it has been a good year. As the din of gently tinkling cocktail shakers became unbear- able, we said goodnight to the stately woman in the green eye- shade, and goodnight to Mere Heresy Hall ' s own Austen House. NAOMI BURT and GERI LEVIN Presidents lleverly Barnes Joyce Bennell Deanne Blacker Nancy Brown Naomi Burl Estelle Changas Aharon Crawforii Judith Craviell Lynne Harper Lillian Ilala Barbara llaxkin Moana Hendriek Re a llortilz Charlene lu i Barbara Jaro enila Jenklna i Virginia KobayM Sue Ku| ersniith 4.eri I.rvin Linda I.uni Joan MacKey Melh Macrabee irKinia Mairs Laurel Marlow 410 Austen girls soon had all of Hershey in the grips of an organized protection racket which, among other things, tapped the administration wires for after-dinner chuckles. Barbara Monat Lindu Morgan Pamela Morikaua Klaine Muir Jean Murray Natalie eff Juyce Ne»»lun Curinne Pearce Barbara Pieroon Sue Raineit ( ail Ransom Margaret Rau Cliarlene Riva Eleanur Sliemeld Franre» Sparkes Violoria Siahl Shirley Starr Jar |ue Tegland Karen Tinker Emily Tugendhafl Ann Valter- Carolyn ' ebb Gloria Wtrkiifr Amy ) ' ulani £S.IL 411 BRONTE HOUSE Through the year Bronte House, the third lloor forritlor of Hershey Hall, became home away from home for 95 young women. Presidents Karen Darnell and Rita Mathes planned the year ' s activities, and Dr. Councill Taylor of the anthropology department was the faculty representative. Most social activities were house activities liut occasionally all four houses combined to have a Hershey Hall event. Such an event was the Fall Formal at the Miramar Hotel in Santa Monica. Before Christ- mas. Bronte and Dykstra ' s Vallahala shared the holiday spirit with the Santa Monica Boy ' s Club. Other high points included the selection of Ann Bixler as Homecoming queen and Donne Willett as navy princess of the Military Ball, and the perfor- mance by Pat Sills in the theater arts production of " The Night of January 26th. " The year at Bronte House would not have been complete without " Willie " so the year ended with a big " thank you " to Mrs. Fuller, better known as " Willie. " RITA MATHES and KAREN DARNELL President Linda Akin Lorraine Archibald Judy Beachem Gail Benkert Priscilla Brandt Cecilia Cavalelto Margie Cavanaugh Bcalrice Clioy Karen Darnall itu alie Fisher Diana Fox l-;lizabeth Clover Ilorina Goldstein Sharon Goodman Diane Goiitlin Joy Griggs Nancy Lee Harper Julie Hearil Joan liijinniel 412 Bronte House, third floor corridor of Hershey, contained a group of 95 busy girls who worked hard planning activities under Presidents Karen Darnell and Rita Mathes. Mary Ann Hurr Eilene King Sheri Lee Rita Mathea Marilyn Miller Janice Moore Belty Myles Catherine Pi ano Joanne Polizzi Joy Roberts Jo Ann Ryder Jerri Thompson Jo Ann Weishaar Glenda White Natalie Wilkins Donna Willetl Brenda Wong Creicben Woolpert 413 DICKINSON HOUSE First floor of Hershey, named Dickinson House, made its first year of existence an eventful one. Fall semester saw a bevy of events and activities including several exchanges with Dykstra, Fall Drive, the All-Hershey formal and intramurals. During the spring there were more parties and exchanges with Pierre Junior College. Triangle and Dykstra. Dickinson ' s booth in IMardi Gras was a big success as the girls managed a soft drink concession. With all these activities, the girls still had time for campus activities as Anna Van Raaphorst and Susie Leachman were in Alpha Mu Gamma. Biggest surprise of the year howover. was the conversion of Fall President Bobbi Ames to existentialism. After the first hectic months of writing a constitution and organizing a governing body, the girls had settled down to an action-packed year. But was was feared that Dickinson would be deserted when Sproul Hall, the first coed dorm on campus, opened for the fall semester. BOBBI AMES and ANNA Van RAAPHORST Presidents I £ 1 21 (!:irolyn Annes Hoalrice E ggs ' M ' Carol Berger A21 Barbara Berry B l Francis Uerry Wf A Sharon Breit t Dawn Cutbcrtson i Fran DiMi:rtino Rulh De Back Khiine Ei enberg Sybil (;iii«r Linda llanim Susan IIpss Ann DcylPRH Luui e HofTinann Sally Hoh 8uxie KultiU«la Cretchen Lambert Gay LaRuf) Su ie Leurhnian Elaine Lerrher Barbara Lohman 414 Some of many beaiily queens oT Dickinson Hon f txperi- mented with new hair styles as they combed their pony tails. The holiday spirit invaded ihe dorm as girls gathered around piano to sing carols at the festive Christmas parly. Lois Lo ve Hannah Mills Joyce Moore Sharon Moore Mei Liang Oei llideko Omura Evelyn Ozanian Carol Pease Elaine Pope Janet Pnulson Elaine Rosenberg Sandra Sjuneson Beverly Tent pier Linda Toniasino Leah Tripodes June Tsukida Mariana Tucker Tomoko lino Anna Van Raaphorst Helen Waller Janet Weiner Jacqueline Zimmer 415 NEVA HALL The Neva, led by Presidents Claudia Stockman and Mary Ann Rios, enjoyed a successful year which included academic, alii- letic and social events. The women ' s intramural volleyball tour- nament competition was intense, but The Neva Class A team captured another trophy. Many girls were active in campus organizations. Mary Ann Rios served as corresponding secre- tary for the Junior Class Rep Board. Pat Lewis was talent chair- man for March Campus Capers. Carol Oglesby and Carol Seaver served on the Women ' s Intramural Board. Carol Blodgett was a Phrateres and was also in Shell and Oar, as was Sharon Clegg. Bruin Belle Patti Pippen and Phi Beta Kappa Ruby Ornstein from Queens College, were outstanding residents. Terry Lynn Huntington, former Neva resident and Miss USA of the 1959 Miss Universe contest, visited the house to reminisce with her college friends. Exchanges with Bru Vets, Caltech and other independent organizations provided many enjoyable evenings long to be remembered by Neva Hall girls. MARY ANN KlUS President Carol Blodgett Sharon Clegg Karen Fierman Nancy Glober Harriet Haindl Dianne Hausman Marilyn Holie Nancy Howard Diana Jewett Kathleen Jones Patricia Lewis Marie Lopex Miiiil Melnik Dana Olcott Ruby Ornstein Paul Pippen Mary Rios B. J. Rock Julie Schwartz Donna Shultx Charlene Smith Claudia Stockman 416 III DELLEINE MORELAND President RUDY HALL Buenos Dias from behind the iron gate and from under the banana tree. When Kudy Hall took the roll call there were answers from French Moracco, Brazil, Yugoslavia, India, Aus- tria, Sweden, the USA and Texas. Included in the busy fall semester was a Christmas party for several Uni Camp children and once-a-month coffee hours. Rudy was again proud of re- ceiving the living group scholarship trophy. Spring semester saw Rudy entering a booth in Mardi Gras and hostessing a pot- luck dinner in the main living room for guest faculty members. Social life during the semester expanded with the scheduling of several Friday night exchanges with Dykstra Hall, UCHA and the Bru Vets. New life was thus added to the blood still left after the Blood Drive in which Rudy led the dorms in donations. With the passing of finals. Rudy again relaxed through the summer until the cycle began again in the fall. Fall president was Sandra Melton and spring president, Dellene Moreland. Louifle Ano Nuevu Judy Astnund Pamela Bean Barbara Campbell Wanda Driskell Linn Higbee Amy Jones Pat McFarlen Sandra Melton Natalie Miller Jean Mi- sinan Carol Miura 1017 Tiverton . vcnue housed visitors from Frentli Morocco, Brazil, Yugoslavia, India, Austria, Sweden, US.A and Texas. Joan Miura Ruth Rhine Linda Ro«ienstein Jacqueline Sampson Joyce Shields Mary Slater Tenia Tanner Julia Wilcox i.iLlL 417 STEVENS HOUSE Two cases of pneumonia, seven cases of flu, one case of mono- nucleosis and three girls on crutches did not keep the merry Stevens gang from a busy year. Under presidents Rena Rappa- port and Jewel Cobbs, the girls participated in many activi- ties. Terretta Burton and Earnestine Burdex were in Bruin Belles. Special honors were given to Brenda Stephens and Carol Freed who were in Chi Delta Pi and Mu Phi Epsilon respectively. Brenda with Barbara Zbinden were on Panel of Americans. One third of the girls worked part time and two were student teaching, but they still found time for a full cultural and social life. Sara Leiber played the henwife in " The Hunters and the Henwife, " the spring children ' s show, and Myra Martin was a princess at Kappa Alpha ' s Psi ' s Black and White Ball. Five freshman even managed to pass Subject A. Leisure time was spent in house cleaning, fire drills and attempts to trap Sam and Pam, the house mice. JEWEL COBBS President Shirley Cinn Margaret Hara Ilsuko Hayakawa Marcia Johnson Sara Leibpr Myra Martin Delorea Noftsger Margaret Paik Kena Rappaport Hrenda Stephens Eltiie Taketaya Dolores Vincent Edith Wood Barbara Zbinden Earnestine Burdei ' Terrie Burton La Rita Brown Carol Claytor Jewel Cobbs Cecilia Espalin Carole Fujita Patricia Ceolry 41» DONNA STEFANO President TWIN PINES Led by President Donna Stefano, Twin Pines ' s " Bi Delta Stunipa " ' girls won third place in their division of Spring Sing, and a trophy for their booth at Mardi Gras last spring. Twin Pines swimmers captured first place for the second successive year in the women ' s intramurals swimming meet and the volley- ball team won second place. Patsy Moll and Barbara Reed served on the Intramurals Board. Carol Surber, Betty Yoshioka and Carrie Dao served on Anchors, Carrie as treasurer. Sue Schippleck and Phyllis McGowan were in Shell and Oar. Irene McKenna served as president of Dorm Council and Connie Van Hagen and Ann Winchell were also members. Lee Hensley was on AWS Executive Board and Mary Yoshioka was a Bruin Belle and also a Troll, as was Barbara Curtis. Cultural events in- cluded faculty and foreign students dinners. Socal life was highlighted by exchanges, formals and date parties. This year the house was especially honored to have Susie Kele- men from Hungary and Irene PIotnikofF from Russia. Nancf AdkisBon Calhy Colby Pat Colby Barbara Curlis Carrie Dao Dale Edmundson Lee Hensley Edyth Ilerlinger Barbara Hiebert Phyllis Jones Janice Jonea Barbara Kitasako Cynthia Lee Phyllis McCoMan Irene McKenna Helene Mahboub Pairicta Moll Bemice Ono Mildred Ono Margaret Osaka Barbara Reed Ann Rippard Sazan Schippleck Marian Steele Donna Stefano Carol Sarber Ann Winchell Mary Yoafaioka 419 WINSLOW ARMS Winslow Arms housed a group of busy girls this year as they worked hard to maintain their overwhelming six-point grade point average. But with all this scholastic achievement, they still had time for a rousing social calendar. The fall formal was held at Amy MacPherson ' s Temple and the annual spring picnic at Forest Lawn. Many exchanges were held with such groups as Veterans of the Civil War. the hoys of Venice West and the Salvation Army (No rum, by gum!). Attending the annual faculty dinner were Dr. Che.«sman of the Law School, Dr. Finch of the Medical Center and Dr. Fauhus from the American Civil Liberties Union. Many of the girls were active on campus, participating on the varsity football squad, in Kelps, the Young Socialists and the stage version of Lady Chatterly ' s Lover. In support of compulsory ROTC. the whole dorm went out and enrolled in Military Science lA. The girls also en- dorsed compulsory PE by attending such classes as wrestling. BARBARA FULLER and MIRLAM SPO.NGBERG Presidents tta . - --nL Sandra Davey Eslelle Goodma Marilyn Hums Sylvia Rivlin Linda Schmidt Vickie Sheinaria Joan Smith The nefarious tribe at 94S Hilgarcl boa.xted a civil war veteran, a (loniiiiiinist party rard holder, a t-oii in to Harry Truman and row ' s first housefather. 420 eg - % sold keys, " h ' ■ iA - ■•r 2 HONOR : SERVICE ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, was established in 1925 and has grown to be the largest international Greek- letter organization. Chi chapter at UCLA, the twenty-second of almost 300 chapters, has grown right along with the national organization, upholding and maintaining the high principles of the order. Last fall, A Phi was responsible for the first L ' CLA rooters ' bus to a home football game, distribution of spirit sheets and several after-the-game vic- tory dances. The I ' gliest Man on Campus contest raised over $1,300 for Muscular Dystrophy Associations. At Mardi Gras there was the king contest run by A Phi and the annual booth for Uni Camp. Carpool files, the new " ' Big C. " Blood Drive and the Books for India Drive were projects of the group as well as participation in Spring Sing, Orientation, Homecoming and the URA Film Festival. Despite all this work, members still found time for a busy social and athletic program as well. OFFICERS — 1 to r) Gary Bobay, staff officer; Floyd Dennes Herbert, spring president. £,StMiZ£M, . llan Abrams Maurice Atlie Larry Barnell Joe Bertola Fred Oluni Wally Branch Jim Bruin? ti lol Lynn W. Ferenrc Richard Ferman Bruce Fink Michael Coode Gerald Gwynne Mapoleon llan doaB Bruce Karpe Barry Knight Al krolo Li illiam Lambert Bob McWilliams Michael Maddox Doug Perry Howard Ratich Kim 8truil Herbert Ulick L Matthew l ' ten« 422 GOLD KEY OFFICER? — (I to r) Steve Fenster, vice-president; Ben Kerns, spring president. Missing, Tony Seller, fall president. Upper division men of the University who have distinguished themselves in service to the campus, in scholarship and in campus leadership are chosen as memhers of Gold Key, the exclusive men ' s honor society. Memhers of the group met often during the year, not only to enjoy the wit and intelligence of their fellows, but also to discuss and analyze issues affecting the student in the University community. Among these items of import which were discussed were things such as the date of the aimual party, club sweaters, refreshments at meetings and other questions relating to the general student welfare. The group anticipated many activities in the line of service to the student body. However these beach and snow parties failed to materialize. All things considered, Gold Key, an honorary in every sense of the word, managed to achieve its aim of a devotion to resting on its laurels, enjoying the fellowship of men of similar distinction and contemplating the World. Gary Bamberg Pat Bamm Tonr Bellrr Larry Bennigson Robert BilllnsB Jameo Bourne Jerry Bowlen Cliff Brandon Gary Charlie Brown Tom Chasin Paul Feinberg Steve Fenster Jim Fiedler Can Foster Mike Cleason Hal Greene Ken Gunn Dirk Hirsch Jim Johnson Hartln Kasindorf Bennett Kerns Brian Kniff Jim Kurtz Kent LeMis Dave Lilly John Mo- ' Mel Najarian Jim Newrom Frank Obien Chuck Rossie Mike Rolhberg Ron Silverman Gary Sneed Bill Sorge Art Spander Kim Strull John Thomson Gary Topper Ernie Vargas Joel Warhs George Wolfberg Russell Wylie E £MMM 423 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY During the past year, the Captain Don Brown Squadron of the Arnold Air Soc-iely placed renewed emphasis on honor and serv- ice to the AFROTC Cadet ' ing and to the University. Under Fall Commander Aron Sato and Spring Commander Bob Bals- ley, many successful projects were undertaken. In the fall, the squadron organized and hosted the Air Force displav for the Campu s Open House. Later, the squadron sponsored a Chan- delle dance and commissioning party at the Long Beach AFB Officers " Cluli. at which time newly commissioned officers were feted. Another memorable occasion was the trip to Las Vegas to visit Nellis AFB, where, after suitable entertainment in Las Vegas proper was enjoyed, a demonstration of an air training command base in action was given. In the spring, the squad- ron entered an extremely effective booth in Mardi Gras, co-sponsored the Military Ball, held at the Beverlv Hilton, and sponsored field trips to aircraft plants and air bases. OFFICERS — (1 to r) Al Lapins, operations officer: Bob Balsley, commander; Jerry Rosen, secretary, and Robert Foumier, ad- John Amor i ■ H B tl Robert BaUler ■k-rS;ii| Steven Bandieh vJflU Frank BaHsh Robert Clark Hudtion DeCra Richard Feldmai Theodore Foaf Gary Foster Jerry Green John Herzog Kd in Hupp MirhopI Johnston r .-ii l.;ipin!« Bob MoWlIliam Garry Mar|Eolt» Alfred Meyers Galen O avta (herald Konen Aron Sulo Kenny Tanaka John Walling Hunno Weinbrod Gary W eUs Henry Willmen 424 WINGS OFFICERS — First row (I lo r) Susan Home, second vice- president; Lyric Robinson, president, and Sandy Ackerman, first vice-president. Second row, Hedy Junger. historian; Linda Scott, treasurer; Capl. Waller Thompson, advisor; Rosanne Mystrom, secretary, and Terry Dillon, Red Cross chairman. Those coeds seen on campus in light blue uniforms, white blouses and silver wings were the Wings, women ' s honorary auxiliary to the AFROTC unit at UCLA. The group consisted of a group of 50 young women selected for their interest and effort in contributing to the spirit and morale of AFROTC program. In order to fulfill this purpose, Wings sponsored various social and educational events and supported service projects on a university and community level. Heading the list of Wings ' social activities was the picnic with the Arnold Air Society, the Military Ball, meeting the Air Force Academy football team and participating in movies filmed on the UCLA campus by the Air Force concerning the AFROTC program. Wings sponsored two parties each month at the Brentwood Veterans Hospital through the Red Cross and also took active part in the campus Blood Drive. Thus Wings again worked hard this vear to further Air Force principles and functions. Patii Afttello Sandra Arkerman Jane Goebel Joan Gardner Eleanor Meyer Margo Metzger Lyric Robinson Rosalie Rickinger Sandee Sniilh Eleanor Bianchi Barbara Bierman Judy Chapniek Georgine Clemenl Terry Dillon Kay Dooly Jeri Dukel Sarah Echoln Peggy Hannu Catherine Homann Susan Home Marria Johnson Marilyn John«on Trecia Johnson Carol Kullirk Judy Law. Barbar; ' . Miller UBan Monrude Rosanne Myslrom Judy Neuner Judllh Neville Margol Mehenke Penny Patlon Sylvia Porche Linda Romeyn Barbara Salyer Eileen Savran Joni Shipp Janice Shrader Gayle Scon Linda Scott Sandea Smith Norma Steingart Nancy Taylor tt end, Ih;i.l.pr Marilyn Turner .u-.i . Vreeland Carry! Waltser Marlene Wapserman Judy Weinenbach i kZji ttii. 3 y f ffi- f. CONNING TOWER Conning Tower, the NROTC honorary society at UCLA, has as its three primary functions the estaMishnient of a closer relation- ship between the staff and the midshipmen, the performance of public relations duties for the I CLA department of naval science and the direction of the fellowship and leadership growth of the unit. The year was filled with numerous interesting and re- warding events. It commenced with the inauguration of a Big Brother of Shipmate program, designed to help orientate .NROTC freshmen. The Porthold (the unit newspaper) had its adminis- trative system revamped and. as a result showed marked im- provement. Other activities were the Military Ball, Spring Sing, and. with its traditional booth. Mardi Gras. Intramural athletics were not neglected, and there was also an active social program. An Easter project at the Los Angeles orphanage and several exchanges with the Anchors were enjoyed by a great number of midshipmen, as was the annual Stripe and Star Ball. OFFICERS — (1 to r) Gary Bobay, staff officers; Floyd Dennee, executive officer; Ellis Patterson, Captain, and Robert Hogan, staff officer. Lindy Barr Richard Barker Carr Bobay Robert Bodkin Denin Drew Carl Drerer Richard Frindl Peter Gamer Blaine King Richard Kuchinskas James Lester Gerald Llnstedt Piul Novak Arthur Oleary Donald Oliver Michael Opean John Bradjr Ken Clausen Stephen Creps Floyd Dennee Nelson Gibson Mlehael Gottesman Michael Hall Terry Hipollto Dan McGowan Steve Martin Michael Matuchek Tom Milligan Ellis Patterson Alan Pease Chester Reynolds Richard St. John Loyd Derby George Deiihler Robert Hogan Cliff Klener Willard Morgan George Ng Ira West Glen Wright 426 CAL CLUB OFFICERS — (1 lo r) Kent Lewis, chairman ; Dr. Norman Miller, advisor, and Dr. Charles Speroni, advisor. One of the highlights of an education at the University of Califor nia, Los Angeles, is to realize the real meaning of the university as an educational system. University President Emeritus Robert Sproul had this thought in mind when he founded the several branches of the California Club on all of the campuses of the University. President Clark Kerr has continued sponsorship of the club vifith an emphasis upon not only the original theme of the club, intercampus unity, but also the understanding and appreciation of the contribu- tion from each part of the system. This is best obtained by continued association of Cal Club members and their faculty sponsors and guests. The two big meetings of the year were the All-University meeting held on the UCLA campus in the fall and the annual convention held during semester break at the San Francisco Medical Center campus. Then, in the spring, the different chapters journeyed to Davis for Picnic Day. Gary Bamberg Larry Bennigson Robert Billings Gary Charlie Brown Tom Chasin Gary Fosler Midfse Foster Wlllette Murphy Priss Pohlmann Nancy Sprou John Thomson Joel Warhs Russell ( ' ylie 427 SCABBARD BLADE Each year Scabbard and Blade, the national military honorary for ROTC students, initiates approximately 30 cadets from the LCLA advanced corps. These men. representing nearly 20 per cent of the entire corps, are selected on the basis of scholarship in military science and university academics, leadership on the drill field and general interest in the pro- gram. Each fall, members sponsor a gala dinner for the officers and advanced course students. This year, in February, the Beverly Hilton was the setting for the annual Military Ball, held jointly with the Navy and Air Force ROTC units. Scab- bard and Blade presented a silver saber to the radiant queen as a token of her reign. The spring semester saw a farewell din- ner for the seniors and also various other social functions for members. Scabbard and Blade has always endeavored to make their group one which is beneficial to each member, and this program has proven to be of great value to the individual. OFFICERS — (I lo r) Paul Smith, treasurer; Len Nevarez, secretary; Dave Lilly, president, and Fred Wilmshurst, vice- president. fWP r Roy Beller Noel Blanc Kiitiber Caeteel Itob ChaFiin iun Cooke Vlfrerl Peldnian ,]in Fiedler Hun Foland Sieve Carfein I ' oiii rreen Have Lillv Robert MarKey An u- MrHaln Don Mark Itob M wrriNH I.eunurd Nevarer Dennis Paiiendirk Norman Perry Jonathan Piir er John Saffro Harry Sanders Paul Smith Kufsenfl Steiner Krnin Vurgan Kenneth Zonimirk 4 428 SABERS OFFICERS — (1 to r) Karen Kerr, publicity; Linda Swanson, viee-presidenl : Karen Bailey, president; Nancy Roth, secretary, and Melanie Fredricksen, treasurer. Sabers, the women ' s honorary auxiliary to the Army KOTC, completed another year of successful service to the army, UCLA and community. These 30 young women acted as the official hostesses for the army, dedicating themselves to the further- ance of the military program and various service projects. Under the expert direction of Captain Frederick Abt. the Sabers particijtated weekly at drill, coffee hour and other army functions. Activities during the past year included a trip to a Nike site, the traditional ushering at Spring Sing and several exchanges with Scabbard and Blade. Highlight of the year was the annual Military Ball held at the Beverly Hilton Hotel. Sandy Brennen was crowned as honorary regimental commander, while Karen Bailey, Donna Linn and Linda Swan- son served in her court as honorary battle group commanders. Finishing off the spring semester, the Sabers were honored at a military review featuring all the different UCLA ROTC units. i.ra Uelh Kllei Karen itailp Barbara ili-l anclra ttrenn.u Pal CaM- lurilyn Formal Fpliria Fo-le lip FredrirkKoi Jarkie ( uuli Uarlenp Mann Laurel Marluv Nancy Rolh Linda S ansun argarpt Tumalumu Jeanelte Tully Charlavne Walden Sue Wheeler 429 ANCHORS Anchors, official hostesses for the NROTC, under the sponsor- ship of Captain Franklin Hess set a forward pace in the past year, establishing new activities and traditions. Under the leadership of Marine Sergeant Arthur (lourteau, some of the midshipmen and Clairelee Leiser, Anchors received instruction in riflery, becoming proficient enough to shoot accurately from sitting, standing and prone positions. Next, an award for Anchor of the Month was instituted, based on outstanding contributions to the organization. Along with these additions to the agenda, the group was busy with weekly drill and ex- changes with Conning Tower. Other events included touring a naval vessel at Terminal Island, participating in the annual Easter project for a children ' s home, sharing a Mardi Gras booth with Conning Tower and ushering at Spring Sing. Anchors took honors at a cuddly animal contest, in which they competed with participants from Sabers and Wings. Donne Willett won. OFFICERS — (1 to r) Mary Fraizer, treasurer; Carrie Ann Dao, vice-president; Karla Francisco, president; Carol Yanow, record- ing secretary; Lorraine Keen, publicity, and Carol Surber, social chairman. - ■ 1 .III ir? ■ .-■! ! — " — — ■ ■mmi m m _ .mW h Susy Froley Pamela Eich Lurils EngBlrom Linda Gibson Lynn Coldslad Gail Custafson Carole Harris Elaine Halton Pat Houseman Joan IgnatiuH Sharon Jame«oo Andis Johnson Larralne K«en Kris Kelley Joan Adams ' endy Allen Pat Blakeney Linda Boiler Karen Brat ton Vera Briggs Virginia Buckley Barbara Caleen Sandra Clark Anita Colgan Carrie Dao Kay Dohlen Jackie Doyle Jinire Etmund Karlq Francisco Mary Fraizer 430 THE GIRLS IN ANCHORS WERE BUSY WITH WEEKLY DRILLS, INSTRUCTIONS IN RIfLERY, EXCHANGES WITH CONNING TOWER AND MANY SERVICE AND SCHOOL PROJECTS. Sharon Kelley Jean Kolonsky Chaerilee Leiser Dovlana Lundy Linda McCrea Pat McFadden Susy Mann Carol Mason Mary Barbara Ross Susan Rabenfield Robin Rush Jean Seeburger Shirley Slawson Delores Stene Carol Sarber Glenda Tolleson VIeki Van Slyke Camille Vescio Donne Wlllett Esther Wilson Carol Vanow Belly Yoshioka 431 BRUIN BELLES The Belles of UCLA are chosen each year in four groups with 15 girls picked from the freshmen and sophomore classes and ten each from the junior and senior classes. The Bruin Belles were founded to serve as the official hostesses for UCLA. They represent the University at many official functions and wel- come honored visitors to the campus, including visiting athletic teams. This year they served as hostesses for President Kerr ' s reception. Dykstra Hall ' s open hoHse and many other events throughout the school year. Other services included working in an administrative capacity for the Blood Drive and aiding L ni Camp in conjunction with (iold Key. April marked the initiation banquet for the Loyola Belles, honoring this group which was patterned after the UCLA chapter. The year was climaxed by saluting the newly announced Bruin Beaus and wel- coming back the previously announced Beans at the traditional and gala Spring Banquet. Next year promises more of the same. OFFICERS — (1 to r) .Sharon McElroy. vice-president; Carol Kullick, social chairman; Carole Graves, publicity; Ordell Mar- golin, treasurer, and Penny Phillips, recording secretary. Sandra Adam Margin Alishulcr Nanry Barrett Linda Baxter Jean Bennett Jackie BonMell Earnestine Burdex Terrio Burton Carol Carter Janire Clarke Graco Coplan D uru thy Ctirrul Diano DeBry Kay llooly Sue Kvans Pant Friedman Sua Causman Carole Craves Carol II annum Jann lla «orth Fonda Julian Lindsay King Carol Kullick Judy Larrieu Carol Loscy Kathleen MrCabe Nancy McCunnrll 432 Perl, petite Gwen Stierliii, chosen as Belle of UCLA, reigned over Dads ' Night with Jann Haworth (1) and Lindsey King (r). Eleven lovely coeds were selected from the Bruin Belles to be finalists in the Belle of UCLA contest held in the fall. Sharon McElroy Barbara Mrlnlire Marci Ma ee Ardell Margolin Sandi Marshall Sue Mills Joun Ota Sandy Pheaitani iephanie Phea»anl Penny Phillips Gloria Quirk Joy Rarhniil Sue Raineit toberta Robinson Dorothy Savage Sue Schaefer Jane Schmitt Marie Taylor Pal Thoman Sandra Thoma " yathia Thompoim Lynn ( allail Wendy lebHlrr Barbara WelU Sue Williatnt Pat Yee Mary Yo hioka t«ll r§ 433 CHIMES To lead with knowledge, to follow with intelligence and to seek the worthwhile in life, is the motto of Chimes, UCLA service honorary for junior women. Nineteen girls filled the Chimes ' roster this year and were chosen on the basis of past service to the University, leadership in campus activities and scholas- tic achievement. The past year ' s projects included the selling of Chimes bells for football games and the Chimes pens. The proceeds were used to take 20 underprivileged girls from the All Nations Foundation to the Farmers ' Market for lunch and shopping. Spring activities began with the open house for junior women given in honor of junior transfers to UCLA. Chimes also participated in Spring Sing, Blood Drive and Uni Camp Drive. Led by President Vicky Crosby, Chimes could be seen in their yellow blouses, brown skirts and emblems, which identified them on campus. The year ' s activities were climaxed at the AWS banquet when new members were tapped. OFFICERS — (1 to r) Alyce Mouat, treasurer; Joan Winter, sec- retary ; Vicki Crosby, president ; Linda Prewett. vice-president, and Beverly Davis, historian. ' ffTW WB l.L 1 ?| Itiirbio l.exin Alirci Mouut l.inilii PreMelt Maddio Safrun Jfian Vlinter Rurhelle Aliabet Terrie Burton Vicki Crosby Beverly Davis Joan Eirhelsbach Carol ;ilt Vernn tiriffin Fondii Julian Lois Kaplan Karen Kaub I.indu Kno Sheila Kuehl 434 0FFICJ:RS — First row (I to r) Sue Ellen Wylie, secretary, and Diane Schildnieyer, vice-president. Se ' ond row, Betty Stutsman, editor; Sue Morse, president, and Mary Davies, treasurer. MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board ' s active year started off with a bang when 25 senior women, chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership and service were selected at the annual Women ' s Week ban- quet. October found Mortar Board members attending a re- gional convention at Occidental College with other members from (California and Arizona. This proved to be an interesting and valuable experience for all. The annual money-raising project of selling Mortar Board calendars was continued to enable the group to award a graduate scholarship to a UCLA senior woman. Dinner meetings, study discussions and guest faculty speakers completed the busy and successful year of the chapter. Sue Morse, president, ably directed the year ' s pro- gram, and was capably assisted by Toni Tuplin, Diane Schild- meyer, Sue Ellen Wylie, Mary Davies and Betty Stutsman. This year again saw continued improvement and growth, and the expansion of the spirit and goals of the organization. Jun« Barlow Jarkie Benton Lee Berner Sharon Caplow Judy Chame!4s inda Conslantian Doris Hodgson Barbara Mrlntire Susan Moree Ruth Neel B« Srhildnieyer Janel Scudder Carol Sirkels Nancy Sproul Linda Stutsman Tonya Tuplin Dianne W ard Toni WikoCF Roanne W illey Sue Ellen l ylie 435 KELPS First significant Kelp i)rojecl of the year was the hoycotling of the Blue and Gold Barher Shop. This hair-raising esca- pade was followed by an intimate afternoon tea, followed in turn by social probation. The night previous fo the SC foot- ball game, the Kelp Vigilante Committee protected the parcoa gates from Trojan marauders. The game itself saw the match- ing of that most delightful of young couples. Henrich Ei)steen and Helen of Troylette. Premier Khruschev 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 ainiual Athletic Baiuiuct at Scot ' s was the occasion for pre- sentation of Kelp hats to Fidel Castro, Dave Brubeck, Caryl Chessman and Bernard Finch. The Ventura County Jail was the scene of the crowning of Kelp queen, the pert Lizzie Dun- can. The frolicsome group closed the year by stealing blood from the Red Cross and .sending it to the Home for Vampires. OFFICERS — Top to bottom, Rog Fagerholm, Mike Slionsrom and Mike Epstein, president. kkXA Henry A uilar Chuck Amiro Pete Baker Gary Berti-irh Gilbert Bishop Ru«s BogHa Cliff Brandon John Chamberlain Jim Con key S l £ AiS Michael Epsieen John Ep iein Mike Gleason Ken (lunn John Hall Dick Hirtarh Jim John? on Stan Kamin Brian Kniff David Mieike Jim Morri- Kenneth Fad teen CharlcH Perry Rod Re».nik Janten Rien Mar IV Rosenthal Barry Sander Mike Shontirit Robert Smith Jim Stanley Fred Tolund Andy ' on Sonn Arnold Winokur 436 S v i lA H • Bfe ' i Bf A 4 1 W i ' " JK. BB f ilBK F ' ' B|ifM pv ppjPiP Ki n ' iHBHHH H OFFICERS — (1 to r) Linda Constantian. recording secretary; Sharon Caplow, First vice-president; Sheran Reilly, president; Alice Thompson, second vice-president, and Lois Feinberg, cor- responding secretary. PRYTANEAN The Prylanean Society is an honorary for junior and senior women who have shown themselves outstanding in scholarship and service to the University of CaUfornia. It is the oldest women ' s organization of its kind in the nation. Activities were directed toward promoting better faculty-student rela- tions on campus by sponsoring a FacuUy Week in the spring, when five professors were honored and gave lectures on vari- ous topics. Professors were also invited to Monday night dinners at the various living groups, and there was a faculty-student cof- fee hour held in Kerckhoff HalTs Women ' s Lounge. This year, members completed a project for the Alumni Association which consisted o f compiling a list of outstanding UCLA graduates and their present occupations. In the spring the undergraduate members worked with the graduate group at their annual benefit held at Chancellor Knudsen ' s home. Officers included President Sheran Reilly, Lois Feinberg and Alice Thompson. ouise no Nuevo Jackie Benton Judy Brown Sharon Caplow , rdy Carr Cri Cochrane Inda C»n itaniian Loi»t Frinberg Carol Hannum Cory llolman Lynn Hubbard Karen Kaub Carol kullick ( arol Link Linda Lum Sharon MrEIro Su an Morse Pri•t Pohlmann Susan Plumb Janet Row haron Schurln ' i Carol Sickci- Carmel Sin»mon- Alire Thomp» on Roanne V illey Joan Winter 439 SHELL AND OAR The Shell and Oar organization is the auxiliary to tlie I CLA crew team. Its purpose is to further the interest in and the enthusiasm for this sport. During the past year Shell and Oar was busy with many activities and enjoyahle participation. A very successful rush party and open house was held in conjunc- tion with the memliers of the varsity and junior varsity crews. Later, a carwash was held to raise the funds for the new hoat- house. .Activities in the spring included a work day, crew races, a regatta and the annual awards banquet. The work day was held at Balboa, and the regatta saw teams from the whole breadth of the Pacifi - ( oast participating. This was followed by a dance held at the Lafayette Hotel in Long Beach. The awards banquet was highlighted by the presentation of trophies to members of crew and the announcement of new officers for the next semester. This year ' s president was Joan Win- ter, assisted by a very capable staff of enthusiastic helpers. OFFICERS — (1 to r) Joan Winter, president; Terry Crego vice-president; Carol Matthews, treasurer, and Winnie Smith, publicity chainian. Anil:: llen Burb:ira . llen Linda . llio Lynn Balbirnie Pat Bentley Carol Blod elt Julia Bred cll Penny Bryant Marilyn Carr K itelle Chan as Penee Conlce-Kash Terry Crego Dianno Davi- Be erly DeLaMare Linda Elliot Marilyn Ferrari Aharon Gage Coil (;arbult Penny Coodall Linda Hart ' ynthia Hen ler-.on Mildred HoUay Mary Kllen llulier Jo Anne Jordan (irelrhcn Lambert Judy Lar-en Sharon Leedw Bonnie Looney Mary Jo MrDonuld Phylll . MrCoHun Maureer Mr Laugh It n 440 SHELL AND OAR WORKED TO PROMOTE THE SPORT OF ROWING AT UCLA. THE YEAR ' S HIGHLIGHTS INCLUDED A WORK DAY AT BALBOA, REGATTA AND AWARDS BANOUET. Carul Matthew 19 Mary Paul Jean Plaszek Joan Robintnon Robin Robinr on Francine Sach- Yvunne Sargent Suzan Schipplerk li eraldine Sector Winnie Smith Barbara Stewart Phyllis Stribley Marie Taylor Pal Thomas Karen Tinker Joanne Todhunter Maril n Tufi Marilyn oorhee« Kay W urren Linda Webb Carolyn Weber Nancy W eis Joan lhinaker Marrine M inche-ler Joan U inter Grelrhen U oolperl Gloria Vyrkoff Joan ' eakel Carolyn em an Virginia immer 441 SPURS " At your Service, " set the theme for the activities and philan- thropies of Spurs, sophomore women ' s service honorary, as they went about fulfillinn; their purpose of promoting school spirit and supporting student body activities. Under the leader- ship of Ellie Meyer, the group aided their major philan- thropy. Lni Camp, through pom-pom sales at football games, the sale of Spurshey bars during Homecoming, the Valentine Spur-o-gram booth and the Mardi Gras booth, done in conjunc- tion with Yeomen. Support of student body activities included ushering at Campus Capers, collecting money for Fall Drive, aiding Dean Brugger in the addressing of open house circulars to parents, helping wheelchair and blind students between classes and collecting books for the Books for India Drive. Off campus Spurs presented a Christmas caroling program for the Veterans ' Hospital, took part in national and regional Spur conventions and had several beach parties and exchanges. OFFICERS — (1 to r) Ellie Meyer, president; Debbie Gabberl, vice-president; Diane Farrow, secretary; Mary Lawrnce, editor, and Linda Shepherd, historian. Gail Adelman Nancy Basler Barbara Bozniao Evq Brainin Joan BrasH Susan Butler Joan Carl on Fran Cook Mary Currie Ann Drumm Lynda Dyhrman Diano Farrow Melanie Fredrirkson Debby Cabbert Nanrt ( iorgi Luretia Hariunian Martha HayeN Kllrn llork Astrld Holmgren Nanry Johnson Linda Jonlyn Claire Kanbprg 44a Supporting many campus functions and fund-raising projects such as Mardi Gras, members of Spurs, the sophomore wonien ' ' s honorary, were seen all around campus. Lorraine Keen Lindsejr King Linda Lu Knowles Jean Kolonsky Nola Kurtz Mary Lawrence Elizabeth Lee Chris Lehmkuhl Mary Jo McDonald Eleanor Meyer Kathie Murphy Ro-iemary NieKon Joan PavlofT Darlene Pelillo Karen Pfunku Sandra Phea» anl Elizabeth Shankland Linda Shepherd Winnie Smith Diane Slubble eld Anne WiUon Carol Yanov 443 VARSITY CLUB Composed of athletes who ha e earned at least one varsity let- ter, the Varsity Letterman ' s Club is dedicated to the promotion of interest in athletics and the fostering of friendly relations between the participants in all fields of sport. The type of friendship which is formed by one teammate for another is something which seems uniqne in our modern world. Another purpose of the club is to act as a service organization for any campus project or activity. During the fall semester. Varsity Club enjoyed hearing Sam Baiter, radio and television sports- caster, speak at their arinual banquet. The club also hosted the visiting all-opponent football squad as guests of honor at the Junior Prom. In the spring the iettermen participated in the annual all sports day program for past Bruin Iettermen and their sons. Dr. Waldo Phelps was the faculty advisor and Coach " Ducky ' ' Drake was the athletic advisor. President Paul Oglesby was aided by Ray Smith and Jerry Linstedt. OFFICERS — (I to r) Paul Oglesbv, president; Ray Smith, vice-president, and Jerry Linstedt, secretary-treasurer. John Uuch Lindy B;ier ■ lurry Buld tin Pat Barnes Larry Benni§:son Robert Billings K, 1 Borgen CliflT Brandon l a% id Carrin lon Kimlei ' Catsleel Howard Collins John Kpstein Nag:i)inKant tlUiiri eera inganl Barry Knriiian Jark Kullerion eil ( rn lei Stephen lierhard Itoberl (ireenp Ken unn Vrt llarrifi Irurdun llex ' r«im Humphrey U;, Lilly 444 ISanied . ll Coast fiillbai-k in the fall, football team captain Rav Smith also won ihe best blocker and tackier award. The fall fjame with the University of Washington in the Los An- geles Coliseum saw outstanding play by UCLA tackle Paul Oglesby. Rabbe R. Lind; truiii Geruld Linatedt Tony Longo Jack Meloalf Frank Meyer Jim MorrU Peier Mcklin Mg-M t Bob ISishimoto Paul Oglesby Leslie Pinchuk Sheldon Pinchuk Vern Prilcht-tl Bob Rodine Peter Rodriguez Ron Ro enfield ( ' illiani Saiio Robert Sitzman Skip Smith Jerry Thomas Noel Trout Frank L ' Irirh Jim Wallare Dirk Weikel Bill WelU Ro er Werksman Ji Jl 445 YEOMEN Yeomen stands for Lower Division Men ' s Honorary Society. It is not a national organization, but is found only at the Lni- versity of California. Although Yeomen is primarily an honor- ary organization, comprised of high freshmen and sophomore men who have distinguished themselves by making significant contributions to UCLA in athletics, campus activities and scholarship, the group does perform valuable service by aid- ing in special projects such as Blood Drive, Uni Camp and the annual Open House. Highlights of the past year included the initiation banquet, exchanges, the Yeomen-Gold Key basketball game. Mardi Gras with the Spurs and the sacrifices of Craig Palmer, Paul Soil and Marty Sicherman in the " beauty parlor of the quad " during the Ugliest Man on Campus contest. Pr esi- dent Mike Fahey was ably assisted by fellow officers Craig Palmer, who served as vice-president. Secretary Tracy Pulvers and that man of high esteem, keeper of the loot. Rich Millard. OFFICERS — (I to r) Mike Fahey, president, and Craig Palmer, vice-president. Michael Agran Joel Bloom Jini Conkey Kirhard Millard Jay Mintz Mlihael Nasalil OaJK Palmer I ' rary Pulvers Marly Sirherman Jim Ml rn mil Veil. Last year ' s Freshman Class President Craig Palmer was among the active members of Yeomen, lower division men ' s honorary. 446 OFFIliERS — (1 lo r) John Taniiiien. secretary : Frank Kawase, vice-president; Einar Stefl ' erud. president: Stuart Solomon, treas- urer, and James Zimmerman, master of rituals. ALPHA KAPPA PSI Alj)lia Kappa Psi was founded in 1904 and holds the distinction of being the oldest professional fraternity in business. The objectives of the fraternity are to further the individual wel- fare of its members, lo promote scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting and finance, to foster an apprecia- tion of higher ideals in business and to promote in institu- tions of college rank courses leading to degrees in business ad- ministration. The UCLA chapter, established in 1926, was ex- tremely active this year in fulfilling the high goals of the frater- nity. The chapter conducted many professional programs with outstanding guest speakers from the business and educational world to give the members some insight into the problems they would face when they left the University and entered the busi- ness world. There were also numerous social functions such as the Four Chapters Dance, held at the Huntington-Sheraton and participation in many campus functions and activities. Jerry Adier Bruce Beepun Ceoffrer Black Joseph CalUhan Don Durant Richard Eisenrod Richard HaU IfcomaH R. Hamilton William Hare Robert Hicklin Ray Hunter Frank Ka ase Stephen Leventhal Soron Lilman James McHugh Bill Mayhew Owen Patotzka Ray Rappaport Jerome Simpson Marvin Snowbarger Stuart Solomon Kinar Stefl ' erud lJnd ay Stevens Gerald Talley John Tan»r;ien Stephen ' V olff Jamctt Zimmerman 447 BRUIN REGISTERED NURSES The Bruin RN Club was organized in 1951 to promote the edu- cational and social standing of all RNs on the campus. The members hoped to become better acquainted with each other and their families in order to further professional interests. This past year saw a membership drive which enrolled all the RXs comprising the Medical Center Bloc. Invitation to join was extended to the RN group on the upper campus. In October the club members turned to the culinary arts to produce crea- tions that excited the palates of fellow Medical Centerites. and proceeds increased the operating capital for the group. Doctor John Beeston, associate professor of public health, was guest speaker at the November educational meeting held in the Medical Center Lounge. Social activities included a Christmas partv and a graduation dinner for the seven mid-vear gradu- ates. Campus activities included contributing help for the annual Blood Drive. Marilyn Caruthers served as president. OFFICERS — First row (1 to r) Jeannine Buckley, recording secretary; Betty Diingey. treasurer, and Marilynn Caruthers, president. Second row, Patricia Boone, corresponding secretary, and Ernia Heckman, historian. Dorothy Abrue Mildred Alley Maureen Barry Pat Boone Marjorie Krini|uel Jeannio Iturkley Marilyn Caruthers Phyllis Davis Lillian Doran Betty Dunicey erna Furlong Marilvn (;illiland Juli lla Erma llerknian Kutli lluril Jo re Jones Marerel Kelly ilah Kyle Franre» Lange Margaret MrCann Molly McDonald Opal Mr(;ulnn Joyrfl Perrone Clurii Pill Mary Sarian Patriria Swann Louise Tremblay t.rare I ' ntezawa lyre Vidalo ' rhelnia Whitehead Arena Whitman Vieloria ' oung 448 OFFICERS — (1 lo r) C iryl Bigenho. fall president; Alice Field. vice-president; Marjorie Morris, spring president, and Barbara Winters, alumni secretary. MU PHI EPSILON Plii Nil chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, national music sorority in the professional field, again filled the year with many activi- ties. Under the capable leadership of President Caryl Bigenho, the group supported various philanthropic jjrojects such as sending music to the Philippines. A spring concert was given in which members performed with much skill. There were also various musical programs presented for the Veteran ' s Hospital. P. ' Iu Phi again presented its annual trophy for the best original student composition performed in Sprin g Sing at the Holly- wood Bowl. The highlight of the year was the biennial conven- tion held at the Miramar Hotel in Santa Monica. Collegiate, as well as alumni chapters from all parts of the country partici- pated in this event. Other functions included guided tours through the Music Building and the rest of the campus, and a concert in Schoenherg Hall given by the national delegates after which a model pledge from the UCLA chapter was presented. Caryl Bigenho Eleanor Champu§;ne Nancy Cherman Mary Cooper Alice Field Linn Hipbee 1 Maribeth kelly Marjorie Morri Donna Quun The Music Building was the haunt of the talented Mu Phi Epsi- lons as thev participated in nianv campus musical productions. Helen Williams Barbara Jo Winters 449 MASONIC AFFILIATE CLUB MAC Club, UCLA, shares with MAC Chib. Berkeley, the distinc- tion of being the only university centered, coed, service and social group organized and sponsored by California Masons. AfTilialion with this non-ritualistic club is based upon the stu- dent ' s own membership in one of the young peoples ' service organizations of the Masonic family, or through the member- ship of a parent or close relative in a Masonic organization. The main function of MAC is to offer its membership a pleasant atmosphere for the social activity and relaxation needed to bal- ance the demands of study. Through the various activities, members become better acquainted with the University while forming a large circle of friends. Social events such as the Christmas Ball, the winter retreat at Big Bear, sports nites and the January pledge banquet and activities such as Homecom- ing, Mardi Gras and Spring Sing kept the group busy. The most anxiously awaited event was the Grand Master ' s Reception. OFFICERS — Seated (I to r) Cathy Schuster, president; Helen Mastropaolo, pledge chairman, and Maria Crowne, social. Stand- ing, Don Fiichik. membership: Bob Bodkin, vice-president, and Chuck Ulrich, special events. Harry Adams Jeannie Barton Jean Berkshire Robert Bodkin Michael Callln Joun Clenion« Maria CroHne Karen Dumond Sylvia portniann Don Fuehik George Goslow Carl Grinstead Lyman Gronemeyer Richard Croee Sharley Halopoff ■ Suii© ilen»el Lynn Hubbard Bonnin Keen 1 II ' AtAt, MarRarct Kelley )-. n King!iley M;irjorle Klein H;irbara Lohnun Loin Lu«.e Ni-hon MulkaKslan I- ranreti Muhon J«»iett Miller 450 The MAC Club House serves as a retreat for members. Featuring Mediterranean architecture, the building has several lounges, a big ballroom and a library. John Miller Jean Mis§inan Bob Mitchell Robert Nelson Eileen Norlander James Phelan Beverlj Phelps Tom Red fern Ralph Reed Stephen Robbin- Linda Schmidt Catherine Schuster Joan Smith Norma Sleingart Cora lee Swanson Karen Titnmins Carolyn To»»n end Norms Trennert Vem Tyerman Herb Ulick Charles Ulrirh Dolly Wade Dave Weisman Glen Wright David Yorkes K 451 TAU BETA PI Tail Beta Pi. national cnpineeriii ' ; lionoraiv. takes an active part in encouraginp scholarship and achievement among engi- neers, as well as fostering friendship and cooperation among students. This organization, founded in 1885, was one of the six initial members of the Association for College Honorary Socie- ties. Membership requirements include only those men who are in the upper fifth of their class or who are outstanding practic- ing engineers. California Epsilon chapter is active in trying to inspire scholarship and awards are given to lower classmen on Honors Day for scholastic achievement and personal activities. A free tutoring ser ice Iiy members is available for all engineer- ing students. Social activities are not neglected and the aiuuial dinner dance is one of the highlights, honoring both engineering students and faculty members. Another activity is helping in the orientation of new students. Women stu- dents are honored by recognition but not by membership. OFFICERS — (1 to r) .Sada Ogawa, spring treasurer; Dick Gel- zinger, spring recording secretary; Terry Mills, spring vice- president; Gabe Groner, spring president; Frank Oligi. fall treasurer; Jim Watson, fall recording secretary; Alan Boris, spring assistant corresponding secretary, and Jay Scott, spring cataloguer. MBM Phil Baker P Alan Boris ml 1 Bill Bryant David Burnett M 7 Barry Forman J ' Stone Froberu ■1 Dirk (iet inper ■s ' ( ' illiam Goddard l ubriel runer (•eruld ( Mvnne Jurk IIolme!4 Kllioii MuruMii . ::irl Kaplou Hubert Keller Cliff kiener Jim Kurtx Curii . Lee Sidney l.iplx Murvin l.ubur»«ky Juhn MrOonnell (Gilbert M:i- ier t Perry KWU K.U:.r I Mohr Sadiiyu hi It pa Ha Krank Ohpi KranriN Sinllh Hlrltard Ihrurknit irlon William Wa snsr James A nt. on 452 k fCREDITS 5: INDEX 1960 SOUTHERN CAMPUS EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Robert Morriss ASSOCI ATE EDITOR ...Lyric Robinson DIRECTOR OF PI BLICATIONS Harry E. Morris GENERAL MANAGER William C. Ackerman BUSINESS MANAGER Donald Cooke ART EDITOR Abe Gurvin COPY EDITOR Margaret Rau ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR Mary Lee Lloyd SPORTS EDITOR James Kerr ENGRAVIN GS EDITOR Lyric Robinson PHOTOGRAPHY COORDINATOR Beverly Davis SENIOR RESERVATIONS Fonda Julian SALES MANAGER Fred Wilmshurst OFFICE MANAGER - Kathy Schraud LIBRARIAN Pat Drennan EXECUTIVE SECRETARY Sheran Reilly FORMAL PHOTOGRAPHY Frank Manning INFORMAL PHOTOGRAPHY Stan Troutman COPY STAFF Barbara Bell, Jerry Bowles, Sharon Burns, Susan Edwards. Jared Rutter, Sandy Ryan, Mort Saltzman, Pat Guy. PHOTOGR.APHV STAFF Larry Treiman, Mike Robbins, Stuart Ross, Pete Kent, Jim Meade, Dick Szladowski, Plul Levinson, Audrey Spencer ,Mary Reed, Pete Novak, Lars Hawkes. SECRETARIAL STAFF Linda Romeyn, Kathy Fitzgibbon, Pat Drennan, Pam Pliilbrick. SALES Sally Averre, Michele Bartosh, Barbara Bell, Bonnie Berg, Carol Blodgett, Karen Bratton, Daniel Bravcrnian, Don Brundige, . lan Chapman, Judy Chapnick, Marijane Clark, Francis Conk, Dan De Haven, Robert Dornherg, Dvid Erwin, Alfred Feldman, Kathy Fitzgibbon, Richard Frindt, Sheila Fueglein, Jack Fullerton, Carole Garmes, Hal Greene, Sally Haines. Laurie Hansen, Elaine Hatton, .Martha Hayes, Sue Holbrook. Katbie Horn, Keiko Iwao, Milton Jantzen, Larry Keethe, Linda Knowles, Howard Krause, Susan Langer, Mary Lawrence. Christine Lehmkuhl, Sara Lubir, Ann Luoma, Judith Memel, Mary Kaye Mennet, Judy Mit hell, Donna Moore, Kathleen Moore, Barbara Jean Nosan, Elaine Pope, Laurie Putnam. Palsy Putman, Margaret Rau, Sheran Keilly, Linda Romeyn, Juanil Sanders. Marsha Sandin. Barbara .Scher, Eugene Siscoe, Janny Steele. Joy Stein- berg, Sally Stewart, Gwen Strong, Sheryl Studly, Judy Swanson, Jerre Thomson, Nancy Woolf, Melinda Woerz, Jackie Zimmer. PRINTING Fashion Press Inc. ENGRAVING Santa Monica Engraving BINDING Universal Bonk Bindery Th» SOUTIlKR r. MPt . I ' X.O. ol. 11; PuhlMied ;innuHlly b ihe V.-ooial» l Mudnni.. Iniiersil) of (California Lor Angrlrn. 454 Editor... Business Manager... As I look back on Septeniher, I could never conceive of my reaching this page of the yearbook. But, it didn ' t just happen. A lot went on in the interim between blissful fall and bleak, mind you, spring. We had a few dinner meetings, even fewer editorial board gatherings: but we had numerous work sessions, late hours, little sleep, many headaches, and . . . quite a few horse-chuckles. I don ' t think the book would ever have made it if it weren ' t for some real key playei-s. LYRIC, for instance. I call hiT the toughest kid on the block, because she didn ' t have enough to do with her job as asso- ciate editor, so she took on the engravings post to keep herself busy. By the time the year was up. she had run her hands through so much glue that she was beginning to stay put in Kerckhoff Hall. .She hung on well in the drive and finished gamely. MARGARET, definitely a glutton for punishment, entered this year ' s campaign under the burden- some impost of copy editor. And. I don ' t know to this day how she managed to oliiain the extensive information that needs to go into a yearbook. Her warm, friendly nature and optimistic, positive outlook on life helped the staff through many low periods during the year. The business of producing a yearbook could not ever be projected without the direction of fiscal matters. With this in mind, I must thank DON, for he handled this side of the affair all the way from contracts and agreements to glue pots and " refreshments. " DON and I sure had our share of good and bad luck together for the last coupla ' years, what with finding " new homes " periodically, getting just exactly what we wanted from the Army, and being able to estimate perfectly the amount of food and beverage that a party will consume. MARY, certainly another Lyrician type . . . never satisfied until she ' s doing more than her share of the work. A newcomer this year, MARY took hold of the very long and cumbersome organizations section and turned in a fine performance. Another eager beaver was BEV, who worked the informal photography to near-perfection. Many times I found pictures on my desk in the morning that I had lost sleep over the night before. And .TIM turned in copy on sports that was so good that I would have to go through it a second time before my eyes would look for mistakes. FOND. put together the most important section of the book . . . the seniors. This was certainly a test of cross-filing, assembly, infrequent pauses, and general light-stepping. But, she finally reached daylight, found a new friend in Frank Manning, and wore out a dozen exacto blades. Along the same line. KATHY learned the task of organized filing as office manager. At the end of the year, she completed an exten- sive personal index, which has become a tradition with the yearbook. The one person on the staff that I could never affix a precise title for was SHER. ' VN. She was a general maintenance man when it comes right down to it, working from typewriter to typewriter, from job to job, from business letters and ditto forms to senior captions, the index, and even contacting Mrs. Wooden for the dedication. Yes, SHERAN was the executive secretary ... in charge of miscellany. LINDA had quite a task on her hands too. She was faced with promoting in all its stages the Southern Campus Queen Contest. I didn ' t lift a finger, and maybe that ' s good, because the contest was the best I think it has ever been. Well. I can ' t go any further without talking about ABE, the imagination man on the yearbook for the last two years. He has certainly become a seasoned veteran. I ' m only sorry that we could not have gone completely wild with the art budget, but I guess you can ' t have your cake and read it too ! There are so many people to whom one owes gratitude that there is really no logical point of departure. But MR. MORRIS was the answer man on many occasions. As director of publications, he has the respons- ibility of advising the editors and staffs of the Daily Bruin and the Southern Campus, among other duties which keep him long into the night in Kerckhoff Hall. His secretary. LEE, is definitely a walking in- formation bureau, without whom I ' m sure the yearbook could not progress. I have not mentioned photography, and I don ' t think I ever told MR. TROUTMAN that I felt his photo printing was so superb that it made the engraver look good. MR. MANNING shot all the formal photog- raphy for the book, which is only some 5000 pictures. He and STAN worked at all times with the interests of the yearbook as the main objective. JIM MEADE was the ever durable assistant in the photo- graphic service office, and one can ' t omit the scintillating personality of AUDREY SPENCER in Manning Studio. Editing the Southern Campus this year was. if nothing else, a very new and different experience for me. The saying is that you don ' t really learn the job until you ' ve done it once. But. I defy anyone to welcome a second go-round ! The book is here, the year is over. I can faintly see the dawn, ah! ... it ' s graduation day. Sincerely. ROBERT MORRISS Editor It ' s over! We ' re done, and graduation is coming up. Four years are just about over. Four years is a long time, but not as long as what comes next. Am I prepared for thaty Only time will answer that ques- tion. Certainly, if activities count in prei)aralion for the future, I ' ll be ready for whatever comes next. With the help of everyone connected with the " book " I have managed to learn a lot through practical ex- perience and a few " hard knocks. " Where did these come from? They came from many sources and were very instructional. I must admit that there was never a quiet moment in the office, except for the rare eve- nings after twelve when there were papers to be typed. Rather happily, eleven units do not require many term papers. Those moments of peace were few and far between with the likes of MARG, BOB, SHERAN, LYRIC and the rest running around looking for things to do that would waste enough time to make it impossible to do any constructive work in the " coupla ' minutes left. " Who are the people who make things go in the office? There are many. Without KEN around to do the mimeographing, the many, many letters and notices would never have gone out. And greatest thanks goes to LEE. who knew the answers to every question asked and furnished information on the latest skiing conditions at Mammoth. PAULINE, whose smiling face and friendly words floated through Kerckhoffs halls, kept things cheery and light, even though deadlmes might be missed or too few books sold. Of course, too much can never be said concerning those Kerckhoff stalwarts who make all student events come off on schedule and fit within their budgets. Publications Director, MR. MORRIS, provided the knowhow and guiding light for all phases of the work. His frequent trips to Fashion Press must have taken more time than would seem humanly possible. MR. REEL ' S experience in placing purchase orders and in saving money in all areas had a great deal to do with staying within the budget, in the few instances where that occurred. MR. TROUTMAN and staff, even though pressed for time and money, and the fact that .IIM ran off and got married, always seemed to have the right picture when it was needed. Even running out of requisition forms did not seem to bother them. But what about " our " people, those who worked here in KH304 to make this year ' s book the best in history. I guess I ' ll never forget .MARG and her discussions on existentialist philosophy, dating habits of the American male, and idiosyncrasies of editors and business managers. MARG, may you always retain your cheerful disposition and candid outlook on events of the day. LEE, who will be back again next year in an attempt to stay away from the railroad, and will try again to get some enthusiastic sales drives going, maybe. Anyway, the most important thing is to get through school and keep the grades up. LYRIC, who tried to keep things going by taking on every job she could think of and almost ended up a Kerckhoff hermit, except for short sojourns out to do a little practice teaching. Is this the future educator of America? Oh well, all you can do is try, and you must get an A for effort for that. Actually, I think you could take on the world and win as long as you have that pica ruler in your hand. KATHY, although you got off to a late stait, and then decided to get pinned in the middle of things, you and MARY LEE still managed to hit the headlines on organizations while keeping things alive around the office, when I was here to watch. MARY LEE. boy are you a glutton for punishment, trying to learn to ski and whip out the organizations section at the same time, to say nothing of studying, as I think you found out. But, you ' re right, skiing is important! FRED, I guess we ' ll be working on our cars for the next forty years. Healy against Porsche ; I can tell you who will win, but I think you know already. That ' s ok, because I agree with you. Better hope your easels don ' t get any larger, or you wont be able to carry them, they ' ll be larger than you. Maybe you can get Ann to help you. Thanks, for the effort on sales. Even though we were low, the effort expnded was commendable. KATHY. its too bad we could not get things worked out through the Western Data Processing Center . . . that would have made your job much easier. All those cards, I don ' t see how you could keep them filed. ABE. even though I may not be able to understand what your art work has to say, its nice ! SHER. N, whose period seven cabinet kept everyone in suspense, whose walks across campus kept people asking qustions, and who played the role of job consultant, etc.. deserves a medal for actions over and beyond the call of duty. BOB. who really had the job of keeping everyone else quiet so he could work, was chief honcho of the office " crew. " It must be nice to have a second " home. " I understand that it is even possible to sleep on those desks. Maybe in a couple of weeks we ' ll drop the ZO. and become creatures of the outside world. In closing I have only one thing to say. ' ' I ' m out. ' Sincerely. DON COOKE Business Manager 4SS SUBJECT INDEX ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 81 ASCII LA: President 171 Sliidenl Legislative Council 172 Representatives-at-I rge 173 Committees 174 Associated Men Students 182 Associated Men Students 182 Associated Women Students 183 ASUCLA Officials 189 ATHLETICS: Football 220 (j-oss Country 238 Basketball 242 Atbletic Department 259 Rally Committee 262 Track 268 Rugby 274 Rifle 276 Golf 277 Gymnastics 278 Swimming 280 Crew 281 Tennis 282 Baseball 284 CLASSES : Senior Class Officers 106 Senior Honor Awards 107 Senior Class 112-161 Junior Class Officers 162 Sophomore Class Officers 164 Freshman Qass Officers 166 DAILY BRUIN 194 DORMITORIES: Dykstra Hall 404 Dormitory Council 406 Douglass Hall 407 Helen Malhewson Club 408 Browning House 409 Austen House 410 Bronte House 412 Dickinson House 414 Neva Hall 416 Rudy Hall 417 Stevens House 418 Twin Pines 419 Winslow Arms 420 FINE ARTS 203 FRATERNITIES: Interfraternity Council 346 Acacia 348 Alpha Sigma Phi 347 Alpha Epsilon Pi 350 Alpha Gam ma Omega 352 Alpha Tau Omega 354 Beta Tliela Pi ... ' . 356 Delta Sigma Phi 358 Delta Tau Delta 360 Kappa Alpha , 362 Kappa Nu 363 Kappa Sigma 364 I ambda Chi Alpha 366 Phi Delta Thela 368 Phi Gamma Delta 370 Phi Kappa Psi 372 Phi Kuppa Sigma 374 Phi Sigma Delta 376 Pi Lambda Phi 378 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 380 Sigma Alpha Mu 382 Sigma flhi 384 Sigma Nu 386 Sigma Pi 388 Tau Delta Phi 390 Tliela Delia CJii 392 Theta Xi 394 Triangle 396 Zeta Beta Tau 398 Theta Chi 400 Zeta Psi 401 HONOR AND SERVICE: Alpha Phi Omega 422 Gold Key 423 Arnold Air Society 424 Wings 425 (x nning Tower 426 Cal Club 427 Scabbard and Blade 428 Sabers 429 Anchors 430 Bruin Belles 432 Chimes 434 Mortar Board 435 Kelps 436 Trolls 437 Phraleres 438 Prytanean 439 Shell and Oar 440 Spurs 442 Varsity Qub 444 Yeomen 446 Alpha Kappa Psi 447 Bruin Registered Nurses 448 Mu Phi Epsilon 449 Masonic Affiliate Club 450 Tau Beta Phi 452 INTRAMURALS. MEN 184 INTRAMURALS, WOMEN 185 SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES: Agriculture 84 Applied .Arts 85 Business Administration 88 Education 90 Engineering .•, 92 Law 98 Letters and Science 94 Medicine 99 Nursing 100 Public Health 101 Social Welfare 102 Graduate Division 103 SORORITIES : Senior Panhellenic 290 Junior Panhellenic 291 Alpha Chi Omega 292 Alpha Delta Pi 294 Alpha Epsilon Phi 296 Alpha Gamma Delta 298 Alpha Omicron Pi 300 Alpha Phi 302 Alpha Xi Delta 304 Chi Omega 306 Delia Delta D elta 308 Delia Gamma 310 Delia Phi Epsilon 312 Delta Zeta 314 Gamma Phi Beta 316 Kappa Alpha Tlieta 318 Kappa Delia 320 Kappa Kappa Gamma 322 Phi Mu 324 Phi Sigma Sigma 326 Pi Beta Phi 328 Sigma Delta Tau 330 Sigma Kappa 332 Zeta Tau Alpha 334 Tliela Upsilon 336 Alpha Delta Chi 337 Chi Alpha Delta 338 Alpha Kappa Alpha 340 Delta Sigma Theta 341 Pi Thela 342 Thela Kappa Phi 343 SOUTHERN CAMPUS 198 UNIVERSITY: President 74 Regents 75 Chancellor 76 Deans 77 Administration 78 UNIVERSITY RECREATION ASSOCIATION 178 WESTWIND 197 I 456 PERSONAL ORGANIZATION INDEX Aabel. Tony 372, Senior Abel. Kenneth - Senior Abranis, Allan - 422 Abranis, Molly 02 Abrue, Dorothy 448 Areituno, Mario 366, Senior Ackerniann, Helen 40 Arkermun, Sandra 320, 425 Arkrirh. Leo „ 390 At ' una, Rebecca ...».._ 314 Adam, Sandra 00, 432 AdaniB, Gary _ 374 AduniH, Gene 374 Adam 4, Harry „ 450 Adanifi, Jeanne 310 Adunitt, Jim 358 Adame. Joan 316, 430 AdaniM, Mora J Senior Adum». Randell 388 Ad a mm, Thomas Senior Adams, Yvonne 340, Senior Ad unison, Leslie Senior Adel. Idale© 296 Adler, Jerry _ 447 Adler, Steve 376 Adelman, Call „...326, 442 Adelman. Sid 390 Adelslein, Miriam Senior Adkisson. Nancy 419 Adorn o, William Senior Afterman. _ 382 Agar. Emily 438 Agram. Michael 378, 446 Agiulian. Eunice Senior Aguilar, Henry 364, 436 Ahman, Judy 314 Akersirom. Gary 352 Akhavan-Khaeleghl, Yous8ef..348 Akin, Linda 412 Akira, Joan Y. _ Senior Akiyama, Marjorie 338 Albracht. James 374 Alderman, Kenneth ..368. Senior Alexander. Darrell 366 Alexander. Sue 328 Alger. John 374 AlhadelT, Elliott Senior Allen. Anita 320, 440 Allen. Barbara 302. 440 Allen. Lora Beth 298, 429 Allen, Patricia 407 Allen, Wendy 332, 430 Allen, William Senior Allio. Unda — .322, 440 Alley, Mildred 448. Senior Almquist, Glen 370 Alpert, Sharon 312 Alson, Dorothy Senior Altabet. Rochelle .296, 434 Altere co, Raoul Senior Allfeld, Donald 376 Altman, Robert 350 Altshuler, Margie 318, 432 Amberson, Jeanette 328 Ambrose, Richard 348 Ames. Barbara - Senior Ame . Gene ..386 Amestoy, Jeannine 328 Amezquita. Lucrecia Senior Amico. Chuck 370, 436 Anderson, Ardith Senior Anderson, . rlene 300 Anderson, Christine 407 Anderson. Don 348 Anderson. Gerald Senior Anderson, Jerry 368 Anderson. Jerry 358 Anderson. Judith 334 Anderson. Misha Lu 292 Anderson, Stan 374 Anderson, Tom 356 Ando, Ken Senior AndrcN, Gene _ 370 Andrus. Pamela 300. Senior Andrusi4. Mai 380 Anenberg. Gerald 390 Angier. John 380, Senior Annis, Ronald 348 Annas. Carolyn 414 Ano Nuevo, Louise 417, 439, Senior Anselmo, Carl Senior Ant In. Mike 350, Senior Anzis, Ann 330 Aokl, Joyce „ 338 Apean. Michael 426 4pprent, Geni 298 Aral, Robert _ 352 Aralshl. Julia 338 Aran. Ken „ 382 Archibald, Don Senior Archibald, Lorraine 412 Ardantz, Juanita 316 Ardell. David 356 Armenta. George 392, Senior Armstrong. Douglas 374 Armstrong, Jeremejr 328 Armstrong, Lea 308 Arnaelhteen, Barbara 300 Arnold. Abigail 300, Senior Arnold. Linda _ 318 Arnstein, Ruby _ 416 ArnHiuIz, Paul 352 Aron, Jeff 422 Arth, Carol _ 316 Arthur. Nancy 320 Anadoorlan, Aramise Senior Asclienbrener, Joan 298 Ascherman. Marlene 330 Aselrod. Phyllis Senior Ashforlh, Judy - 334 A shlock. Marion _ 310 Ashntoto. Joanne » 338 Ash will, [Norman Senior Asiman, Mike _ 390 Awlniow, I eonard 376 Anmund. Judy 417 Astello. Patii 300, 42S ANtrachean, J arte 330 AlkinH, Arnold 388 Atiie. Maurice 422 Aull. Nancy Senior Austin, Alan 347 Austin, Barbara 328, Senior Austin. Edward 380 Autrey. David 404 Avazian, Art ™ 374 Avazian, Eric 374 Aved, Judy „ 330 Aver. Carl ...„ ™ 384 Averre. Joan Senior Averre. Sally 407 Axelrod. Daniel Senior Axelrod. Phyllis Senior B Babich. Carole S26, Senior Bach. John . ...368, 444, Senior Bacin. Kent _ Senior Bader. Charles 388 Baer, Hans Senior Baer. Lindy 368, 426, 444 Bagby. Sally 302 Bugge. Hans 388 Bailey, Ada 324 Bailey. Karen 320, 429 Bailey. Paul 360 Baiz. Raquel 408 Baker, Beverly -292 Baker. Bunny 294 Baker, Claudia 322, Senior Baker. David _...374 Baker, Jerry - 384 Baker. Joyce 410 Baker. Judy 308 Baker. Pete 398, 436 Baker, Philip ..384, 452. Senior Baker. Richard 426 Barker. Richard 366 Balbirnie. Lynn ..._ 314, 440 Baldwin. Harry 372, 444 Baldwin. Jack 3S2 Balenzano. Pat 334 Baloney. Floyd 380 Balsley. Robert Senior Balzer. Le Roy 3S2 Batnberg. Gary ...360. 423, 427, Senior Barcelo, Guadalupe 409 Bardlay. Andrew 360 Barefoot. Erne»»l 368 Barker. Barney 352 Barker, Chris 374, Senior Barksdale. Joan 332 Barlow. June 435 Barnatz. Martin Semor Barnes, Beverly 410 Barnes. Fred 368 Barnes, John 347, Senior Barnes, Marcla 298. Senior Bams. Pat ..._ 347, 423, 444 Barnes, Robert 3S2 Bamett. . nne Senior Barnett, Edna 334, Senior Bamett, Edna Mae Senior Bamett, Larry 422 Barney, Nancy 326 Bamett, Kathleen 3 02 Barrett. Laurie Senior Barrett. Nancy _...306, 4 2 Barron. Dennis _ 376 Barrow. Mary „ 298 Barry. Maureen 448 Bartel. Bill ' 52 Bartko. John 364 Barton. Jeannle 450 Bartosh. Mlrhele 292 Baskerville. Tom 368 Basler. Naney 292, 442 Bass. Judy 296 Bass. Ronald 390 Batrhelder. Linda 306 Bateman. Barbara 322 Bates. Jim 370 Bate«, Vl ' illiani 114, 392 Buuchmun. .Marcia — 326, Senior Uuuchier, Julie 306 Bauer, iSornian 400 Baughman, Vickl 328 Bauweni,, Joe 356 Babnlch, Sttewart 350 Baxter, Unda 308, 432 Beach, H. Wesley ....380, Senior Beachem, Judy 412 Beamer, Josephine 330 Bean, Pamela 417, Senior Beck, Patricia 324, Senior Beck, Ward 362 Becker, Araie 390 Becker, Barbara . Senior Becker, Donna 330 Beckman. Ronald 364 Becwar, Elizabeth 334 Beech, Priscilla 300 Beegun. Bruce 447, Senior Beeinan, Ray 394 Behar, Joseph Senior Beggs. Beatrice « 414 Belk, SuKan 332 Bell, Barbara 398, 429 Beller. Tony ..380, 423, 428, Senior Bellinger, James 360 Belner. Beverly 300, Senior Benbow. Donna 300 Bendick. Susan 312 Beneson, Marscia 262 Benjamin, Chris 374 Benkerl, Gail 412 Benkle, Barbara 408 Benmuyor, Rhea Faye 326 Bennet. Jean 322, 432 Bennett, Joyce 410 Bennett. Susan 316 Bennett. Ted 370 Bennigson, Larry .423, 427, 444 Senior Benson, James 388, Senior Benson, Stan 366 Bentley, Pat 334, 440 Benton. Jackie .310, 435, 439, Senior Benun. Laurette Senior Berez. Edith 342 Berg, Bonnie 330 Berg. Richard 398 Berger. Bruce Senior Berger. Carol _.324 Berger, Mel 390 Berger, Carol 414 Berger, Charles 390 Bergman, Jim 356 Bershin. Daniel 382 Bergsteinson, Linda 316, 435, Senior Bergstrom, George 374 Bergthold. Gary ....354, Senior Berk. Steven Senior Berman. Ronald ..-.378, Senior Berko. Russ _ 386 Berkow. Linda 326 Berkshire. Jean 450 Berner. Lucy 310. 435 Bernstein. Marjie 296 Berrer. Diane 330 Berry. Barbara 414 Berry, Chuck _ 374 Berry. Francis 414 Berry. Norma 409 Bertisch. Gary. 398, 436, Senior Berlola. Joe 422 Berwick. Steve 398 Berty, Michael 350 Berwin. Harvey 382 Bettini. . rlhur Senior Bianrhl, Eleanor 300, 425 Bianco. Carl 382 Bibler. Marilyn 306 Bickov. Jerry 370 Bierman, Barbara 314, 425, Senior Bieenho. Caryl 449 Bilenzlkjian, Vehe Senior Rilleter. Kent 352 Billings. Robert A 374. 423. 427. 444 Senior Binna. Bill 388 Binn, Evan 390 Bion. Barbara _ 310 Birch, Beverly Senior BIrindelll. L Senior Bishop, Gilbert 364. 436 Bishop, Patricia Senior Bixler, Ann Senior Black. Geoffery 447 Black. Judl 308 Blacker. Deaiuia 410 Blacker. Elaine Senior Blarkman, Pete 356 Rlackmun. Phyllis 328 Blair. Charles 372 Blanrhard. Ricky 310 Blakeney. Pal 30O, 430 Blane. Noel 376, 428 Blank. Frances 342 Blinkhern. Connie 262 Bliz. Robert Senior Bloeh. Byron 350 Bludgeti, Carol ....416, 438, 440 Blok, Willian 356 Blomgren, Duve 352 Blondelleld, Karen 334 Bloom, Carol „ 334 Bloom, Joel 446 Bloom, Ronald Senior Bloomfield, JuUan Senior Blum, Fred _.422 Blumberg. Lewis Senior Ulunicnthal, Mel 370 nlumkin, Hon _ 398 Blumner, Sid 363, Senior Blutreich, Martane Senior Boag, Chuck 372 Boaz, Jerry 396 Bobay, (iary 426 Bodkin, Robert 426, 450 Bueshaar, Glenn Senior Bogda, Russ ...356, 436, Senior Bogdal, Linda 320 Boiler, Linda 322, 430 Bolstad. Darryl Senior Bolton. Judy 330 Bomse, Barbara — Senior Bonse, Barbara 330 Bonar. Jim 366 Bond. David 352 Ilonwell. Jackie 310, 432 Bookman. Carolyn 326 Boone. Pat 448 Borderre. Buddy 380 Boreman. Barbara 300 Borg. David 350 Borgens. Ed 444 Borgerding. Pete 370 Borild, Ingalill .409 Boris. Alan 452 Bostwick. Harry 374 Bosustow, Tee 380, Senior Botens, Ted _.374 Bouchert. Marilyn Senior Boundelli, L Senior Bourquin, Mary 310 Bourne. James 380, 423 Bourgon. Virgil _ 380 Bower. June 334 Bowers. Ronald 380 Bowles. Jerry 386, 423 Bowman, Lance Senior Bowman. Robert Senior Boicdorfer. Tom 380 Boyd. Stephen 360 Boydslon. Gwenda 294 Boyles, Susan 294 Boyles. Susan L Senior Bozajian, Arlene 300 Boxman. Barbara 438. 442 Bozorth. Gail _ 292 Bradley. Edward Senior Bradshaw. Jill 334 Brady. Dorsey 388 Brady. John 426 Brager. Judith Senior Braikrr. Barry 398 Brainin. Eva 292, 442 Brainin. Stefanie 326 Brager. Judith Senior Branch. Wally 422 Brand. Abraham Senior Brandli. Al 380 Brandon. Cliff ...423. 436, 444, Senior Brandt. Priscilla 412 Brannies. Pat 332 Branson. Clark 370 Branson. Morley 390 Brass. Joan 438. 442 Bratlon. Karen 294. 430 Braun. Edward 378 Braun. Stuart 392 Braverman. Don 376 Brazil. Charlotte 320 Bredwell. Julie 302. 440 Breen. Howard 378 Breiseth. Jeff 374 Breit, Sharon 414 Breitenbach. Carolyn 310 Brennan. Paul Senior Brennan. Sandra 429 Rrennau. Sandra 294 Brenner. Mike .372 Brett. Joan 312 Brett. Pal 438 Brickman. Richard .348 Brier. Carol 304 Brier. Marylyn 306 Briggs. Herman 358, Senior Briggs. Vera 430 Brigham. Terry 372 Bright. Barbara Senior Briley. Cloyd 3S2 Bringuel. Marjorie ..448, Senior Brinton. Sharon 314 Brisk. Amold ..390, 346, Senior Brixey. Larry 368 Brock. Kurt 404 Brock. Larry .154 Brogan. Marleen 302 Broodrlch. Pete 354 Brooks, Barry 398 Brooks. Don 352, 358 Broomlield. Robert..374, Senior Brewer. Lynn 326 Brown, Arnold Senior Brown, C. Wayne Senior Brown, David Senior Brown, Gary 392 Brown, Gary Charlie 366, 423, 427 Brown, Jack 398 Brown, Janet Senior Brown, Jay —347 Brown, Judy 438, 439 Brown, Karen 330 Brown. La Rita 418 Brown, Lois 332 Brown, Marcyn 304 Brown, Marilyn G Senior Brown, -Nancy 410 Brown, Razilyn 117 Brown, Richard 386 Brown, Robert Senior Browning, Ann 300 Bruce. Donald 348, Senior Bruce, Gerald Senior Bruck. Mary 302 Brudex, Earnestine 432 Bruechert, Marilyn Senior Bruechert, Robert Senior Bruinsslot, Jim 422 Brundige. Donald 394 Bruno. Elsie 300 Brunskill. Susan 306 Bryant. Bill 396 Bryant. Bill 368 Brvanl, Bill T 452, Senior Bryant, Penny .---262, 302, 440 Bryson, Bonnie 310 Buchele, Robert 368 Burhner. -41an 378 Buck. Stephen Senior Buckles, Barbara 306 Buckle. Virginia 320, 430 Buckley. Jeannle 448 Budnick. Sandra 312 Buechner. Gerald Senior Buffalo. Edward Senior Bullock. Janet C Senior Burdes. Earnestine 418 Burdick. Susan 328 Burgess. Phyllis 302 Burghardl. Jack 388 Burke. Robert 390 Burnett. David 452, Senior Burnham. Wildon Senior Bums. Linda 330 Burns. Marilyn 324, Senior Burns, Ronald 380 Bums. Sharon 306 Burrell. Carol 304 Burrus, Beverly 320 Burrus. Connie 320, Senior Burt. Naomi 410 Burtle. Mary 302 Burton. Linda 407 Burton. Terrie -.340. 418. 432. 434 Busch. Joel Senior Bush, Barbara 334 Bush. Kathy 262 Bushey. Richard 372 Rutland. William ..-354. Senior Butler. Barbara 322 Butler. Jack 354 Butler. Susan 310. 442 Butts, Jo Ann 318 Byrne. Mike 368 Bvrne. Patricia Senior Cabbart. Deborah 442 Caden. Marcia 296 Caffrev. Pat 336 Cahan. John 394 Caleen. Barbara 318, 430 Calligan. Mike 388 Callihan. Joseph ..--447, Senior Callin. Michael 450 Cameron. Mary 438 Campbell. Barbara 417 Campbell. Bruce 356 Campbell. Thomas 364 Canby. Susan 300 Candell. Lloyd M Senior Cangiano. Flora 324 Cannon. David 401 Capaldi. Albert Senior Caplow. Sharon ..117, 435, 439 Carathers. Marilynn 488 Carbaugh, Marion 316 Carbone. Carol 298 Carder. BUI 386 Caretto. Lawrence 396 Carey. Barbara Senior Carey. Brant 352, Senior Carer. Ross 352 Cargill. John Senior Carhart. Dennis 356 Carlson. Jane Senior Carlson. -Anthony Senior 457 CarUon. Doria 326 Carlson. Joan Miirie....332, 442 Carliion. Joyce 438 Carlson. Rofcer Senior Carl Ion, Thomas Senior Carman, Janel Senior Carr. Ardyce 304, 437, 439 Carr, Marilyn 304, 440 Carr. Key 372 Carrington. Colleen 314 Carringlon. David 394, 444 Carier, Carol 328, 432 Carton, Ronald 348 Carter. John 398 CaruKi, Hob 380 Carulher, Marllyno ..448, Senior Cascales, Joan 304 Ca»ebeer, ? u»an 302 Ca»h. Jane 262, 314 Caflhin, 8ieve 356 Casper, Lanre 360 Cassady, Mike „.360 Cassady. Pal 320 Casteel. Kimler 388, 444 Castillo, JoKe Senior Caler. Joyce 308 Calkin, Ray 378 Catlin, Unda 306 Cavalelto, Cerilia..262, 406, 412 Cavaliere, Bunny 300 Cavaliere, Carl 366 Caves. Pat 429 Caving, Linda 322 ChaleflT, Gerald 376 Chagi, Darryl 404 Chamberlain, John ....374, 436 Chambers, Jollee Senior Chambers, Robert 401 Champagne. Kleanor 449 Champe, Jane Senior Chandler, Barbara 262, 304 Chandler, Bodie 3«0 Chandler, George Senior Changes, Eblelle 410, 440 Chapman, Stuart 350 Chapnick, Judy 312, 425 Churle:«. Mary Senior Charne-is. Judy 296, 435, Senior Chase, Gail 296 Chase, Mary Ann 328 Chasin, Bob 380, 428 Chasin, Tom ,...380, 423, 427, Senior Chalfield, Anne 302 Cheavens, Enid Senior Cheney, Jillene Senior Cherman. Nancy 330. 449 Chemiss, Richard Senior Chemiss. Sandra 296, Senior Cheshire, Lynne 292 Chesson. Barbara 298 Chinn, Patti 343 Chituras. Charle; ....362, Senior Choy, Beatrice 343, 412 Church, Toni 328 Cicarilli. Richard Senior Cimarusti. Rose Jean 332, Senior Circile. Norma 296 Clark. Carol 328 Clark. Charles 356 Clark. Dorothy 340, Senior Clark. James F Senior Clark, John 360 Clark, Marijane ....292, Senior Clark, Neal 366 Clark, Rosanne 320 Clark. Ross 380 Clark, Sandra 324, 430 Clark, Su?an 304 Clark, Vickie 314 Clarke, Janice 318, 432 Clarke, Ted 262 ClauKen. Ken 364. 426 Claaser, Richard Senior Clavrson. Robert 386 Clay tor. Carol _418 Oearwater, Sandy 320 dayman, Paul .3S8 Clegg, John 372 riegg, Sharon 416 Clement. Georglna ....294, 425 demons. Joan 450 Cleve.. Bill 358 dewetl. Clyde Senior dine. Snnan 322 Cobbfi. Jewel 341, 418 Cochrane. Chris 306. 4. ' »9 Coger. Robert 352 Cogneln. Guida Senior Cohen, Barbara Senior Cohen. Carolyn 326 Cohen, Charles 382 Cohen, Deanne 119, 330 Cohen. Jery! 20fi Cohen. Joel 363 Cohen. T.nrry Santor Cohn. Barbara . ' 26 Cokrn. Barbara .1. 0 Colhy. Calhy 419 Colby. Pnl 419 Cole. TIoIIt 354 Cole. Schurlep 372 Colean. nila 306. 430 Colley. Charles Sen or Colli. Rick 358 Collins. Howard 44t Collins. I lla _ 320 Cologne, John L Senior Colton, Fngene 390 Colvln. Bob 380 Comport. Bill 374 Concoff, Lorella 3.30 Concoff. Marsha 330 Congelllere. Judy 262, 409 Conkey, Jim 356, 436, 446 Cunlee-Ka»h, Pence ....334, 440 Cunley, Barbara 318 Conner, Rosetia Senior Cunrad, Richard 374 Constanlian, Linda ..324, 433, 439, Senior Conlesotto, Yolanda 262, 336 Converse, Ronnie Senior Conway. Beverly Senior Cunway. Gary 360 Cook, Eileen 262 Cook. Fran 310, 442 Cooke, Don 428, Senior Coop, Sheila 334 Cooper, Cary 398 Cooper, Mary 449 Cooper, Pal 324 Cooper, Richard 350 Cooper, Terry Senior Cooper, Toni 296 Coplan, Grace 432 Coplin, Judith 407 Cordona, Lloyd 366 CorniHh, Dave 368 Cornwell. Michael 372, Senior Corren, Craig 382 Corrigan, Gerald 392 Corsaro, Bob 386 Corwin. Terry 336 Cosligan. Yvonne 334 Cote, Judy 316 Col kin, Roy Senior CouchuiFi. .Vnne 318 Coulter. Kennelh 348 Covanaugh. Margie 412 Coves, Pat 410 Covey, Richard 356 Covey. Steven 350 Cowan, Charles A Senior Cowan. Leonard 390 Cowell, Belly 262 Crail. Nancy 318 Crandall, Jacqueline 300 Cralclielt, John Senior Crawford. Donna 328 Crawford. Sharon 410 Crego. Terry 324, 440 Creps. Steven 400, 426 Criss. John Senior Croft. Sid 370 Crosby, Vicki 318, 434 Crossland. Natalie 314 Cross, Willi an Senior Crossland. Ron 374 Crotchett. John 394 Crowell. Donald Senior Crowell. Judith 410 Crowne. Maria 450 Crumpacker. Carmen 324, Senior Crutch field. Janet 407 Cudney. Gordon 366 Culberison. Dawn 414 Culley. Thurlow Senior Culotla. Terry 401 Culp. Charles 354 Culverson. Thelma 300, Senior Cupp. Richard 380 Cummings, Vivian 330 Cunningham, Cherle .308 Curran. Darryl 386. Senior Currie. Mary 409, 442 Currul. Dorothy 306, 432 Currul, Susan 306 Curry. Miriam 3 I Curtis. Barbara 419 Curtis. Geraldine 324 Curtis. Joan 3.34 Cusimano. Ursula Senior Cvns. Nat 382 D Dabov, Dave .372 Da lev. Howard Senior Daley. Ronald 352 Damabrio, Nancy 409 Damalerio. Nancy 409 Daniels. Harold 366, Senior Daniels. Mary 337 Daniels. Siuarl 376 Danielson. Larry 384 Dannov. Bernie .304 Dao, Carrie 343. 419. 4.30 Dardenne-Ankringa, Stephanie 209 Dardis. Patricia Senior Barman. Rose 408 Darnell. Karen 412 Dnsch, Cheryl Senior Davey. Sandra 420. 4.38 Oavldovich. Anne 314 Davidson. Stanley Senior Davies. Mary .301 DavlB. Beverly 320. 436 I)avi«. Dlann 326 Davl.. Diane 308. Senior Davis. Dianne 298, 440 Davis. Fred 386 Davl-. Phyllis 448 Davis, Rue 320 Davis. Ronald 396 Davis, Sandra 320 Davis, Steve 398 Dawes, Johanna 314 Dawson, Ken 352 Day, Diane Senior Day, Nina Senior De Baca, Ruth 414 De Bry, Diune....306, 432 Senior De Cray, Hudson 424 De Falco. John 338 Degenner, Nancy 300, Senior De Haven, Dan 347 Deiffer, Marjorie Senior De Kofsly, Mike 378 Delahausaye, Diane 316 De La Mare, Beverly ....306, 440 Delaney, Mike 374 DeLarnie, Grose 337 De La Roc ha, Ramiro 366 Delegrave, Raymond 374 Del Grosso. Jean Senior DellaSantina, Robert Senior De Long, Hon 392 De Man, Marion 340 Deming, Steve 386 Detnpsey, Tom 388 Dent, Diana Senior Deperi, II. Dennis Senior Derbin, Barbara Senior Derby. Lloyd 334, 426 DeRenzis, Kdward 384 Deshler, George 426, Senior Determan, Dorothy.. ..324, Senior Deturh, Pat 354 DeVahnger, Joyce Senior Deveney, Georgette Senior De Vore, Dave 374 DeVries, Clarene 337, Senior Dexter, Dennis 374 DeVoung, Pat 408 Diamant, Larry 398 Diamond, Frances Senior Diamond, Gordon 398. Senior Diamond. Jerome 350 Diamond, Larry 382 Diamond, Quensel K 354 Diaz. David 360 Dibbi, Julio Senior Dice. Marilyn 316 Dickerman. Laura 408 Dickinson, Tim 352 Diddel. John Senior Dietrich, Breila 318, 427. Senior Dill, Linda 328 Dillon, Terry 425 Di Martino, Fran 414 Di Matteo, Matthew 374 Dimsdale, Lynn 296 Dingman. Mary 318 Dintzer. Daniel 398 Dinwiddie, Kalhy 310 Dixco, Dave 354 Distaso. Jack 396 Dixon, Don Senior Debar, Beverly Senior Dodds. Bruce 374, Senior Dodt on. Harry 374 Dodge. Mary Lou 316 Dohlen, Kay 310. 430 Doi. Fiji Senior Doll. Margaret 337 Doll. Tom 356 Donaih. Carol 322 Donegan, Patrick 347 Donner. Anita Senior Dono. Donald Senior Dooley. Kay 300, 425. 432 Dooley, Larita Anne Senior Doran. Lillian 448 Do re. Leonard H Senior Dorm an. Myron 378 Dorris, Sieve 426 Dosch. Cheryl 292 Doty. Duane R. 298 Dougherty. Michael 354 Douglas. Richard .368 Douglass. Dick 380 Dowell, David 360 Dowell. Doug 388 Downey. Mike 368 Downev, Joan 300 Downing. Delia 294 Downs. Bill 262 Dot. Diane Senior Do vie. Adrienne 314 Doyle, Jackie 31 6. 430 Doyle. Kathleen 291 Doyle, Sallv 30 Doyle. Tricia 316 Cragna. Jerrv 298 Drebln. Linda 326 Drennan. Pat .306 Drew. Denis 426 DreTer. CtI 404, 426 Driskell. Wanda 4 ' 7 Droke. Dan ' Dmdge. Robert 388 Drumm. nn 316, 442 Dnimniond. Randy 348 DrnmrnT. Steve 386 Dru- hall. Steve 398 Druvun. William 378 Drvden. Patricia 438 DTrso, Daniel Senior Ducat, Joy 262 Duer. Roger 380 Dugas. TLinrah 322 Dulm. Alice 304 Duket. Jerl 308. 425 Dumnnd. Karen 450 Dunbar. Lindn 290, 314 Dunbar. Stephen 360 Duncan. Dianne 322 Dungey, Belty 448, Senior Dunkley, Margy 318 Dunn, Irene 328 Dunn, William 394 Duran, Enrique Senior Durant, Don 447 Durnall. Tamara 262, 298 Dyer, Karin 314 Dyhrman, Lynda 324, 442 Dykes, Denny 322 E Eaker, Lloyd 386 Earbutt, Gail 320 Eaton, Nelson Senior Ebbert, Richard 374 Eberhardt, Hog 364 Ebinger, Leah Senior Echols, Sarah 425 Eckart, Alice Senior Eckbo, Marilyn 294 Ecker, Barbara 330, Senior Eckert, Carol 408 Edelen, Mikel 322 Edelman, Marjorie 312 Edgerton, Linda 294 Edmondson, Dale 419 Egerman, Maxine 296 Egerton, George Senior Eich, Pamela 430, 438 Eichelsbach, Joan 308, 434 Eichler, Patricia Senior Eidson, Sally 302 Einst ein, Clifford 378 Eischen, Jay 386 Eisenberg, Arlene Senior Eisenberg, Elaine 414 Eisenrod. Richard 121, 447 Eisenstadt, Mike 398 Ela, Dave 386 Elbaum. Nathan Senior Elias. Barbara 300, 414 Ellenbogen, Esther 326 Elliott, Edward 392 Elliott, Joe 348 Elliott. Joyce 340 Elliott. Linda 320, 440 Elliott. Roland 364 Ellis, David W 362 Ellis, John 356 Ellis, Kay 292 Ellis, Michael S 348 Ellis, Randy 378 Ellsworth, Dick 372 Elzer, Alan Richard Senior Emery. John 268 Emi. Kathleen 343 Empey, William j Senior Enge. Barryett 341 Engel, Gordon 372, Senior Engel, William 386 England, Tim 384 Engstrom. Lueile 308. 430 Eppler, Frank 360 Epsteen, Michael 436 Epstein, John 436, 444 Erdoei, Stella Senior Eriich, Miriam 438 Erwin, David 384 Esensten. Wendy 312 Esken, Vicki 330 Eskin, George Senior Espalin. Cecilia 418 Essig, Karl Senior Estep. Carlene 334, Senior Ethirveerasingham, Nagalingam 444, Senior Etienne. Gayle 328 Etmund, Jinice 314. 430 Evans, Julie 306 Evans, Ned 362 Evans. Sue 292, 432 Everett. Ron 374 Evers. Ed 347 Everts. John 35 4 Ewing. Donald Senior Ezmirlian. John 354 Ezor, Linda 296 Faber, Eveline Senior Fadeni. Phyllis Senior Failla. Joe 388 Falcinella. Trangwiia Senior Fales. Janet 292 Falk. Judy Senior Fall. Karen Senior Fantl. Dick 382, Senior Fnries, Dave 380 Farrington. Margie 316 Farrow. Diane 318, 442 Fasheh, Issa Senior Faulkner. Richard 401, Senior Fay. Lonnie 266, 324 Fay, Lvnne 326 Fay, Robert 352 Fayr eather. Nancy 294 Fahring, Linda 328 Feigen, .Alan 350 Feinberg, Lois 439 Feinberg, Paul D 392, 423, Senior Feldman, . lfred 428 Feldman, Ken 398 Feldman, Patricia 312 Felton, Judy 326 Felton, Mary 407 Fensier, Sue 262 Fenster, Steve.. 262, 423, Senior Ferenc, Lynn Wayne 422 Ferges, Charles 364 Ferguson, James 380 Ferman, Ricfaard 422, Senior Fern, Fred 350, Senior Fernandez, Don 382 Ferrari, MaHlyn 304, 440 Ferring, Joan 304 Feuer stein, Vivian 262 Fey, Charles Senior Fidler, Morel 376 Fiedler, Adalbert Senior Fiedler, Jim 386, 423, 428 Field, Alice 449 Fielding, Peter 360 Fields, Lloyd Senior Fierman, Karen 407 Filley, Janet 310 Fimberg, Michelle Senior Finch, Joan 294 Fien, Jean 408 Fine, Judy 296 Finer, David 262, 376 Fink, Bruce 422 Finke, Brian Senior Finkel. .4rlene 296 Finkel. Robert 350 Firoberg, Stone 396 First. Lois 330 Fischbach, Ruth 342 Fish. Herb 388 Fisher, Anne 304 Fisher. Maureen 326 Fisher, Ro bert 386 Fisher, Rochelle 312 Fisher, Rosalie 412 Fishman, Marilyn 330, Senior Fishman, Miriam Senior Fitzgerald, lone 407 Fitzgibbon, Katherine 328, Senior Fitzpatrick, Jane Senior Flack, Martha 407 Flam mi a, Colleen 302, Senior Fleishman, Phillip 398 Flink, Barbara ., 330 Flo I ho. Sally Senior Flo »ers, Robert Senior Flynn, Hosanne 308 Fogle, Patricia 332 Fogel, Reba 296 Fogelman. Jean 296 Folund. Ron 388, 428 Fong, William Senior Foos, Patricia 306, Senior Forbes, Lynette 320, Senior Force, Carole Senior Ford, Shari 302 Forman, Barry 452, 444 Forman, Marilyn 294, 429 Forman, Roberta 296 Forst, Brian 378 Fortmann, Sylvia 450 Fo98, Larry 347, Senior Foster, Felicia 294, 429 Foster, Gary ....423, 427, Senior Foster, Karen 308 Foster, Midge 427, Senior Fournier, Robert ..400 Fowler, Bruce 394 Fox, Diana 412 Fox, Fern ; 330 Fox, Ken 386, Senior Fox. Terry 398 Fraizer, Mary 320, 430 Fram, Rebecca 438 Francisco, Karia 318, 430 Francisco, Tony 360 Franco. Joy 308 Frank, Douglas 388 Frank. Tom .366 Frase, Terri 316 Frazier. Ed 348 Froiier. James Senior Fredricksen, Melanle 320, 429, 442 Freed, Barbara 312 Freeman, Bob 366 Freeman, Joan 294 Fregsten. Monte 334 Frerer. Lloyd Senior Fresco, Edward Senior Friedland, David 390 Friedlander, Carol 3,30 Friedman, Elliott 382 Friedman, Joe 262. 376 Friedman, Joel Senior Friedman. Pam 330. 4.32 Friedman. Sandra .Senior Fries. Deanna 316 Frindt. Richard 366. 426 Frith. Ellen Senior Frltsche, Mary 337 Froberg. Slone 4. ' »2 Frodsham. Jim 372 Froemminc. Panf F Senior Frogne. Charia 409 FroleT, Susy 318, 430 Frolich. Pal 409 Frola y. George 354 Frost. Ken 386 456 Fry, Darlene 320 Fry, Stephen 396 Fuchlk, Don 450 Fueglein, Sheila -109 FuKett. Richard 350 Fujimoto, Altra Senior Fujimoto, Kyoto 343 Fujita. Carole 418 Fujita. Johnny Senior Fukuda, Nancy 338 Fukuda. Nancy T 338, Senior Fukute, June T Senior Fulhorat. Bill 398 Fullerton. Jack 374, 444 Fulton, James Senior Fulton, Joanne 314 Fulton. John 356 Funai, Carol 338 Furedy, Ronald 401 Furlong, Verna 448, Senior Furukawa. Set Senior Fyke, Marilyn 31« Gabbert, Deborah 328 Gaborko, George 354 GabrieUon, Judy 314 Gage, Sandra Senior Gage, Sharon 440, Senior Gage, Trish 322 Gageby, Jack 354 Gaines, Don 350 Gainsley, Barbara 296 Gale, Beverly 308, Senior Galinson. Richard 398 Galka, Alan Senior Gait, Lee Senior Galton, Stephen Senior Gamer, Peter 392, 426 Ganahl, Robert B Senior Ganie, Mohamad Senior Gan itad, John 356 Garavaglia, Ted 386 Garbult, Gail 440 Garcia, Jean Senior Garcia, Paul 374 Gardner, Joan 292, 425 Gardner, Jon 370 Gardner, ISancy 409 Garduque, Antonia 124 Garfein, Steve 378 Carfern, Steve 428 GarSeld, Howard 390 Garmes, Carol 308 Garner. Jack Senior Garner. Jeff 356 Garrick. Lois Senior Garlh. Susan 296 Garwood. Judie 316 Gasik. Marnie Senior Gaskill. Priscella 298 Gaslow, George 450 Gauld, Ernest 376. Senior Cauamen, Sue 328, 432 Cauthier, Nadine 324 Gayner. Mike 356 Ceberl. Gordon 380 Ceer. Judith 292 Celber. Linda 407 Celdman. Alfred 388 Celfand. Horold 422 Cemill, Jeanne 318 Gendle. !Seil 398. 466 Genson, Gene _ 398 Gentry. Marilyn 310 Gentry. Patricia 418 Ceraham. Goug 392 Gerber. Daisy Senior Grremia. Gall 318 Gerhard. Stephen 38 4. 444 r.erhart. Raul 384 tjerkler. Joyce 3.30 Gerns. Russell 370. Senior Gerry. Lorna 330 Gerah. Dave 350 Gershon. Bob 380. Senior Gerson. Lvnne Senior Gertsen. Richard .352 Gesas. Sally 3.30 Ceaael. Sheila 318. .Senior Getiinger. Dick 452. .Senior Getzinger. Dick 400 Ghent. Klcanor 40B Cib on. Jane 322 Gibson. Linda 332. 430 Gibson. Nelson 426 Gidal. Barbara 326 Gifford. Beverly 292 Gilbert, rthur 376, Senior Gilbert. Harvey 376 Gilbert. Corky 296 Gill. Andrea Senior Gill. Carol 310. 434 Gill. Ron ■ ' »76 Gllliland. Marilyn 468 Gillman. Phyllis 330 Gtlmartin. John Senior Gimore. Cirolyn 310 Gilmore. Madeiiene....342. Senior Gingras. Rosario Senior CInn. Shirley 418 Ginsberg. Martin ! 90 Ginsberg. Mike 376 Ginsberg. Susanne fienior Giorgi. Nancy 320. 442 Girod. Sharon 337 Givens. Aaron Senior Glanlz. Fred 398 Glassmen, Marly 376 Glayer. Sybil 414, 4311 Gleason, Mike .364, 404. 423. 436 Clesby, Sharon 326 Glelnn, Robert 392 Glick. Benjamin 376 Glikniann. Alex 350 Glober, Nancy 416 Glover. Elizabeth 412 Gluckman. Babble 408 Goddnrd, Vtilliani ....452, Senior Godding. Dori 306, Senior Godill. Fredlyn 125, 298 Coebel. Jane 314. 423 Goedeker. Claudia Senior Gold. Barbara 298 ;old. Don 3S0, Senior Gold, Frayda 326 Gold, Rosalyn Senior Goldberg. Charles 398 Goldberg, Mike J Senior Goldberg. Mike 382 Goldberg. Phyllis 326 Goldberg. Robert Senior Goldberg. William 384 Goldberl. Mike J Senior Golden. Gary 350 Golden. Shari 330 Goldhand. Judith Senior Goldman. Barbara 408 Goldman. Judith Senior Goldman. Lee 363 Goldman. Marvin G Senior Goldman. Lawrence 350 Goldman. Mary 376, 444 Goldner. Jameson Senior Goldstein. Dorina 412 Goldsmith. Arnie 320 Goldsmith, Marilyn 312 Goldsmith. Marlene 298, Senior Goldsmith. Merwin Senior Goldwater. Lloyd 398 Goldstad. Lynn 430 Good. Diane Senior Goodall. Penny 322, 440 Goode, Michael 422, Senior Goodman. Ellen 409 Goodman. Estelle 409, 420 Goodman. Ken 358 Goodman, Richard Senior Goodman, Sharon 412 Goodman. Terry 326 Goon. Bob 374 Gordon. Daniel 364 Gordon. Ellen 438 Gordon. James 347 Gordon, Jared 350 Gordon. Joanne Senior Goron, Liz 296 Gordon, Mike 356 Gordon. Mike 398 Gorelick, Sheilo 262 Gornbien. Sharon ....337, Senior Gosnell, Dan 380 Gossett. Richard 37.1 Cosllin. Diane 412 Gottesman. M 426, Senior .Gottlieb, Elian 330 Gottlieb. Roy 376 Gouevtes. Jacques 356 Could. Jackie ...337, 429, Senior Govdowski. J.D 388 Grace. Ronald Senior Graff. Carol 334, Senior Graham. Gary 374 Graham. Robert 356 Graham. Robert 392, Senior Graham. Zara 306 Granit. Ronald 376 Grant, David 404 Grant. Donna 300 Graves. Bobbylee 360 Graves. Carole 302. 432 Gray. Peter Senior Green. Bobby 352 Green. Tom 376, 428 Greenberg. Martin 350 Greenberg, Reslyn 312 Greene, Gerald 350 Greene. Hal 378. 423. Senior Greene. Robert 444, Senior Greene. Virginia 300 Greenfield. Bob 398 Greenfield. Phillip Senior Gregg. Roger 348 Gregson. Joan Senior Greitzer. Harriet Senior Gribble. William Senior Griffin. Verna 324. 434 Griggs. Joy 412 Griggs. Terry 370 Grigorian. Vrej 404 Grihalva. Lay rence 354 Grimm. Nancy 332 Grinstead. Carl 404, 450, Senior Grodin. Jim 350 Gronemyer. Lyman 4.50 Groner. Gabriel 452. Senior Groode. Jason 398 Croos. Glen 354 Gross. Richard 4.%0 Grossman. David .382 Grossman. Stanley 376 Grosvenor. . bby 306 Groves. Mary Ellen Senior Cruber, Sonia 310 Crush. Julius Senior Gsukida. June 338 Guenlher, Ronald .368 Guenther. Stephen 352 Guerriero, Lorrie 318 Gulledge, Margaret 318 Gullrandson, Marilyn 298, Senior Gumpert, Maurice Senior Gundaker, Ann 438 Gunn, Ken 360, 423, 436. 444. Senior Gursey, Don Senior Custofson. (iail 316. 430 Guthrie. Mary 408, Senior Guy, Patricia 308 Cwin, Jeff 380 Gwynne, Gerald 422, 452 H Haberman, Harvey 390 Haase. Larry 400 Hacsi. Pete 386 Iladen. Dave 374 Haden. Elizabeth ....304, Senior llaeussler. Richard 356 Ilagan. Robert 426 Hager. Arlene 298, Senior Hagio. Lucille 338 llagopian. Berge 358 Hagstrom. Charles 368 Hahn. Elizabeth Senior Haig. Sandy 304 Ilaile. Moriam 404, Senior Haines. Sally 306, Senior Haindl. Harriet 416 Hairston. Virginia Senior Hall. John 356 Hall. John 358. 436, Senior Hall. Judie 328 Hall. Lois 314, Senior Hall. Marion 298 Hall, Michael 426 Hall. Nancy 302 Hall. Richard 447 Hall. Suzie 337 Haller. Verne Senior llallett, Bettie 304 llallev. Morgiana 407 Halloran. Patti 310 HalopofF. Sharley 370. 4.10 Halprin. Mike 390 Halway. Mildred Senior Halzberg. Stanford 350 Hamburger. Diane 326 Hamilton, Dennis 348 Hamilton. Jim 388 Hamilton. Linda 310 Hamilton. Thomas 447 Hamm, James 366 Uamm, Linda 414 Hamman, Carol 306 Hammer. Barbara 300 Hammond. Tom 360 Hamre. Charles 372 Han. Deok Senior Hance. Clarice 334 Handy, Ruth 314 Haney. Sandy 292, Senior Hangdaan. Napoleon 422 Hanger, Robert Senior Hanks, Russell Senior Hann, Janet 334 Hannon. Sharon 298 Hannu, Peggy 332, 425 Hannum. Carol .. .292, 432, 439 Hanrahan. Fred 401 Hansen, Bonnie 300, Senior Hansen, Jon 360 Hansen. Laurie 318 Hanson, Lila 262, Senior Hanson. Victor Senior Hara. Margaret 338, 418 Haraishi. Carolyn 338 Hardy. Kay 306 Hare. William 447, Senior Harmon. Mary Beth 300 Harper. Lynne 410 Harper. Nancy 298, 412 Harris, . nneliese Senior Harris. -4rt 398. 444, Senior Harris. Bob 368 Harris, Bob 370 Harris. Brenda 262 Harris. Carole 300, 430 Harris, Diane 326 Harris, Howard 364 Harris. Laurene 312 Harris. Lynn 363 Harris, Margaret 310 Harris, Rickey 312 Harris, Robert 396 Harris. Sharon 312 Harris. Sheila Senior Hart, Linda 262. 440 Hart. Mary Margaret Senior Hart. Peggy 290. 306 Harthan. Karren 334 Hartman. Marlene 31 I Hartsteln. Gary 390 Hartunlan. Loretta 324, 442 Hartwell, Mary .4nn 304 Harlwell. Pat 334. Senior Harvey, Norman 400 Haryung, Dennis 3i 8 Hashimoto, lllkowo Senior Hastings. Doug 372 Hata, Lillina 410 Hutanaka, Florence 409 Hatch, Natalie 332 Hatcher, Adrlenne 33.1 Hatton, Edward 356, Senior Hatton, Elaine 380, 430 Hauck, Williom 374 Hausman, Dianne 416 Havens, Martha 306 Havert, James 380 Havert, Jeanne 328 Havey, Sandy 292, Senior Haviland. John 372 Haw, Ronald 352 Hawk. Janet Senior Hawkinga, Barbara 410 Haworth, Jann 432 Hay, Julia 448 Hayakawa, llsuko 418 Hayashi, Amy 338 Hayashi. Emi 338, Senior Hayes, Martha 300, 442 Hayes, Norm _ 401 Haynea, Virginia 337 Hays, Ben 374 Haysel, Susan 310 Hazan. Jack Senior Hazard. Cery 408 Haze, Don 372 Healis. Mary 334 Health, Christina 332 Heaps, Jerry Senior Heard. Julie 412 Heckman, Erma 448, Senior Hedwall. Richard Senior Hegardl. Barbara 302 Hein. Jeri 298 Heilkemper, Judie Senior Heifer, Marvin Senior Helfman. Susan 408 Heller. Brian 334 Heller. Ronald Senior Hellyer, Judy 318 Helmer, Eddy 398 Hemenez, Richard 366 Henderson. Cynthia 440 Hendler. Maxwell Senior Hendricks. Moana 410 Henig. Linda 330 Hennigman. Gail Senior Hennesay. Daniel Senior Henrie. Barbara 322 Henrikson. Joanne 294 Henrikson. Shirley ....294, Senior Henry. Thomas -404 Hensel. Suzie 450 Henaley. Lee 419 Herbert. Earle .332, 422, Senior Herkus. ,4rlene 438 Herlinger, Edyth 419, Senior Herman. Laurence ....392, Senior Herman. Tom 386 Hermanaon. Eugene ..348, Senior Hershfield. Zoe 438 Herzog. John 396 Hess. Gordon 356, 444 Hess, Susan 414 Hesser, Roy 354 Heitkemper. Judie 310 Heumann. G ..382 Hevarey. Len 296 Hewitt. Sandra 316 Heytens. Ann 414 Hickey. Henry 366, Senior Hickey. William 401 Hicks. Bill 370 Hiebert, Barbara 419 Higasbi. Frances 338 Higashi. Ruth Ann 338 Higbee, Linn ....417, 449. Senior Hille. Jean Senior Hillison, Robert 398 Hillstron, Robert ...394, Senior Hindman, Beverly 408 Hipolito, Terry 358. 426 HIreshige. Ken 298 Hirsch, Evelyne 326 Hirsch, Larry 398 Hirsch. Micki 326 Hirsch. Richard ..398, 423, 436 Hirshfield. Robert 363 Hirzel. Robert 392 Hirzel, Sue 332 Hitchena. .41an 384 Hobson. Craig 380 Hock. Ellen 326, 442 Hockman, Rhoda 330 Hocking. Kim 386 Hocking. Louise 262, 412 Hodgson. Doris 320. 435. Senior Hoehn. Phil 388 Hofer. Charlotte 314 Hotrberg. Sara 296 Hoffman. Bill 3S2 Hoffman. Edward Senior Hoffman. Gretchen 337 Hoffman. Louise 41-4 Hoffman. Maria 300. Senior Hoffman. Marilyn 262 Hoffman. William Senior Hogan. Jack Senior Hogan. Jean 316, Senior Holbrook. Sue 294 Hogan, Sarah Senior Holeman. Carolyn 320 Holland. Bruce 366 Holland. Buck 370 Holland. Ellen Senior Holland, Robert — 386 Holl and, William Senior Hollander, Ted 384 llolar, Brenda 318 Holle, Marilyn - 407 Hollenbeck, Hope 300 Holliday, Richard 347 Holman, Cory 320, 439 Holmes, David 394 Holmes, Jack 396 Holmes, Johnny 368 Holmes, Stephen 40O Holmgren, Astrld 306, 442 Holston, Charles Senior Holt, Sally 414 Holway, Mildred 440 ilomann, Catherine 324, 425 Homea, Jack 452, Senior Hooker, Carolyn Senior Hoop, Carolyn 318 Hopenfeld, Yoram _.Senior Hopkina, Bob - 384 Hopkins, Gail 300 Hopper, Douglas - 356 Horejse, Joseph Senior Hori, Arlene Senior Horkay, Thomas Senior Horn, Barbara 322 Horn, Kabey - 378 Horn, Kathie - 308 Horn, Lew Senior Hornaday, Thomas 368 Hornbeck, Lynn - 336 Home, Susan 425 Horowitz, Donald 376 Horowitz. Elliot 452, Senior Horwilz, Margi 312, Senior Horwitz, Phyllis 312 Horwilz, Reva 412 Hosburg, Gregory 386 Hoskins. Phil _ 354 Houghton, Judity Senior Houseman. Pat 298, 430 Houston. Bill - 38» Rovey, Barry 262 Howard, Carole 332 Howard, Lawrence Senior Howard, Unda 296 Howard. Nancy 322, 416 Howald. Wall - 356 Howe, Mary - 308 Howell, John 388 Hoy. John W -401, Senior Hubbard. Carol 292 Hubbard, Lynn ....334, 439, 450 Hubert, John - 404 Huckaby, Linda 409 Huff. Herbert Senior Huff. Tony 370 Huffman, Jean 320 HuM. Gloria 302, Senior Hull, Harry 404 Humbird, Larry 364 Humes, Peggy 337 Hummel, Carol 292 Hummel. Joan 412 Humphrey, Dorothy 306 Humphrey, Richard 352 Humphrey. Tom 388, 444 Humphries. Sue 332 Hunt. William 368 Hunter, Ray 447, Senior Huntington, Jeannetle 312 Huntington. Jo Anne 312 Hunts, Marilyn 420 Hupp, Edwin 384 Hurd, Dean 394 Hurnd. Ruth _ 448 Hurr, Mary .4nn 412 Hurler. John -356 Hurwicz, Renee 438 Hurwilt, Jean 330 Hurwitz, Dave 363 Hutchinson, Helen Senior Hntter, Mary Ellen 262, 440 Hyde, Jerry 370 Iblings. Jack 358, Senior Ichinose. Phyllis 338 Ignatius, Joan 306, 430 Ignalowski, Julian 348 Ikehara, Catherine Senior Ikehara. Norman Senior Ikegami, Lindy Senior Ilfrey. Susie 302 Imbach. Irene 292 2400 — 1.ICL.4 — Locke — ■ Inabnelt. Marvin Senior Incaudo. Joe „370 Ingalls. Donald 386 Inser. Jeas - — 392 Isaacson, Jerome — 350 Isaacson, Robert - 376 Isaia. Laura - 438 Isenberg, .41 390 Ito. .4vleen 338 Ilo. Reiko Senior Insl. Charlene -410 Iwao. Reiko _ .408 Izumi. Kujoshi Senior 459 Jabbour, Brenda 304 Jurob», Iris 296 JarobH. Ronii Senior J arkxon. Cathr 302 Jarobnon. Jutif 316 Jumi-on. Frank 388 Jamioon. Rlrhard Senior JamiMon. Sharon 430 Janauw ky. David 398 Janrrrk. Dona 291 JancKh. Pal 30-1 Jani- , Shprry 330 JunKftrn. Mavis 302, Senior Jantzrn. Milton 352 Jan«l. Danielle 292 Jaro. Barbara 410 Jar lr. Philippe Senior Jar i-, Derian 326 Jitnun. Sandra 33-1 Jr Tran. Mary 310 JrflTrey. Lynda Senior Jpnklnn. Leora Senior Jenkinn. Susan 407, Senior JpnkinH, Venlta 410 JenninftH. Jim 360 Jpnorn. Diane 298 Jensen. Keith 368 Jen -en. Lynn 300 Jeppsen. Harold 392 Jept-en, Larry 368 JerahU. Mary 314 Jerniane. Lee 316 Jet tun. Carolyn 304 Je «etl. Diana 416 John-, X illiam 404 Juhnfon. Ardia 300, 430 Johntion. Barry 386 JohnNon. Daniel Senior JuhnriOn. Carol 341 Johnxon, Daniel 386 J oh noon. George 368 John-on. James ... 378. 423, 436 JolinHOn. Jerrilyn 427, Senior John-on. Larry 384 John-on. Marria ..341. 418. 425 John-on. Marilyn 310, 425 JohoHon. Nancy 442 JohnAon, Noel 372 J«hn-on. Pal 314 John-on. Phil 396. Senior John-»n. Randall Senior Juhn-«n. Randy 370 John-un. Rirhard 404. Senior John-on. Rodfser Senior Johnson. Trirla 316, 425 Johnston. Barbara Senior John-tton. Linda 314, Senior Johnston. Sandy ..310 John»ton. William 358 Jolly. Sue 302 Jones. Carol 298 Jones. Frederich 388 Jones. J an ire 419 Jones. Kathleen 416 Jones, anoy 292 Jones. Phyllit) 419 Jones. Ronald 129 Jones. Terral 360 Jordan. Bob 388 Jordan. JoAnne 318. 440 Joseph, Marsha - 330 Joseph son. Anne Senior Joslyn, Linda 304, 429, 442 Joyce. Robert 368 Jubelaer. Joel 398 Julian. Fonda ...308. 434. 435 Juliet. Paul 374. Senior Junyrr, Hedy 300. 425 JufteniuH. Nancy , 28 Jutttlre. Arthur 348, Senior Junliee, Mary 298 K Kogan, Myma Senior Kaican, Sandy 3.30 Kaftawa. Miyukl .Senior Kafilwoda, Reynolds Senior Kuhn, Brian 382 Kahn. Dave 378 Kalrath. Judy 337 Kami)tya. Tadao Senior Kamikawa, EmI 338 Kamln. Stan 436 Kamin«ky. Neal 378 Kune, Harriet 330 Knneko, Janet 34,3 Kanberfp, Qalre 442 Kantor. Gary L. Smnior Kaplan, Ernest 398 Kaplan. Jared Senior Kaplan. Lois ....296, 434. Senior Kaplow. Carl ...396. 452, Senior Karajioyian. Jo Anne 409 Karpo. Bruce 422. .Senior Kasindorf, Lawrence 390. Senior Kaslndorf, Martin 376. 423. Senior Kantncr. Michael Senior Kalo, irOTO John Senior Kato. Ken 422 Kato. James T Senior Kalsuda, SuKle 414 Kalat. Elaine 438 Katz. Paul I Senior Kaub. Karen 322, 434, 439 Kaufman, Alan 350 Kaufman. Cary 350 Kaufman. Laura nee 350 Kaufman. Marilyn 330 Kaufman. Sherry 262, 296 Kaufman. Warren Senior Kau! irud. Allan 352 Kattasaki, Joseph 130 KaMase. Frank 447 Kay, Jim „ 350 Kay, Robert 398 Kaye. Marvin 376 Kaz. Sieve 350 Keen. Bonnie 4S0 Keen. Lorraine 430 Keethe, Lawrence 368 Keiih. Edward Senior Keithey. Don 370 Kelber. Marsha 330 Keller, Robert 452, Senior Keller. Stephanie 296 Kelley. Kris 328, 4.30 Kelley. Margaret 450 Kelley. Sharon 298, 430 Kellog. Carol 310 Kelly. Jerry 394 Kelly. Marebelh 449 Kelly. Marian 341 Kelly. Pat .300 Kelsey. Jim 388 Kelt, Vnn 334 Kemp. Sandra 308 Kendall. Jane 407 Kendall. Sally 310 Kendi . Keith Senior Kennedy. Brure Senior Kennedy. Kathleen Senior Kennedy. Marilyn 292 Kennee. Floyd 426 Kenny. Donald 362 Kent. Peier 382 Keough, Jerry 384 Kappler. Carole 310 Kerns. Bennett 423, 427, Senior Kerr. Karen 302, 429 Kessler. Sue 318 Kesienber . Jerry 398 Kiddoo. Robert Senior Kien. Lorraine 442 Kiener. CliflF 426 Kilbourne. Fredrick Senior Kim. De. Young Senior Kim. Ceorge Senior Kimble. Dan 374 Kimura. Kenneth M Senior King. Blaine 386, 426 King. Eilene 412 King. Jack E Senior King. Lindsey 306, 432, 442 King, Louisa 292 King, Robert Senior Kingdon, Linda 324, 429 Kings, Jeff 398 Kingsley. Jan 450 Kinoshita, Susie 338 Kiovisto, Robert 380 Kiponi, Cerry 394 Kiredjian, George Senior Kirkendall, Joan 336, Senior Kirshbaum, Eleanor Senior Kish. .Suzanne 322 Kisner. .Adrianne 296 Kitagawa. Johnny Senior Kilabayashi. June 338, Senior Kitasako. Barbara 419 Kitchel. Frances 298 Kitzes. Lois 4.38 Klamian. Barbara Senior Klein. Marilyn 3.30 Klein, Jarjorie 326. 450 Klein. Martin 296 Klein. R. Paul Senior Klein. Sally .Senior Klein bard, Myron Senior Kleine. Bruce .3. ' 2 Klein peter. Gordon 336 Klengman. Carol 302 Klint. Ronald Senior Klippenolein, Erwln 366 Kloes, Charles 372, Senior Klopfer. Karen ,316 Knickerbocker, Richard Senior Kniff. Brian 360, 436 KniAey. Joan 300, .Senior Knight, Alton 348 Knight, Barry 422. Senior Knight. :harleft 404 Knight. Dorianne 298 Knopf. Richard 354 Knowles, Unda 322. 442 Knox, Linda 320. 434 Kobata. Sharon .337 Kobayafihi. Virginia ...338, 412 Kober. Lenore 337 Koda, Kazuko Senior Kodlmer. Irving 130, Senior Koehlcr, Gory 370 Kogus. David .398 Kohlenberger, Donald 354 Kohn. Janice 326 Kulian. Gall 314 Kolonsky. Jean 262. 314, 430, 442 Komorow, Elaine ....312, Senior Kondo. Arleen 343 Konishi. Alice 338 Kopelle. Sheree 438 Korb. Laura 330 Kurn. Sheila Senior Kosby. Jo Ann 326 Kow. Kuniye 338, Senior Kozak. Archie Senior KozloMski. Patricia Senior Kraemer. Karyl Senior Krauze. Carol 294 K cause. Howard 401 Kravitz. James 388 Krepack. Shale 398 Kreuiz, 1 ennelh 352 Krieger. Gene 376 Krohn, Rusty 364 Krone, Julie Senior Kristan. Charlotte 326 Krotoski. Al 422 Krupa. Mary Jo 334 Kruse, VI ' i Hi am Senior Krutak. Jan 332 Kuan. Pin-Shen Senior Kubola, Margaret 3.38 Kuchinskas. Richard 426 Kuehl. Sheila 324. 434 Kullick. Carol ...306. 425, 432. 439, Senior Kuner. Cliff 358. Senior Kupersmith, Sue 410 Kuramoto, Ann 338 Kuriyama. Nancy 338 Kurland. Richard 398 Kurse. William 366 Kurtz. Betty Senior Kurtz. Jim 423, 427, 452 Kurtz, Nola 442 Kusaganagi, Shigeo Senior Labor -itz, San ford Senior Lachs. Sieve 350, Senior Lacina. Norman 354 Lacy, Marcia 308 Lainer. Mark Senior Lainer, Naheim 350 Laitila, Edward E Senior Lakey. Melinda 306 Lakin, Brenda 360 Laks. Sanra Senior La Maida, Terry 392 Lam ai son, Joan 314 Lamb, Mema 337 Lambert, Gretrhen 411, 440 Lambert. Pat 298. Senior Lambert. William 422 Lampe, Martha Ruth 304 Land. Rose 342 Landar. Sandra 342 Landau. Pete 390 Landau, Terry 40 » Land berg, L.C.W Senior Lande. .Arline Senior Lande, Barbara Senior Landesnian, Edward Senior Landis. Thomas 356 Lane, Linda 312 Lange. Frances 448 Langer, Susan 292 Langley, Jim 380 Langston, Clyde 386 Langs ton. Clyde Senior Langlon. Kay 292 Lanier. Mark 296 Lanz, Robert 354 Lapham, Carolyn 304, Senior Lapin, Elda 337, Senior Larimer, Gretrhen 322 Larned, Dan 356 Larrieu, Judy 318, 432 Larsen, Judy 332, 440 Larson. Carl 374 Larson, Konrad 392 Larson. Ruth Senior LaRue, Cay 411 asken, Stephanie 312 ,asman. Nancy 330, Senior Latin. Lynne 310 Laughman. Gary 132, Senior laurion. Jeanne 322 .aurpien. Linda 314 .aw. ;abriel Senior awe, Margaret Senior awrence, Mary 302, 442 Laws. Carolyn 322 Laws. Eleanor 332, Senior Laws. Judy 316, 425 Laws, Kothryn Senior Luwson. Donald A Senior Law sun, James W Senior Layntan, Jacque 322 Lay ton. I.nna 332 LaZansky. Denlse 310 Lazarus. Stan 398 Leach man, Susie 412 I earned, Menetle 409 I..eatherwoud. Nan 409 l.eavitt. Penny 296 l..eburg. Barbara 438 Lee, Byung Wu Senior Lee, Curtis 452, Senior Lee, Cynthia 419 Lee, Elizabeth 310, 442 Lee, Joel Harvey 350 Lee. John J,, Jr Senior Lee. Mai7 Lou 304 Lee. Selene Senior Lee, Sheri 412 I e, Stevie 296 Lee. ' illiam G Senior Leeds. Arthur 398 Ixreds. Sharon 298, 440 Lefkowitz. Ove 382 I fl. Pamela Senior Lehman, i loria 262 l hmkuhl. Chris 314, 442 Lelber. Sara R 418, Senior Leibowitz. Irving Senior Leicester. Mark 360 Leiser. Clairlee 324, 430 Leishman. Linda 328 Leisle, Henry Senior Leitch. Liz 322, Senior Leizirowitz, .Allen 390 Lenain, Karen 336 Lenard. Allen 378 Lengyel, Larry 370 Lenske. Sherm 390 Leonard. Donald 374, Senior Leonard, Paul 396 Lercher. Elaine 342, 414 Lerner. Marsha 330. Senior LeRoy. Richard 378 Lesser. Robert Senior Lester. James 426, Senior Leventhal. Stephen ..447, Senior Leveson, Peggy 296 Levey. Ronald 398 Levick. Lewis Senior Levin, Carolyn Senior Levin. Geri 342, 406, 410 Levin. Irwin Senior Levin, Sheila „ 330 Levin, William 378 Levine, David 350 Levinthal, Myma Senior Levison. Letitia 340 Levitt, Linda 296 Levitt, Mike 350 Levy, Anna Senior Levy, Barry Senior Levy, Charlyn 342 Lew alien. Ron 372 Lewin, Arie Senior Lew in, Lawrin Senior Lewin, Mel 398 Lewis, Carole 312 Lewis, Evelyne 407 Lewis, Kathleen Senior Lewis, Kent ....423, 427, Senior Lewis, Linda Jo 324 Lewis, Patricia 416 Lewis. Mickey 398 Lezin. Barbie 312, 434 Liautaud. Michael 358 Librizzi, Neena 292 Liddell. Ruby 340, Senior Lieb. Jody 310 Lifson. Allan 390 Lightfoot. Jane 336 Lile, Penny 302 Li His, John Senior Lilly, David 434, 428, 444. Senior Lindau. De.-Vnne 334 Lindau, Linda 334 Lindeman, Carol 314 Linden. Lowell 401 Lindesmith, Jean 316 Lindfors. Bob 394 Lindgren. Barbara 308 Lindgren. Mary 308. Senior Lindsley, Carol Senior Link. Carol 320 Linstedt, Gerald ..384, 426. 444 Lindstrom. Rabbe Roland ..380, 444. Senior Link. Carol 439 Linn. Donna 409, 429 Lippman. Robert 350 Liptz. Sidney, C 452, Senior Litman. Soron 447, Senior Littlepage. Patricia Senior Lit to. Fredric Senior LivlnKston, Dianne Senior Livingston. Michael Senior Lloyd, Darlene 336 Lobenstein, Jannis Senior Locke. Laurel 262, 304 Lockert, Roberta 322 Lockett, Jo Ann 294 Loder. Nancy 322 Lodge. Linda 312 Loeb. Steve 398 Loewen, Helena 412 Loft. Pamela Senior Logan. Rill 372 LoKun. Samuel Senior Lohman. Barbara 414. 450 Lomus, Sieve 374 Lonibardi. Rich 354 Long. Dolores 340 Long. Stanley Senior Longo. Anthony 372. 444 Looney, Bonnie 332. 440 Lopez. Marie 416 Lorengen, Fred 347 Losey, Carol 302. 432 Loty, Charles 380 Lowe, Lois 414, 450 Lowe, Pete 390 Lowenstam. Ruth 408 Lowenstein, David 262 Loyd. Dave 394 Lubofsky. Marvin 452 Luke. Preston, Senior Lum. Unda 410, 439 Lund berg, Guy 388 Lundberg. Sandra ....300. -Senior Lundy. Daviana 294. 430 Luning, Ernest - 348 Luoma. Ann 294. 429 Luptz. Sidney C 452, Senior Lusby. Betty 334 Lutz, J. Darlene Senior Lwai. Ngnn 84 Lyberk, Sharon L Senior Lyman, James 392, Senior Lyndon, Lyn 292 Lynn, Anthony 262. Lynn, Ellen 318 Lyons. Myma 407 Lyons, Robert Senior M McAdow, Pat 302 McBain. Angus SS " - ■ 28 McBride. Carolyn 306 McCabe, Kathleen 292. 432, Senior McCain. Karon 304 McCaffrer, Robert 370 McCall, Ralph Senior McCallum. Jim . 374, Senior McCann, Margaret 448 McCard, Nancy 361 McCarty, Herbert 394 McCleary, Mike 396 McCleave. Jane 318 McClelland. Larry 392 McCliniock. Gary 394 McClung, Cary 380 McCluskey. Joe Senior McCollum. Rubin Senior McConnell. Nancy 308. 432 McClurl. Brian 366 McCoy. Bert 3S4, Senior McCoy, John 3S6 McCoy. Nelle Irene ....-•. 304 McCrady. John 374. Senior McCrary. Olene Senior McCrea, Unda 324. 430 McCue. Gary Senior McDean. Harry 356 McDermott. Mary 294 McDermott. Moira 318 McDermott.. Suiie ...306. Senior McDevilt. Joyce 334 McDonald. Janes 386 McDonald. Mary Jo 440. 442 McDonald. Molly - " 8 McDonald. Robert B Senior McDonald. Steve 380 McDonald. Susan 316 McDonnell. John 4S2 McDougal. Denis Senior McEIrov. Sharon 308. 432. 439. Senior McFadden, Pat 300. 430 McFarlen. Pat 312, Senior McFarland. Cary 3S6 McFarlan. Pat -HJ McFerson. Cary 396 McGinnis. Bernard 364 McGinnis. James Senior McCowan. Don 366. 426 McCowan. Phyllis 419. 440 McGulfey, Jeanetle 408 McHenry. Douglas Senior McCuln. Opal -MJ McHaley. Suzanne 300 McHugh. James 447 Mrlnlire, Barbara 302. 432, 435. Senior McKenna. Irene 406. 419. Senior Mckcnsey. Donna Jo 298 McKlnney. Frances 336 McKinney. Loretta .Senior McLain. Sandra 302 McLaughlin. Dennis 3S4 McLaughlin. Don 364 McLaughlin. Maureen 440 McLean. Irene 304 McLean. Marsha 304 McNalr. Gale -IJJ McNees. Pal 29Z McNeil. Unda 310 McNeil. Mary Senior McNeill. Peggy ' J McNeills. Pat 336 McNutt, Bill 3S4 MrWilllam.. Bob 422 Maarup. Mary B 304 Maas, Charles 3 Macarl. Frank 372 Macarlne.. Bob 401, Senior Marcabee. Beth 410 Mack, Don 428 Mack. Steve 372 Mackennen. Marilyn 292 MacKeniie. Danello 310 MacKenile, Glenn 384 460 Markey, Bev. M Senior Mackey, Joan 410 MacKinnon. Tom 374 Murky, Robert 428 Mariira, Daniel Senior Muddox, Michael 422 Mader, Kay 320. 429 Madrid, Max L Senior Manee. Marcl 318, 432 MaKor, Ann 332, Senior Mohar, Hill 364 Mahboub. Helene 419 Mahn. Paftatha Senior Mahoney. Jim 356 Mahoney, Mike 370 Mtthoney. Sheila 300 Mahr. Kdward 452 Mairs, Virpinia 410 Maison, Sally 300 Maison, Suaan 334 Maixe, Darrel, D Senior Major, Joe ...._ Senior Makino, Mary 338 Makita, Dea Senior Maline. Cindy 294 MalkaHHian. Mshan 430 Mallet. Ilildie 409 MulUnger, Betty 308 Mallul. Ronald Senior Mandel, Bernard Senior Mandel. Larry 350 Mandell, Michael 376, Senior Mandell, Richard 396 Manelta. Maria 262, 304, .Senior Mango. Adrien 316 Manies. Joyce 320 Mann. Darlene 294, 429 Mann, Judy 330 Mann, Kay 320 Mann. Susan 330 Mann. Suiy 300, 430 Marava. Mary Beth 310 Marcelli, Vielor 372 Margolin, Ordel 432, Senior Margolin. Sandie 296 Marian, Edward Senior Marias, Andy 378 Maring. Joan 300, Senior Mark. Steven 376 Markle, John 358 Marko, Diane 262 Marks, Jerry „ 378 Marks. Kathleen Senior Marlow. Laurel ....304, 410. 429 Marquis, Kris Senior Marrow, Ronald Senior Marshak, Karen Lee 320 Marshall, John 360 Marshall. Sandi 432 Marti. Tom 354 Martin. Buck 388 Martin, Frank 388 Martin, Janet 332 Martin. John 392 Martin. John 380, Senior Martin. Jonny 388 Martin, Marion 308 Martin, Myra 341, 418 Martin. Sandra 332 Martin. Steve 426 Martinez, Nancy 324 Martols. Judith Senior Marx. Gary Senior Maotansky, Charlotte Senior Manun, Carol 328, 430 Ma»un. Elizabeth 304 Mason, Frances 430 Mason. Mel 378 Mason. l ' esley 336 Masters, Gilbert 432 Malhes. Rita 262, 412 Mathews. Abigail Senior Malhews. Bill 358 Mathews, Carol 437 Mathews, Jim 386 Mathews. Marvin 356 Mathis, Ronald 388, Senior Matsumoe, Yasfalhiko Senior Maisumoto, Aiko 338 Matsuura, Jane 338 Matheson, Lois Senior Malhews, Carol 334, 440 Matthews. Pat 292 MaItU, Naomi Senior Matuchek. Michael 426 Malyas, Diane 310 Maurselh, Valerie 322 Mautlno, Philip 401 Ma%field. John 347 Max«.ell. Walt 388 May, Annette 340. Senior May. Henry Senior Maybloom. ' iris 326 May re. Bonnie Senior Mayeda. Dennis Senior Mayer. Marilyn Senior Mayfield, Frances 337 Mavhew. Bill 447 Mays. Peter 401 Mayhor, Pat 308, 430 Meadows. Marlene 330 Medby. Deanna Senior Mcdbr. Michael 354, Senior Medbv. Roger 354 Medcalf. Janet 324 Medley. Tony 386 Mehwald. Carlene Senior Meisels. Miriam Senior Meline, Cindy 430 Melntk, Mimi 416 Melton, Sandra 417 Melville. Sandy 310 Memel, Judith 312 Menary, Carole 406, 408 Mendes. Howard 390 MeneluuM, Anna ' t08 Mennet, Mary Kaye ....430, 324, Senior Mercer, William Senior MerenesH. Nancy 300 Merino, Elizabeth 337 Merrell, David 136 Merrick. Fred 348 MerrifieM, Lewis 370 Merrill, Charles „ 392 Merrill, Mike 363 Merry man, Robert 37 I. Mertw., W. T 380 Mesc hurls. Victor Senior Messlneo, Paul 352 Metculf, Jack 4-14 Metzger, Judy 296 Metzger, Lee 392 Meizger. Margo 304. 425 Meyer, Eleanor ....316, 425, 442 Meyer, Frank 376. 441 Meyer, John 370 Meyer, William 386 Meyers, Frances 296 Meyers, Janet 342 Meyers. Roy 374 Mirhelman. Jeflfrey 386 Miehls, John 372, Senior Mielke. David 358 Mllluge, Nan 314 Millard. Richard 378, 446 Miller. Barbara 324, 425 Miller, Bonnie 438 Miller, Dee 296 Miller, Diane 407, Senior Miller. Glenn Senior Miller. Harvey 398, Senior Miller, Jessica . 450 Miller, Joe 370 Miller, John .450, Senior Miller. Kenneth 390 Miller, Kent 370 Miller. Len 374 Miller, Marilyn 412 Miller. Mary 314, Senior Miller, Natalie 136, 417 Miller, Nell „ 382 Miller, Susan 296 Miller, William 372 Milllcan, Jim 368 Milligan, Tom 386, 426, Senior Mills, Hannah 414, 438 Mills, Sue 294, 432 Mills, Terry 422, Senior Mills, Terry 452 Milslein, Ronnie 378 Minagi, Naomi Senior Minasslan. Roger 422, Senior Minick, Ronald Senior Minikes, Morton 1... Senior Minster, Linda Senior Mlntz, Jay 398, 446 Mirikitani, Janice 343 Misehler, Robert 394, Senior Machaelson, Barry 376 Mishkin, Leonard Senior Mishook, Stanley Senior Missman, Jean 417, 450 Mitchell, Bob 450 Mitchell, Gilbert 392 Mitchell, James Senior Mitchell, Judy 409 Mitchell. Katy Senior Mitchell, Mike 368 Mitchell. San ford Senior Mitchell. Sue 316 Miura, Carol 417 Miura. Joan 417 Modabber. Farrokh 394 Mizer. Randy -..,374 Moeller. Dale 322 Moffatt, Charles 404 Moffat, Dave 386 Mohlenhoff. True 302 Mohr. Edward _ 396 Moll, Patricia 419 Molstead, Diane 304 Monat, Barbara 342, 409 Monia. Marilyn 310 Montgomery, Michael 364 Montgomery, Sue 328 Moon, Edwin Senior Moore, Bill 370 Moore, Dean ™.392 Moore. Donna 304 Moore. Janice 312, 412 Moore. Joyce 414 Moore. Shoron 414 Moorehead. Marcia 300 Mooser, Steve 354 Morales. Victor 364 Mo ran, Pat Senior Morgan, Chase 356 Morgan. Linda 410 Morgan. Willard 426, Senior Morikawa. Pamela 338. 410 Mori la. Yoshikiro Senior Morris. Catherine 308 Morris, James Senior Morris, Jim 364, 436, 444 Morris, Marjorie 449 Morriss, Robert 423. 428, Senior Morrissey, Bill 356 Morse, Stephen 390 Morse. Susan 306, 427, 435. 439 Senior Mortens, Eric 386 Morier. John 137 Morton, Judith 334 Morton, Sharon Lee 294 Mortrude. Susan 292, 425 Meskowitz, Stewart 376 Moss, Barry 390 Moss, John 356, 423, Senior Mouat. Alice 316, 434 Mousalam, Fadlo 368 Mowder, Kalhy Senior Mowder, Kalhy 332, Senior Mrazek, Carol 306 Mudgett, Cecilia Senior Muench, Jamar 302 Muhliiner. ujnet 407 Muir, Kluine 410, Senior Mullally, Mike 358 Mulley, Eleanor 300 Mullin, Mike 347 Munoz, Gregory Senior Mura. June 338 Murakami, Kikuko ..338, Senior Murakami, Margie 262, 338 Muramatsu, Carol 338 Muramatsu, Joan 338 Murphy, Kathie 328, 442 Murphy, Sharon 394, Senior .Murphy, Vt ' illette 427 Murray. Jean 410 Muatizer, Nancy 316 Mye, Valerie 316 Myers, Harry 400 Myers, Tom 364 Myles. Betty 412 Mystrom, Rosanne 294, 425 Nootfsger, Delores 418 Novak. Paul 366, 426 NowabielskI, Caroly 262 Nowaki, Beatrice Senior Nozawa, Eddie Senior Nugit, Martha Senior Nulsen, David 384 Nussbaum, Jerry 382 Nuttall, David 404 Nuznalski, Patricia Senior o N Naelman. Stella Senior Nagler. Larry 378 Najarian, Mell 392, 423 Nakagawa, Jean Senior Nakayama, Kathryn 343 Nakamura, Beatrice 338 Nakamura. Itsu Senior Nakano, Eleanor 338 Nakashima, Cherri Senior Nakayama, Masako 338 Napier, John 356, Senior Nasatir, Michael 398, 446 Nathan, Jacqueline 330 Nathan, Viviane 312 Nawaki, Beatrice 338 Neal. Janet 308 Neare, Bobbi 302, 430 Nedrow. Roy 386 Needle, Jerry 372 Neel, Ruth 328, 435, Senior Neff, Natalie 410 NeguUc, Jacke 409 Nehanen, Steve 390 Neilson, Elane 314, Senior Nelson, Jo Ann 332 Nelson, Norman 356 Nelson, Robert 450 Neller, Pat 318 Nelson, Steve 386 Neset, Dave 366 Ness. Marion 300 Neuls, Diane 438 Neuman. William 378 Neuner, Judy 320, 425 Nevarey. Leonard 428. Senior Neve. Valerie 322,Senior Neville, Judith 322, 425 Newdom, Jim 374, 423 Newgard, Ken 360 Newman. Barbara 296 Newman, Geraldine 312, 438 Newman, Jack 382 Newton. Ed 356 Newton. Joyce 410 Nezzer, Charles Senior Ng, Albert Senior Ng. George 426 Nicholson. George 262 Nicklin. Peter 374, 444 Niehenke. Margot 292, 425 Nielson, Bill 352 Nielson. Lindsay 364, 404 Nielson. Rosemary 318. 442 Nieynalski, Patricia Senior Nishi. Ichiro. Bill 404 Nishi. Masako 338 Nishikawa. Jean 338 Nishimoto. Bob 444 Nissen. David 394 Nissen, Susan Senior Noble. Douglas 380, Senior Noble. Fred 356 Nobles. Fred 376 Noeggerath, Andrew 348 Nole. Bruce 376 Nollar. Donald H Senior Norburv, Nancy Dee Senior Nordorf. Bryna 326 North. Elizabeth 262 Northbrook. Marcia 316, Senior Novell. Mary Jane 310, Senior Nowaki. Beatrice 412 Norlander. Eileen 4. 0 North. Elizabeth 3.34 Norris. Nancv 300 Norton. Phil ' 348 Oberman, Jeffrey Senior Obien, Frank 352 423 O ' Connor, Frances Senior O ' Connor, Gary Senior Odelson, Marlene 326 O ' Donnell. Doug 386 Oei, Mei Liang 414 Ogawa, Sadayoshi 452 Oglesby, Paul 444 Ohanian. Sarkis Senior Ohara, Momoyo 338, Senior Ohgi, Frank 452, Senior Ohiand, Bob 372 Okada. Irene 338 Okanioto, Amy 338 Okazaki, Flora Senior O ' Keefe. Pat Senior Okita, Akiko 343 Olcott. Neva 416 Oldenhof, Ada 328 Oleary. Arthur »366, 426 O ' Leary, Scott 386 Olefsky. Diane 342 Olf. Glenn Senior Olins, Evan 378 Oliver, Donald 426 Oliver, Jim 356, Senior Olmsted, Don 396 Olsen. David 384 Olson, Merlyn Senior 0 Malley, Walter Senior Omohundro. Sharon 292 Omura, Hidako 343, 414 O ' Neil, Edward Senior O ' Neill. Maureen 316 Ono, Bemice 419 Ono, Mildred 419, Senior Oppong, George „ Senior Orloff, Sonya 312 Orose. John 386 OsakaOsaka. Margaret 419 Osherenko, Brenda 330, 439 Ostrode, Jack 356 Osuga, Jane 343 Ola, ojan 343, 432 OtI, Frank Senior Ott. Kathy 314 Otto, Chuck 386 Overstreet. Monte 262, Senior Owen. Diane 408 Owens, Jonye 262, 438 Oyler. Mike 398 Ozanian, Evelen 414 Ozen. Stanley Senior Padveen, Kenneth B. 436, Senior Pafton, Penny 316 Paggi, Joe 360, Senior Pagliuso, Jean 322 Paik, Margaret 418 Paladino, Nancy Senior Pallard. Blair 374 Palmer, Craig 356, 446 Palmer, Diana 318 Palmer, Eloise 304, Senior Palmer, Margaret 304 Palmer, Richard 304 Palmer, Richard Senior Palmersheim, Jim 380 Pamperin, Barbara 308 Pankopf. Brad 370 Paperdick, Dennis 428 Papkin, Diane 330 Pap pie. Nina 326 Parker, Barbara 316 Parker, Bill 400 Parker. Cell a Senior Parker. Delbert 388 Parker, Gary 380 Parker. Lynn 292 Parker. Margo Senior Parker. Susan 314 Parks. Bob 382 Parmenter. Ann 302 Pames. Dick 390 Parsons. Louie 368 Parsons, Kent 380 Parsons. Mike 354 Parsons. Nancy 316 Part. Brad 378 Part now. Judy Senior Pash, Ken 380 Paton. Thomas 358 Palotoyka 447 Patten, Frederick 34 Patterson, Arlene 7328 Patterson, Ellis 426 Patterson, Jane 316 Palion, Bart 354 Patto, Penny 425 Paul, Mary 322, 440 Paulos, Basil 366 Paulson, Gene 354 Paulson, Janet 414 Pavloff, Joan 320 Javloff, Joan 442 Pawlowski, Barbara 308 Payson, R. Michael 374 Peacock, Harry 392 Pearce, Corlnne 409 Pearson, Bette Senior Pearson. Jerome 394 Pearson, Miriam 298 Pease, Alan 426 Pease, Carol 414 Pease, Evelynn Senior Peck. Patty 308, 430 Peden, Brenda 334 Pell. Kathleen 328 Pelsion. Sidney Senior Peltzmun, Shirley 342 Pence. Barbara 328 Penman, Bob 401 Pennington. Barbara 300 Pen nock, Claire Senior Pepper, .41an 382 Pepper. Neal 382 Peretzian, Mike 366 Perkins. Barbara 330 Perkins, Ralph 394 Perlman, Gilbert 398 Perlo, Zeke 378 Perlstein, Janet 296 Perna, Vincent Senior Perrev, Steven 378 Perrin, Larry 350 Perrill, Penny 318, Senior Perrone. Joyce 448 Perry, Charles 358, 436, Senior Perry, Donna 314 Perry. Douglas 422 Perry, Norman 356, 428 Perry, Vianne Senior Perry, William Senior Persons, Bill 370 Peters, Eleanor Senior Peters, Judy 314 Peterson, Ann Senior Petersonfi Rosemary Senior Peterson. Sahron 320 Petillo. Darlene 324, 442 Petaritis, Dalia Senior Pevnick. Gary 376 Peyovlck, Dianne 300 Pfaffenberger, Richard Senior Pfanku, Karen 318 Pfanku, Karen 442 Pheasant, Sandra 318, 432, 442 Pheasant, Stephanie 318, 432 Phebus, Dick 372 Phelan, James 450,Senior Pheipe, Beverly 450 Phelps. Michaels 380 Philbrick, Pamela 306 Phillippi, Louis 362 Phillips. Jerry 398 Phillips. Penny 432 Phillips, Rex 394 Phillips, Robert 392 Pickup, Ro „ 364 Pierce, Alyce 407 Pierce, Richard S 396 Pierson, Barbara 410 Pierson, Judy 407 Pinchuk, Leslie 444, Senior Pine. Marshall 378, Senior Pinney, Maria 304 Pippen, Patti 416 Pirie, Martha 328 Pisano, Catherine 412 Pitcher, Rita Jane 332 Pitt, Clare A 448 Pittler. Elin Senior Pivaroff, Marilyn 292 Plasek. Wayne Senior Plemon, Bob 380 Plotkin. Joy Senior Plum, Priscilla 298 Plumb, Susan ...328, 439, Senior Plummer, Marjorie 340 Podmore, Don 352 Podmore. Donald Senior Poehler. Charles 386 Pohlmann, Priss 314, 430, Senior Polirhar. Raulf Senior Polizzi. Joanne 412 Pollard. Penny 298 Pollock. Arthur 376 Pomerang. Willia 382 Pomerantz. Rochelle 312 Pope. Elaine 410 Popkin. Pamela 316 Porche. Svlvia 435 Port. Fred 396 Porler. Betty 322 Porter, Honey Senior Porter. Loorie 430 Porter. Lorrie 30O Polon. Fred 392 Postle. Roberta 306 Potter. Judith J Senior Potter. Robert 368 Pottle. Marilyn 302 Poulalion. Don 384 Poundstone. Don 352 Powell. Gary 404 461 Po»«ell, Jack Senior Puwerh, Jirnmjr Seniur Powers. Tricia 332 Prate, Evclynn 310 Pralht-r, Kay 407 Prall. Charles E Senior Prc.i.. Lurry 394 Prenton, Cynlhia 292 Prewell. Cyndy 316 Prexett. Linda 316, 434 Priamo.. Paul 374 Price. Carl 318 Prlirhrll. Vern 374, 444 Priljkcr. Burl 382 Proil. Jerold Senior Prod. Jerry 330 Profil. Mel 370 Prot.er. Linda 262, 304 Prolan, Kutte Senior Pro er. Sieve 376 Pla..ek. Jean 302 Puco%f.ky. Diane Senior Puff, Virki 310 Puifh. Jim 358 Puher.. Traey 398, 4-16 Pung. I.eunard 384 Purrhuk. Sheldon 444 Purriel, Hub 386 Puraelley. Nancy 408 Purfelley. Paula Senior Purver. Jonathon 428 Putnlan. Laurie 298 Pulnian. Palny 298 Quackenbuoh, Don 368 Quan. Dennis .,, Senior Quandt. Emmy 316 4Juigley, Jerry 372 (Juinn. Dale 396 Quirk. Gloria 308, 432 Quon, Donna 449, Senior R Haage, Milton 398 Rabb, Joyce Senior Kabin. David Senior Kichmil. Joy 296 Kascunin, James 378 Radford, Bonnie Senior Radin. Phyllis 296 Raichle. Andrea 324, Senior Raine , Sue 432 Raini er, Susan 296 Rama e, Manha 330 Ramenafsky, Jark 378 Ramplon, Pal 300 Ran. Margrel 410 Randall. Richard 388, Senior Range. Arlen 318, Senior Ransom. Call 410 Ransom. Kalhie 310 Rapoporl, Sonia Senior Rappaporl, Morton Senior Rappaport. Raytnond 447 Rappaport, Rana 418 Rapoporl, Sonia 296 Rasch, Howard 422 Rasmussen. Carol 292 Rath. Nancy 320 Rath. Richard 3S4 Ratkovich. Wayne 372 Ratten. Leo Senior Rau. Margaret Senior Rawling. Charles Senior Reach. James 372, 430 Heardon. John 348 Rearwin. l.lnda 318 Rebane, Ceorge 394 Rebane. Marl Senior Reckas. Terry 372 Redelings. Kent ?S4 Refern. Tom 450 Redman. Tony 376 Redmond. John Senior Reece, Hal Senior Reed. Andy 400 Reed, Barbara 419 Reed. Kenneth Senior Reed. Nurman 388 Reed. Ralph 4S0 Reed. Robert 392 Heed. Su.an „ 306 Herder, Paul 400 Reel. Richard 358 Reich. Donna 326 Held. Crnrse 138 Reldder. William 350 Relf. Con tanre 138 Reit. Carole 296 Reifman. lev 382 Reilly. Sheran 308. 4,19, .Senior Reiner. Barbara 342 , .Senior Relnerl on. Robert 352 ReinhoU. Mary 292 Heinjuhn. Richard Senior Relaner. Lawrence 382 462 Reiter. Louis 3B I Hendahl. Bill 10 I Ren«ick. Jallen 318 Hesluck, Pally 322 Hc-nick. Hod 4.) Hc , Thomas 30tl Bex, Ethel 312, Senior Reyes, Frank 401 Reynuld . Chat 30 I Reynolds. Chester 426 Hetnolds. Edward Senior Hevnolds, Janice 302 Reynolds, Susan 318 Rhine. Ruth 417, 438 Rhoades. John 348 Rhoades. Richard 348, Senior Hhoda, Carole 298 Rhodes, .Sue 337, Senior Hhodes, Terry 400 Rhodes, Toby 430 Riblelt. Wayne 3, ' 6 Riccardi, inceni 386 RIccardi. W ayne 350 Rice. Vnn 328 Rice. Dale Senior Rice. Ken 358 Rice. Lester 366 Richardson, Robert 358 Richardson, Sally 306 Richardson. Sue 328 Richardson. Roberl Senior Richmond. Cleon 394, Senior Richmond. Ste e 378 Hlcker. Ranald 370 Hickinger. Rosalie 294, 425 Riddell. VIei . 388 Hiegel. Christopher Senior Riepel, Robin 310 Hies. James 436, Senior Riniel. Richard 370 Rimsky. Lorrella 312 Rinde, Dick 380 Rios. Blanche 292 RIos, Mary 416 HIppard, Ann 419 Rising. Nelson 356 Riva, Charleene 410, Senior Rivlin, Sylvia 420 Roach. William 392 Bobbins, Stephen 450 Robets, Joy 412 Robertson, Don 386 Robertson. Forrest 396 Robertson. Cordon 396 Robeson. Rose 372 Robins. Raelaine 312. Senior Robinson. Joan 3.34. 440 Robinson. Lyric 425. Senior Robinson. Roberta 432 Robinson. Robin 440 Robson. Creg 380 Rock. B. J 262, 410 Hoine. Robert 444 Rodrlquez. Peler 444, Senior Roebuck. Jov 388 Roellick. Marilyn 320 Rooffi. Marv . nn Senior Rognlien. Bruce 380 Bohrer. Helen 316, Senior Rohrer. Lynne 298 Hoisman. Leon 382 Rolfe. Bennel 376, Senior Bomain. Stan 390 Romano. Renie 322 Rombeau, Ron 368. Senior Romberger, Warren 348, .Senior Romer. ojan Senior Romeyn. Linda 292, 425 Rodanez. Ceorpe 358 Rondorf. Crelhchen 310 Ronneberg. Nels 332 Rose, Belly 342 Rose, Harold 350 Rose, Judith 300 Rose, Sandy 296 Rosen. Stuart 390 Rosenberg, Bernice Senior Bosenberg. Elaine 41 I Rosenberg, Ken 382 Rosenberg, Suzanne 320 Rosenblatt. Rochelle Senior Rosenfeld. Ron 398. 441 Hoselund. Karen 337, Senior Rosenberg. Chuck 398 Hosenfleld. Gerald Senior Hosenstein, Linda 417 Rosenthal. Morty 436, Senior Ross, Alan 37« Ross, Barbara 4.30 Rosi, Diane 341 Boss, Stuart 303 Rossle, Chuck 380, 423 Roth, Michael Senior Roth, Mike 351 Roth, Nancy 429 Roth, Richard 398 Roth, Sharlene Senior Rothbardt. Jean 290 Rothbarl. Bonnie .Senior Rolhberg. Mike 378, 423 Rolhberg. Myron .Senior Rothwell. Helen Senior Howe. Janet 292, 439 Howen, Hon .398 Rowley. Robert Senior Rowsey, James 308 Roy, Nicholas 140, 376 Rnsxen, Linda 140 Rubens. M.irsha 3.30 Riblnfeld. Charlotte 3f Rublnfield, Susan 430 Rubinstein, Jerry 398, Senior Ruby. Edna Senior Ruckman, Jo 301 Ruiler. Jock Senior Budilick. James 37 1 Ruclcriiian. Bunny 320 Kuilolph. Joanie 318 Budow. Connie 290 Hufener. Eileen 328 Hummcll. Marilvn 292 Bush, Kobin 262, 312, 430, 437 Hussel. Judy 337 Bussu, Albert Senior Russo, Bernard Senior Bussom, Bill 394 Kutberg, Mike 398 Rutledge, William Senior Butter, Jarcd 398 Byan, Charles 358 Byan, John 370 Byan, Sandra 314 Bvan, . haron 310 Bvder. Jo Ann 300 Byle, llah 148 Sabot, Linda 326 Sabastian, Marilyn 438 Sachs. Francine 312, 440 Sackett, David 364 Sackler. Diane 296 Sacks. Steve 398 Saffer, Bill 398 Safrao, Maddie 296, 434 Saffro. John 378, 428 Sage, Kathleen 292 Saken, Joel 398 Saliba, Tom 386 Salkin. Bobert 382 Salkow. Alan 398 Saltze, Eugene 350 altzman, Morton 404 Salvinger, Dorothy 304 Salyer. Barbara 332, 425 Salzberg. Rosalind 312 Salzer, Suzanne 312 Samuels, Judi 408 Sampson. Jaqueline 417 Sanders, Barry 376, 428, 436 Sanders. Juanita 320 Sanford. Ed 354 Sandlin, Ellen 407 Sanson, Mike 372 Sapp. Tom 370 Sargent, Yvonne 334, 440 Sarian, Mary 448 Sarna, Roberta 296 Sarto, Jane 338 Sarto. Marian 338 Sasner, Call 290 Sato. Aron 352 Sato, David 378 Satogami. Takako 338 Sauber. Bill 386 Savage. Dorothy 318, 432 Savran, Eileen 312, 425 Sawyer, Linda 330 Sawyer, Sharon 314 Sai, Stan 378, 428 Scalero. ' Ictor 380 Scandrett, Forrest 384 Schall. Lawrence 376 Scarfo. Arlene 304 Scales, Allen 374 Scavone, Susan 334 Schaefer, Fred - 368. .Senior Schaefer. Sue 328. 432 Scharnikow. James Senior Schartz, Marcy 326 Scheck. Edgar 360 Schellenberg. Richard 380 Schenkman. Sybil 330 Scher, Barbara 320 Seher. Mike 378 Schertle. Bill 352 Schick. Peler 374 Schl ' frin. ndrew 363 Schildmeyer. Diane 308 435, Senior Schiller, Harry 380 Schiller. BIchard 376 Schineider. Miriam 438 Schippleck, Suzan 419. 440 Schirmel, Yvonne 278 Schleslnger, Cordon 350 Schlesinger, Roger 378 Schmil, Linda 420. 427 Schmill, Jane 322. 432 Schmill, Jim 368 Schmutz, Suzle 332 Schneible. LaDonna 330 Schneid. William 350 Schneider. Bob 380 Schneider. Jerry 390 Schneider. Paul 350 Schonfleld. Stephen .398 Schopflln. Dave 380 Schott. Judv 330 Schrader. Carolyn 294 Schrader. Jack 372 Schrader. Robert 388 Schraier, Richard 390 Srhreiber. Call 292 Schrelber. James 398 Srhrorder, Bill 368 Schroeder. Jan 302 Schuchel. Sharon 439, Senior Schultz, Robert 392 Schussel, George 262 .Schuster, Catherine 430 Schutte, Jack 394 Schwab, Robert 374 Schwartz, Julie 416 Schwartz, Marilyn 326 Schwartz, Max 378 Scooni, er. Judy 292 COIt, Bruce 360 Scott, (;ayle 320, 425 Scott, Linda 224, 42S Scott. Richard 386 Scott. W ala 337 Scudder. Janet 322, 435. Senior SeboUll, Marjorie 262, 304 Sector, Geraldine 314, 440 Seeburger, Jean 306, 430 Segal, Barbara 296 Segal. Eleanor 296 .Segall. Bunald 382 Seid, llene 296 Seipp, Sarah 324 Seizer, David 378 Selber, Sue 262, 326 Selby, Jim 368 Serber, Buss 262 Seltle. Mary Ann 306 Seulberger. Jane 328 Shafton, Anthony 398 Shahlazian. Lydia 409 Shankland. Anne 316, 442 Shanley. Karen 322 Shapiro. Carolyn 296 Shapiro, Jerry 378 Shapiro, Linda 296 Shapiro, Mickey 376 Shapiro, Susan 386 Share. BIchard )363 Shattuck, Forrest 348 Shavelle. Nina 262 Shaw. Marie 409 Shaw, Waller 348 Shea, Pat 302 Sheedy. Michael 366 Sheff. Shelly 262 Shellaby, Joann 334 Shelpherd, Linda 442 Shemeld. Eleanor 410 Shepherd, Linda 302 Sherman, Arlene 326 Sherman. Val 296 Shermaria, Vickie 409, 420 Shibayama. Ellen 343 Shields, Joyce 417 Shifrin, Norman 370 Shimazu, Georgia 338 Shinn, Reed 354 Shipp, Joni 312, 423 Shirk. Patricia 298 Sholkoff. Barbara 312 Shollis, Lorl 294 Shonstrom, Michael 436 Shrader, Janice 298. 423 Shreve. Mike 404 Shulkin. Steve 354 Shulman. Jean 330 Shulman. Ned 382 Shuhz, Donna 416 Shupps. Judy 326 Sicherman. Marly 446 Sickels. Carol 314, 439, 433 Siegel. David 376 Siemens. Bon 358 Sigler. Fhoda 318 Sigley. Janet 324 Sieman. Harry 376 Sllberman. Arllne 326 Sileoll, Kay 300 Silverman, Bon 398, 423 Sills, Carole 326 Sillon, Bob 398 Simmons. Carmel 340, 439 Simon. Irene 326 Simpson. Cellna 292 Simpson. Jerome 447 Simpson, Marilyn 332 Sims, Harold 332 Sinclair. George 354 Singer, Mildred 296 Singer, Tony 396 Sinks, Earl 366, 428 Sipos, Joseph 447 .Siscol. Eugene 348 Silo, Wm 444 Silzman, Bobert 446 Siuoeson, Sandra 414 Skaer, Skaer, Barbara 300 Skaggs, Richard 362 Skepner, Sue 296 Skinner, Peggy 292 Skinner, Sue 300 SkoloTsky. Judy 438 Slanger, Evelyn 296 Slater, Darlene 308 Slater, Mary 417 Slawson, Shirley 4,30, 332 Slininger, Molly 318 Sloal, Barry 348 Sloat, Sylvia 308 Smart, Carol 306 Smith, April 332 Smith, Charlene 409, 416 Smith, Coralee 423 Smith, Frances 452 Smith, Gary 354 Smith, George 372 Smith, Grace 409 Smith, Joan 420. 450 Smith. Larry .396 Smith. Mike 386 Smith. Norman 352 Smith. Paul 356 Smith, Paul 428 Smith. Peggy 314 Smith, Kay 374 Smith, Rob 356 Smith, Robert 430 Smith, Kuland 304 Sniith, Sandee 425 Smith, Skip 368, 444 Smith, I ' erry 380 Smith, Bill 366 Smith, Winnie 320, 440, 442 Smolen, Mike 376 Smitkin, Harold 378 Sneddon, Nancy 407 Sneed, Gary 380, 423 Snow, Phil 401 Snowberger, Marvin 447 Snyer, Anne ,. 322 Snyder, Jerome 398 Snyder, Judy 294 Snyder, Bonald 392 Sokol, Margaret 320 Sollg, Martin 346, 390 Soil, Paul 398 Sulodjagin, Gregory 140 Solomon, Jerry 390 Solomon, Stuart 447 Sonnlag, Midgie 310 Sorge, Bill 262, 423 Sosson, Rochelle 330 Soucie, Dolores 332 Soule, Carlin 374 Southern, Larry 347 Spadafore, Donne 300 Spander, Art . ...382, 423, Senior Sparkes, F ' rances 410 Sparling, Tahia 328 Spencer, Diana 324 Spencer, Nancy 292 Spencer. Suzanne 316 Spiegel, Cella 326 Spllos, Kosia 300 Spitz, Anne 330 Springer, Sally 328 Sproul, Nancy 308, 427, Senior Sproul, Richard 360 Staffor, Gary 388 Stahl, Victoria 410 Slaley, Sandra 304 Slalmaster, Hal 398 Slanfill, ojhn 356 Stanley, Jim 370, 436 Stanton, Sharon 306 Staples, Don 384 Stapp, Nancy 310 Starege, Charneth . ' . 322 Starkweather, Joan 306 Starr, Shirley 410 St, Clair, Ronald 404 Steele, Lani 292 Steele, Marian —419 Stefano, Donna 419 Slefferud, Elinar 447 Stelman, Jackie 330 Stein, Jacqueline 312 Stein, Sharalynn 326 Steinberg, Irving 363 Steinberg. Joy 296 Steiner, Bob 332 Slelner, Eugene 428 Stelnfeldl, Stephen 376 Steingart, Norma 425, 450 Stelnhauer, Joan 324 Steinig, Norman 374 Steinhart, Terry 376 Stelzer, Wade 378 Slene, Delores 294, 430 Stephens, Brenda 418 Sterenson, Carol 328 Stern, Harold 398 Stem. Mike 376 Stern, Leonard 376 Sterrenburg, Don 352 Stevens, Fred 364 Stevens, Janet 337 Stevens, Ludsay 447 , Stevens, Bobert 370 i Stevens, Sally 314 Stewart, Alan 396 Stewart, Barbara 320, 440 Stewart, Forrest 372 Stewart, Mary 316 Stewart, Peter 396 Stewart, Sally 316 Slickel, TonI 292 Sticklln, Bobert 447 Stierlin, Gwen 308 Stinberg, Judy 296 Stine, Steve 334 Stiven. Jim 392, 446 St. John, Richard 366, 426 Stockman, Claudia 416 Stoddard, Mike 386 Stolrow, Sandy 292 Stone, Douglas 262 Stone, Marie 324 Story, Al 374 Stradtman, Alan 372 Sireech, Suzanne 409 Stribley, Phyllis 328, 440 Sirickling, Marilyn 308 Stroch. Jackie 298 Stroh, oJan 314 Stromberg, Judy 334 Strong, Gwen 332 Strong, Steve 390 Stocker, Lynn 392 Sturbaker, Jack S92 Sirutt, Kim 366, 422. 423 I Stuart, Jann 292 Mu;irl. Sandra 314 Stubblerirld, Diane 292, 4 12 blllinan. Doug 358 Slurner, itunnie 296 StulMiian. Betll 308, 435 uddelsun. Ken 398 ugimotu, Marlene 338, 409 SuUiki, Judith 438 Sullivan, Maureen 308 Suman, Mary 328 Suinnipr. Karia ..312 Sumniert,. Jusy 322 Sundin, Steve 352 Surber, Carol 419, 430 Sutnick, Shelley 330 Sutton, lleatrice 292 Svedeen, Carl 386 Swaney. Lida 314 Swann. Patricia 448 Sv ani on, Coralee 450 Swanson. Judi 337 Swanbon, Linda 294, 429 Swannon, Petep 394 Swarner. Sandra 308 Soerdlofr. Barry 382 labork. Mike 376 lagg, Carol 316 lakahania, Eillen 409 I ' aketa, Edna 409 Taketyo, Elsie 418 Takido, Jeanne 409 lalifer. Hank 398 Palley, Eugene 3S2 lalley, Cerald 447 lamniea, John 447 Tanenbaum, Fred 398 Tangenian, Judy 304 I ' annahill. Barbara 308 Tanahill, Joanne 308 Tanner, Tonia 417 Tarlow, Gerald 382 larr. Harold 358 Taylor, Cary 392 Taylor, Gretchen 322 Taylor, Marie 322, 432, 440 Taylor. Nancy Joy 329, 425 Taylor, Scott 348 Teariiton, Terry 312 Teglan, Jacque 410 Te Groen. Claire 298 Templer. Beverly 414 Templeton. Nina 438 Terry. Earl 3S2 Terry. Melinda 308 Thacker. Wendy 425 Thacker, Wendy 320 Thau. Bob 398 Thiessen. Frank 352 Thomas. Alan 401 Thomas. Conrad 374 Thomas, Jerry 368, 444 Thomas, Joyce 316 Thomas. Pat 314, 432, 440 Thomas, Sandra 298, 432 Thomas, Terry 374 Thomas. Tom 368 Thompson. Alice 306, 439 Thompson. Craig 366 Thompson. Cynthia 292, 433 Thompson. Jerre 409 Thompson. Neal 370 Thompson, Phil 360 Thompson. Tom 370 Thomsen. John ..-348, 427. 623 Thorne, Joan 262. 406 Thome. Stephen 400 Throckmorton. Richard 452 Throop, Marilyn 324 Thurman, Brad 388 Thurman, Sue 407 Thurmond, Carolyn 328 Timmins. Karen 450 Tinker. Karen . 300, 409 Tisherman. Howard 382 Tisherman. Will 398 Tobias. Bob 396 Tobias. Robert 378 Tobin. Ranald 396 Todhunlir, Joanne 334, 4 10 Tokunov,. Larry 300 Tokunoiv. Ted 300 Toland. Fred 372, 430 Tollesun, Glenda 300. 430 Tonialumas. Margaret 304, 429 Tomasinti. Linda 414 Tommasino. Juan .......... 332 Tompkins. Pat 308 Topper. 4;ary 378, 423 Torrell. John 360 Townsend. arolyn 450 Trauhenberg. Jean 312 Travers. Don 39 1 Treanor. Cordilia 322 Trennert. Norma 450 Trent. Illin 310 Trent. Paul 364 Trepp. R »nald 350 Tribo. Ronald 368 Tripodes. Leah 414 Tripp. Arnold 372 Trout, Noel 374, 444 Trubitt. Barbara 326 Trugg. Annette 298 Trumbull. Sue 306 Tsujioha. Ron 396 Tsukida. Vashiko 310 Tucker. Marley 394 Tucker. John 384 Tucker. Joyce 326 Tucker. Julie 318 Tunker. Karen 440 Tucker. Mariana 414 Tucker. Patty 312 Tucker. Tom 312 Tucker. Tom 372 Tuft. Marilyn 300, 332, 440 Tugendhaft, Emily 412 Tukenian. Marilyn 312 Tullv. Jeanetle 492, 294 Tupiin. Tonya 435, 328 Turner. Barbara 328 Turner, Jerry 262, 384 Turner. Eldora 340 Turner. Marilyn 425, 322 Tumwall, Steve 368 Turnquist. David 380 Tumquiat. Ward 380 TushetTnan. Sanford 398 Tuthill. Michael 378 Tverman. Vern 450 Tyner. Gerald 362 Tyree. Sharon 318 u Udell, Maeve -• 290 L lmer. Julie 407 Ulick, Herb 352, 450 Ulrich, Charles 450 lllrich. Ron 444 Umada, Yas 352 LTmezawa. Grace 448 Umino, Norma 262 T ppman, Bruce 356 I ' no. Tomoko 414 Utens. L. Matthew 422 Uyeda, Mary 338 Vachal. Marie 316 Valentino. Jeanette 324 Valesco. Frances 438 Van Lohn, Janis 306 Van Noy, ejan 308 Van Raaphorsl. Anila 414 Van Slyke. Vlcki 310. 430 Vargas. Ernie 354. 423, 428 Vavra, Terry 374 Veach, Linda 316 Vena, David 364 Vena. Don 364. 430 Venables, Roger 363 enter, tloise 308 enturi, Greg 360 Verdesca. Ed 374 Vescio, Caniille 306, 430 Vickery, ' ivian 328 ictoria. Ed» ard 360 Vidal, Ralph 370 Vidato, Alyce 448 incent, Dolores 418 Vineberg, Mickey 396 Viner, Stephen 330 Visser, Kurt 356, 446 Vizzlni, Rosalie 304 Vlach, Ronald 360 Vlaming. Beth 292 Volenshy, Saul 390 on ifUilleaunie, Michael 386 ' onMuller. Judy 324 Von Soon. Andy 370, 436 ' oorhees. Marilyn 314, 440 Vo9, Linda 308 Vreeland, Susie 298, 423 w Wachs, Helaine 330 Warhs, Joel 370, 423, 427 Wade, Dolly 450 Wade, John 352 Wade, John 372 Wagner, Barbara 314 Wagner, William 452 Wagner, William 304 Wahlgren, Donna 306 Vk ' akamoto, Charles 352 Walden, Charlayne 320, 429 Waldnian, Bette 330 Waldorf, Robert 370 Walfberg, (;eorge 378, 423 Walker, Bette 310, 409 Walker, Beverly 310, 409 Walker, Johanna 262, 438 Walker, karen 298 W aiker, Lloyd 364 Walker, Rebecca 308 Walkington, Mary Ann 314 Walkup, Lee 386 Wallace. James 444, Senior W allad. Lynn 432 Weller. Helen 414 Walling. John 400 (allock. Joel 378 X ' alrod. Ronny 356 Walter, Diana 407 Walters, Ann 410 Walters, Shirley 308 W altzer. Carry! 425 Walzer. Fred 378 Ward. Diane 337, 435 Ward, Don 372 Ward. Wharon 328 Ware. Herbert 347 Warner. John 386 Warren. Karan 332 Warren. Kay 316, 440 Wat serman, Marlene ....347, 425 Wasserman. Roger 422 Waters. Alice 337 Watkins, Betty 298 Watson. Arnelle 438 Vlalson. James W 396. 452 Way. Caren 302 Weaver. Sharon 332 Webb. Barbara 322 Webb. Carolyn 410 Webb. Linda 322, 440 Webb. Neal 356 Webber. Robert 392 Weber. Carolyn 304, 440 Weberg. Jean 308 Webster, Wendy 292, 432 Webster. Wilma 407 Weschsler, Joseph 350 Weidlein, Sally 294 Weikel. Dick 368, 444 Weill. Helene 326 Weinberg. Myrna 342 Weiner. Janet 342. 414 Weinstein. Edilh 330 Weinsiein. Vieki 409 Weirick, Dale 364 Weis, Steve 398 Vi eisbarl, Wayne 398 NV einbauni. Bonnie 262 Wei enbach, Judy 425 Weishaar, Jo Ann 412 Weisman, Dave 650 Weiss, David 398 Weiss, Karen 296 Weiss, Nancy 440 Weiss, Pete 382 Weiss, Sheila 438 Weiss, Sue 330 Weissman, Jerry 376 Weissnian. Susan 296 Weilz, Dorlhy 314 Weldon, Lee 394 Welle, Barbara 432 Wells, Bill 354, 464 Welsh, Janet 308 Welz, Carolyn 306 Wenger. Clare 312 Wenstein. Jerry 390 Wenix, Leon E 370 Werksman, Roger 378, 444 Werraer, Leda 312 Werra, Barbara Ann 324 West, Ira 426 Weston, Mary 262 Wever, Pam 292 Wexler, Geri 330 Whalen. Thomas 366 Wheeler, David 348 Wheeler, Sue 320, 429 Whelott, Peie 356 Whitaker, Isabel 292 White, Glenda 412 White, Nancy 314 White, Stephen 372 White, Susan 308 Whitehead. Thelnia 448 Whiteley, Katy 322 Whitman, Orene 448 Whitson, Eriene 324 Whittaker. aojn 298, 440 Widen, Jeffrey 390 Wieck, John 347 Wiemas, aPtricia 310 Wiener, Gerald 376 Wiesler, Nancy 332 Wiest, Larry 372 Wikoff, Barbara 316 Wilbon, Eleanor 340 Wilcox. Julia 417 Wilcox. Mike 394 Wilds, Larry 362 Wilkings, Natalie 262. 412, 438 Willems, Mary Beth 332 Willett, Donne 412, 430 Willey, Roanne ....322, 435, 439 Williame, Helen 449 Williams, Jackie 300 Williams. Judith 336 Williams, Lynn 292 Williams, Norm 360 Williams, Odessa 340 Williams, Sue 302, 432 Williamson, Bruce 368 Willis, Carolyn 318 Wilis, Mary 318 Willis, Richard 398 Willmes, Henry 424 Zuroher, Sharon 294 Zwicker. Ted 350 Willoughby. Karen 308 Wills. Barbara 328 Wills, Bill 446 Wills, Dwane 358 Wilson, Anne 306, 442 Wilson, Diana 300 Wilson, Ester 320, 430 Wilson, John 370 Wilson, Jon 306 Wilson. Robert 370 Wilstach. Robin 408 Winchell. Ann 419 Winchester. Marcine 298, 440 Wine, E. John 390 Winemiller. Suzanne 314 Winokur, Arnold 398 Winston. Jerrol Kent 347 Winter, Joan 322. 434. 439. 440 Winter, Rolland ...396 Winters. Barbara Jo 449 Winther, Marjorle 320 Wisdom, Joyce 332 Wisenbach, Judy 316 Wlaschon. Garlyn 300 Wodsworth. Gary 372 Woerz, Melinda 316 Wolen, Alan 390 Wolf, Eve 326 Wolf, Janet 326 Wolf, Merv 382 Wolf, Robert 376 Wolfe, Dick 398 Wulff, Stephen .147 Wolford. Tom 356 Wolk, Roger 376 Wolk, Sheldon 350 Wollard. Robert 318 Wong, Brenda 34.3, 412 Wood. Claudia 409 Wood, Edith 418 Wood, Judy 314 Wood, Mary 407 Woodruff. Beverly 314 Woodward, George 370 Woo ward. Margie 306 Woolf. Nancy 316 Woolpcrt. Gretchen 298, 412, 440 Wooian, Diane 310 Worrall. William 394 Wrighi. D. R 347 Wrighi, Ellen 322 Wriehi. Glen 426, 450 Wright, Laurel 308 Wright. Linda 332 Wright. Marie 110, 294 Wright. Romney 334 Wulffson, Robin 354 Wyckoff, Gloria 410. 440 Wylie, RuHsell 423. 427, Senior Wylie. Sue Ellen 308, 435, Senior Yanagi, Michi 337 Yanoff, Linda 330 Yanov, Carol 262. 337, 409, 430, 442 Yarrow, Toni 300 Senior Yeakel, Joan 332, 440 Yee. Pat 432 Yerkes, David 450 Yoehloka, Betty 430 Yoshioka. Mary 419, 432 Young, G. Janice 30R Young, Victoria 448 Yukihiro. Eleanor 338, 409 Yule. Marilyn 302 Yundl, Bill 374 Yutani, Amy 343, 410 Yuiani, Bill 396 Yuwiler, Milinda 342 Zafar. Wall 404 Zagon, Lynn 330 Zaik, Jean 334 Zakem, Ruth 292 Zastrowk, John 348 Zax, Fred 398 Zbinden, Barbara 418 Zee. Michael 394 Zeidman. James 376 Zeis], Barbara 296 Zell, Ron 368 Zeman, Carolyn 332 Zeman. Carolyn 440 Zendell, Sydney 296 Zentner, Howard 376 Zide, Robert 262, 376 Zidc, Wilma 326 Zimmer, Jacqueline 414 Zimmer. Virginia 440 Zimmerman, James 447 Zipperman, Marjorie 326 Zipser, Dan 398 Zolla. Marshall 376 Zollotuchen. Sharron 312 Zommisk. Kenneth 376, 428 Z08S. Gary 380 Zuanich. Barbara 320 Zuber. Chrislel 298 Zundel, Sharon 300 463 I • ' i ' - ' - iaii ' ftVHY : j I W ' »i«ifi ■«•«■ m ' mmmtr T ' m ' ymmmtmm ' m i f I £»id 4i Y ' Y - -! X : = - " 1 i ' i - ■ •a -.r III - 5if 5 - jy! 2P: •afei3i»y.» :i? 2Kl «!■ ' I ICLA SOUTHERN CAMPUS 1960 f k: tt! .■ l ,P5. 1 I


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

1957

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

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