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

 - Class of 1962

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 536 of the 1962 volume:

liiiiiiiiiiiiiii lj9P " ■» ' m jj|| y : ASSOCIATED STUDEI UIFORNIA, LOS ANGELESJ f, FROM: I ■ ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UCLA PUBLICATIONS 308 Westwood Plaza • Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 FROM THE OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS A S U C L A M ' : n - ' ' ' ' j. ' • a f»h.4 w TO. ' ■ m ■mmk • .« .v J? univen P , also to record, fronslafe and prese the traditional. By showing man ' s progressic through a continuum of problems and solutionis, ' , I physical environ can separate thinking from the milieu of mean seeking and the quest for tools, thereby forwarding thought to a higher plane. A campus screens and isolates, it can inspire, initiate and nurture; it is a constant stimulus and a benefi- cial setting for a community of S( ' ' 1 1 1 I I « i reveal and correlate past thought and W ' - P " assist in the foundation of future direction. Drawing from pattern, the symmetryl ■ I ill I strives to simulate dnd trcmcribe a way of Hi : iumkm • : 5 ' vSS ■ ? opposition i %tf • il ♦-• . V i A{ !• ' ( . a - And through it all, reality assimilates m : ' -} : ' ikBLE OF CONTENTS UCLA 1 TON 0 " . .i w« »:.««mw flw » - " ' ' ' The magnificent thrust of single wing power, now only a glorious part of UCLA ' s past The 1962 UCLA football team will mark the be- ginning of a new era for both the university and for Head Coach WILLIAM F. BARNES. Last year under the single wing Barnes ascended to his greatest heights by putting the Bruins in the Rose Bowl and achieving national recognition. Thus, it is significant that we pause here to pay tribute to Coach Bill Barnes as one of the single wing ' s greatest disciples, and also to mark the passing of that formation. Coach Barnes addresses students after the SC game. 3n • Adolph Joseph Gui .. ..«..,. ..».. ...,_...., - „.,.. ru..n r • Attilio Pari;! • Joyce Turner • Jerold Weil - „u..., eland • Mary Margaret Hudson • Wilbur Johns • Bruce Russell • Theresr " ..unds David Folz Earle Gardner • Margaret Gory • Druzella Goou , . ..__,_ pj„|, . oovid Ridgewoy • Morion Whitoker • 1927 Ralph B " en Person • John Terry • 1928 Scribner Birlenbach • Bai J - • i,„, While • 1929 Fr • " " ' - iph long • Georgie f Arthur Jon 1925 Fe old Waker •s • Fred Moy m Bouck • Joh nan •1926 F r Jor n Coh ronk B Ian • Robert Ke ee • Leo Delsa olthis • Vickers 1 le HEflummr Franklyn Minck • Alvin • Alice Early • Dorothy Ho — .— —.. — kson • Harold Kraft • Helen Johnston • Ned Marr • Eliiabeth Ma robin • 1 932 Martha Adorns • Dorothy Ayri ir • Chorlotle McGIyi 1931 Robert Bal-. Alan Reynolds • Ci Is • Ruth leslle • Rich.. Ida N onl erostelli • Me xino Olsen • Ho word Plu AcN mendorf • Fr amora • Hon Don r er Oliver • Rob ert Pac e lin Edwards Bernice G I • Modelyn Pugh • fn . • William Gary • Mory Grim - niiiiam neniey - imiiy m JO • Robert Shelloby • Jock Tidball • Jeannelta Yerao • 1935 Louis Blau • Fi. Bernice Garrett • Andrew Hamilton • Chandler Harris • Albert Hatch • May Hobort • Beverley Ki Betty Seery • Alice Tilden • Howard Young • 1936 ' ' — ' — ' ■ " ' ».— -.. - - - 1 • Dean McHenry • Ale • 1933 Biiou Brinkop • H ' Hodgeman • George Jefferson as • 1934 Arnold Antafa • Flr- [inson • 1937 Jean Bar h • Kathryn Matlioli • Arthur Murphy • Stonley Rubin elHng • 1939 Don Br -... .. Robert Londis • Dorothy McAllister • ......u.n . .v , . ,... ■-■ 1 • Frederick Koebig • Mary Leo • Virginia Lindsey • Mory McCllelon • Henry • - ey • Kenneth Woshington • Virginia Wilkinson • 1941 Jar lelnyk • Carl McB- ' - - ' " - " - ' --t- . . j. . .. . __ ,__ . . .„ , r • Dorothy Kimble • Richora Logon • sieve Muller • Krchorfl ick • Ralph Witt • 1948 Barbara Bodley • James Davy • Kenneth Gallagher heilo Hope Richard Hough • Shirley Jacobson Alice Koestner Raymond Mc " ' olfe • 1949 Noncy Baker • Robert Berdohl • Mory Brininger .»w., w. .«..».. 3 Margie Hellman • Rosemary Henderson • Grover Heyler • Jar • Patricio Whitney • 1950 Borboro Abrams • Alvin Anderson • Donald Ai ■- - " ' -•-■ - • ' -»»-■ — u_i.._ - e — ijj Johnson • Kenneth Karst • Louise Kosl othy Wright •1951 Boldwin Boker • Stan Peggy Robertson Barbara Sheriff • 1 946 Honnah Marjorie Mopes • France 1 Morrison • Betty Nefge eline Towers . 1947 Bur Balclwin • Ernie Ca te • Richord Perry • Eleanor R obinson Connie Ro ck Frank Joy • Sherrill • Dorothy Crawford • I • Fred Nelson 1954 Brent BrdWn • Steve Clo -lin • David Hart • N- ira Taylor • 1956 Richard Borun • Joyce Cli 1 • Marty Sklor • Robert Stein • Betsy Warwick • 1957 Donald Athert Fredric Holperin • Stanley Hughs • Willord Johnson • Lois Kenison • ., Ross • Malcolm Smith • Gory Walls • Barbara Webb • Michael Wolfson • I oldridge •1958 Christoph Coltrin • Ronald Duba • DeAnne Field He Linda Constantian • Steve Fenster • Gory • Bob Morriss • Sl- - Welch • I960 Lo - • " ■ • Jerry Bowles • Stu Brown • AI Willette Murphy • Mel Najarian • S-H " ei ' l-x ' n • Bob Billings • Sli Is • Dovo Lilly • ..,-. MIe •1961 Carl Bo 1962 Gary Adams Lindy Baer Pete Blackman Carl Burnett Ann Drumm Diane Farrow Sandy Feiger Susan Garth Walt Howald Linda Joslyn Jean Kolonsky Sheila Kuehl Al Leonard Kathy Murphy Lindsay Nielson Craig Palmer Barbara Pawlowski Russ Serber Earl Sinks Bobby Smith Jim Stiven Janet Welch Jon Wilson Sara Wylie Pat Yee William Zeltonoga THE YEAR FALL THE CHALLENGE A student, much like the casual observer, receives his first im- pression of a university from its academic reputation and some of its more superficial aspects. In four years this same student will undergo a change in outlook transfomiing his premature and cold conception to one of warmth accented heavily with affection and pride. Much of this unique metamorphosis will stem from individual achievement and its attendant satisfactions but a greater portion derives from the reciprocal interplay of stu- dent and university as each strives for eminence. For it is the attainment of complement- ary heights and parallel goals that increases the student ' s de- votion and the institution ' s strength. In victory and defeat, in the quest for distinction, in every hour, this is UCLA ' s year. I» - 26 hr. -i.. Informal groups provided the answers to many questions. NEW FACES AND IDEAS Chairman Earl Sinks and his in- spired staff, having spent most of the summer in preparation, created a highly informative and productive orientation program, with over 1500 entering Freshman participating in the week preceding registration. A dance in Sproul Hall introduced many opportunities for those entering Freshman wishing to meet other new faces. 28 Orientation discussion topics included study methods, enrollment procedures, and fraternity rushing advice. Some of the more useful lectures concerned grading methods. 29 AN ACADEMIC LABYRINTH ' IjP ' lN One event stands out in the mind of every fresiiman as the greatest obstacle to higher education . . . Registration Day. It ' s the only day in the year that begins at 4:00 A.M. and lasts forever. 18,874 UCLA students, including representatives from 86 foreign countries, have learned that in the eyes of the administration they are all equal — each must wait his turn in line after line after line. Bruin neophytes endure hours of waiting while studying schedules, talk- ing and looking bored. REGISTERS AND ABSORBS THE APPREHENSIVE ' 1 l K H ; ' i H ■i H t . 1 ' ; Hi I Unique and different in method, sorority rushing remains the same in principle. DOORS OPENED IN WELCOME Continually laboring under externally-based pressures, greek organizations attempted to effect a comeback on the UCLA campus as an unusually high percentage of rushees pledged. Striving for development of both maturity and character, pledges found that fraternity growth depended upon their own. Confused by the usual rumors, rushees enjoyed a firsthand look inside fraternities. ELEGANT RECEPTION In a melee of excited people and exciting faces, enthusiastic members of new pledge classes were proudly introduced to the campus on a warm September night in ' 61 version of -Presents. A fitting climax to a week of rusiiing and pledging, the 1961 Fall Presents officially introduced the new pledge classes to the campus. Parents, friends, and fraternities were invited to attend sorority open-houses where they met the loveliest and new- est additions to the greek organizations. Following the presentation and augmenting the girl ' s excite- ment, parties provided a gala finale to the evening. 34 FRIENDLY INTRODUCTION With professional talent providing the proper mood, the Grand Ballroom of the Student Union rock- ed to the additional sounds of spirited Bruin cheers. Set to music by Tex Benecke and the Modernaires, a rally-dance kicked off activities for the Fall semester. In between numbers, Coach Bill Barnes offered suggestions to Bruin rooters, while the Yell Leaders provided the action in an attempt to motivate spirit. Rounding out Welcome Week, the Sophomore Class commenced their annual series of concerts, sponsoring the popular Four Freshmen. 35 Once again Men ' s Week and Greek Week were combined, benefiting this year from the capable hand of Chairman Al Leonard. The week ' s ac- tivities, which are used to raise funds for Uni- Camp and other school philanthropies, included such varied events as a rally, the mud-brawl, Dad ' s Night, pledge auc- tions and an all-univer- sity dance at the new SU. Annual Men ' s-Greek Week mud brawl provided opportunity for the Sophomores to show what a year of experience can do. MENS WEEK-GREEK WEEK Auctioneer KIM STRUTT called the shots. BAY AREA BLAST October 27 was the departure date for some 1000 students headed to the bay area to have some fun, and possibly to see UCLA beat Stanford in Palo Alto. Gold Street, North Beach, Union Square and the Stanford Indians were as receptive as always. The give ' em hell attitude of a rooting section storming towards Stan- ford ' s goal posts is contrasted to the cosmopolitan, serene Bay Bridge. Stanford ' s precious goal posts were delicately administered by an enthusiastic student body after UCLA ' s shutout win. BEL AIR BLAZE The plaza above Jans steps became the center of activity as the curious assembled between classes to observe and contemplate the ominous black clouds above Bel Air. As students marched to their early Monday morning class- es, November 6, many ob- served an innocent pliune of smoke rising from the hills above Westwood. By noon- time, that plume had become a destructive force, levelling everything in its torrid path to the West. The fire, driven by hot desert winds, destroyed over 400 homes and caused an excess of $20 million in damages. On campus, students and faculty members alike were transfixed as the hun- gry fire rapidly approached the nearby UCLA landscape. Some students observing holocaust were later to discover that the black smoke originated from their own one-time palatial homes. Paul Horn ' s quintet provided jazz. ALL-UNIVERSITY WEEKEND A 1 ' . 1 i I l ' ■ )i 1 ' . . ' v.i ' kr 1 • w ' - a lg ip vi 3ii With seven campus sites and 52,346 students comprising the nation ' s largest multi- campus institution, The University of California tra- ditionally sets aside one week end each year for a convoca- tion to increase harmonious relations. Speaking at the 1961 All-U Weekend was Gov- ernor Edmund G. Brown who illuminated the purposes and ideals of the University as students converged upon the games, parties and rallies. Adding to harassment of the Golden Bears, the Kelps emulated likely Berkeley types. 40 c r r m f s I 1 r The Bruins started slow, but in the second half came their finest offensive display of the entire 1961 season. Two coaches symbolize rivalry and relation. Bruin Mike Haffner spoiled northern claims. Charming LINDA DILL . . . Homecoming Queen. 42 HOMECOMING " 61 One of the few times during the year that the UCLA campus has an opportunity to draw together to the power- ful whole which it can and should be, Homecoming possesses a feeling of strength. Traditional since the genesis of the Los Angeles campus, Homecoming week incorporates into a meaningful context 18,000 people, people which transform a sometimes vague period into a time of gaiety, of thought, of inspiration. A symbol of the complete and final unity composing a university. Homecoming is a focal point . . . HOMECOMING ' 61 43 SINGING N ' SWINGING Traditional Homecoming efforts included the Annual Olio Show, with Chi Omega grab- bing sweepstakes honors, and a new Dixieland Concert headlining Teddy Buckner. Chi Onifega gave rendition of " Telephone Hour " from the musical " Bye Bye Birdie. " 44 LONG LIVE THE QUEEN 1961 Homecoming Court included (1 to r) : Joan Jarvis, Freshman; Shevi Goodner, SoDhnmore: Queen Linda Dill. Senior; Arlene Duga, Junior; and Nancy Loder, Senior. The Queen and her court were presented at Coliseum halftime ceremonies. Announcement of final selections ended participants ' tenseness. Radiant Linda Dill proudly accepted congratulations. 45 HER TRULY ROYAL MAJESTY Chancellor Franklin Murphy ' s Homecoming duties included bestowing final honors on smiling Linda Dill. --» i f ,f. %f Jik. m Into house decorations were concentrated little time, some work, a lot of fun. HOMECOMING CONFUSION CENTERS ON CAMPUS As a diversion from decorating, participants sometimes attacked other people or an occasional auto. 47 Pre-game ceremony included presentation of Court. KERMIT ALEXANDER starred. Comprising 1961 Homecoming Committee were; (1 to r) top row, Sue Schultz, Ben Dover, Andrew Marius; second row, Gertrude Glockenhaur, Paul Wisenheim, Dan McGowan, Sammy Sarma; third row, Jamar Bunch, Donna Flam, Bud Weiser, Maryanne Chadbourne, James Baumgarner; bot- tom row, Kitty Hawk, Sue Hirzel, Sandy Margolin (Chairman), Judy Neville, and Adolph Coors. Main duties: selection of Queen, judging decorations. JOE ZENO symbolized the universal tension. PRAYERS DON ' T WORK AGAINST HUSKIES The Washington struggle offered a final release. COLLEGE SPIRIT FROM THE CHARMING AND... wn- -m Hour? (if piactice, endless pep and enthusia«n, and a dogg ' ed resistance to all kinds of weather were the trademarks of the six girls who kept the stands on their feet and sparked the team with their support from the opening game through Rose Bowl day. Together with the yell leaders, these girls represented for many Bruins, the personification of UCLA spirit, and added a welcome feminine touch to the rough and tumble spirit of the UCLA football season. The girls, left to right: CORKY GELFAN, DONYA BARNARD, JOANNE MUNARI, JANET WELSH, BARBARA BUTLER, and PATTI PIPPIN. 50 A VOCIFEROUS BAND OF RABBLE ROUSERS Vying with song girls in noisemaking, high jumping and agility were seven of the most hoarse-voiced and spirit-raising men on campus. Under the inspired and entertaining leadership of raspy-throated Carl Burnett, the mighty seven almost outdid the team in spirited rallying of the stands. From the Coliseum and the Rose Bowl to Louisville, most rooters will remember the strident cries of Carl as he led the stands in a deluge of well organized noise. His able cohorts were, (1 to r), JACK RUSSELL, JERRY NASH, STU DANIELS, CARL BURNETT, GLEN GROSS PAUL HALME, JACK SHUTTE. 51 HERE ' S MUD IN YOUR EYE The rain couldn ' t dull spirits of victory. Caught in the act of uttering supposed Trojan superiority, a band of SC students suffered Kelp ' s wrath. A striking contrast in attitude, spirit and even class was graphically provided by two competing bands. A FEW SHOWERS FOR THE BIG GAME lg f a HHp r " k - " fia Pl| mSM r„ m Presenting a unique atmosphere of color and excitement, blankets, umbrellas, a mammoth tarpaulin and sawdust were the order of the day as fans, officials and groundskeepers sought to escape from the effects of the omnipresent and distracting precipitation. 53 PATTI PIPPIN . registers suprise and finally elation. WE REALLY GAVE M HELL CARL BURNETT. JOE E. BROWN, a great comedian and Bruin rooter, braved ( the rains to help boost spirits during annual clash with the Trojans. 57,580 well protected fans rose to cheer the victors. observes champions, and emulates spirit. VICTORY IS SO SWEET Always the signal contest of the season, the crosstown I ' ivalry of UCLA and USC inspires in students of either campus heady airs of the fiercest competition vvhich are never satisfied nor con- cluded but are merely diminished tenuously until the two meet again. The outcome of this game dramatically decides possession of the treasured victory bell and significantly the relative pride and honor of its seekers. iJ fM u Bruin back ALMOSE THOMPSON fights for yardage. Illustrated by backs Smith and Thompson, Bruin single Wing power crushed the hapless, drenched Trojans. 55 EVERYTHING ' S COMING UP ROSES ROSE BOWL BOUND ALMOSE THOMPSON packs ball around end in last time SC game will feature Bruin single wing. Congratulations are offered a muddy warrior, an excited team- mate and an inquisitive press as the bowl bound Bruins enjoy the spicey aromas of victory and the gentle fragrance of roses after their amazing 10-7 conquest over the once-mighty Trojans. 57 VICTORY MEANS A RALLY Band Director KELLY JAMES patriotically warns assembled students to steer clear of University Seal. Rooting students from their cubbyholes in campus buildings, the Rally Committee and the Bruin Band grouped together 5,000 participants for the traditional SC victory rally. 58 THE BELL IS OURS AGAIN WESTWOOD IS REPOSSESED Leaving halls and classrooms of the campus empty. Bruins moved enmasse through streets of Westwood. 1 V Number one Bruin, " Ma " Crandall. HAIL TO THE CHAMPS Prospects of TV covera ' ge aided Bruin Bowl spirit. n " Am wm 5,000 boisterous Bruins listened. 60 " Thanks " was word from Head Coach Bill Barnes. Rose Bowl enthusiasts at Westwood and LeConte. Returning to campus, yell leaders concluded the rally and pointed to the Bowl. The great Bruin Band and Chancellor Franklin D. Murphy made UCLA ' s Rose Bowl Rally musical, meaningful. 61 The coop became the " Bowery " as rock and roll marked the " lower sections " of the prom. JUNIOR PROM While sophisticates held forth in the Gi " and Ballroom to the music of Les Brown, hordes of rock-and-rollers took over the coop to the theme of " Broadway and Bowery. " The Junior Prom also featured Jimmy Rogers and an ova- tion for Bruin footballers. Junior Class President JOHN CARTER and footballer FOSTER ANDERSON announce Prom Queen selection. Queen SALLY STEWART reigned over the gala event. The Student Union ' s Grand Ballroom became " Broadway " as Bruin upper crust society swayed to music of Les Brown. 62 Nick Reynolds ' spontaneous humor breaks up the crowd, as 4,000 packed the SU Grand Ballroom for the Senior Class sponsored event. KINGSTON TRIO It was a night to remember for folk song fans. " Coplas " and " Tom Dooley " won ova- tions in a packed SU, as the famed Kingston Trio made a smash hit. After the show, Bruins flocked to Men ' s Lounge to meet Bob, Nick, and John, and hear an encore. Five months before the group ' s appearance at UCLA, John Stewart teamed up with the origi- nals. Bob Shane and Nick Reynolds. " College Concert " was recorded at their two nights here. TV ' S MAD WORLD HERE Twisting their way from the Library into the Quad, spreading disruption everywhere, Steve Allen ' s crew of jokesters, dancers, singers, technicians and hucksters descended upon the campus soon after the Rose Bowl selections were made. Presented through the Philistine eyes of Hollywood, UCLA ap- peared, as she never has before, to the curious dismay of many a student here. With the same precision they used to enthrall UCLA football fans, the marching band proudly demonstrated their original arrangements for Allen and his television viewers. 64 The carefree attitude of Steve Allen pervades as he attempts to portray a " different " side of UCLA. Presenting " Tonight " today, the man of many tal- ents introduced the coeds to the television world. 65 To the City of Pasadena, January First meant simply a repetition of the Annual Tournament of Roses; for all of UCLA it was something more, it was a nationwide opportunity ... a display of greatness. Meeting a national audience constituted a multifarious task requiring many preparations, all of which were very necessary, only some of which were sufficient. In the early hours of the Tournament of Roses Parade, a minute preview of the grand finale was provided by the militantly precise Bruin Band and the highly contagious generosity of UCLA yell leaders and song girls. ' ii» 1962 TOURNAMENT OF ROSES UCLA on display ... a unique chance to meet the nation. 66 Pff « PAGEANTRY AND TURMOIL Rose Bowl turnstiles began to twirl early, and continued moving until late in the first quarter. Enthusiasm ran high, as excited Bruins filled the Bowl to capacity to cheer their school in the nation ' s top game. Pregame festivities for Pasadena ' s Tournament of Roses included presentation of the queens. Thirteen of UCLA ' s most loyal rooters spurred on a gay crowd to cheer against the Gophers. 69 THE GAME OF GAMES BEGINS For the last time,. UCLA showed the sei-pentine form which made the Bruins famous as a single wing team. 70 mw ' m 71 THE ROSE BOWL MEANS COLOR, POMP, GRANDEUR fmmm Traditional Bruin card stunts, complimented by the high stepping band and some 6,500 balloons pre- sented the country with a show of UCLA spirit The precise Bruin Marching Band put on a halftime show of pageantry and music. While Minnesota fans completed the destruction of the Rose Bowl goal posts, other souvenir hunters assailed the game ' s stars in search of a future AU-American autograph. A LASTING MEMORY Bill Barnes felt that after a year ' s hard work everyone was deserving of the thrill of playing in the fabled Rose Bowl. DR. FRANKLIN MURPHY de- livered the traditional message of the University ' s Chancellor. Valedictorian SUSAN LYNN GARTH vi as a candidate for a Bachelor ' s Degree in Spanish. American educator, author, and lecturer IRVING STONE was commencement speaker. 1000 END COLLEGE CAREER At Mid-Year Graduation exercises, 1131 matriculating students gathered in Royce Hall to receive 794 undergraduate degrees, 326 graduate degrees, and 11 Bachelors of Law. Noted American author, lecturer, and educator Irving Stone, guest speaker, chose the topic of " The Pleasures of Universal Man, " following Dr. Frank- lin Murphy ' s Chancellor ' s Message. The plaza of Royce Hall was the scene of informal gatherings which provided for family congratulations and celebration. BONNIE COLFLESH Fall Southern Campus Queen As sedate and sophisticated as the Fall weather itself, a regal court brings the warmth and wisdom of a southern autumn. Caught at a moment when confidence and maturity seem to shine through in rays that reveal and illuminate youth and beautv, Southern Campus Queen BONNIE COLFLESH, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and her two attendants LYNNE BLYTH, Alpha Phi, and JEANINE WAGNER seem to sym- bolize not only a particular season but also those pleasant aspects of a collegiate life that parallel and diversify academic endeavors. 76 LYNNE BLYTH Fall Southern Campus Princess JEANINE WAGNER Fall Southern Campus Princess 77 SPRING As the magical change of seasons allows the warm California sun to lift winter ' s gray pall, so do Spring and its related optimism provide new and clearly refreshing horizons for the campus community. Reminiscent of that feeling which is felt by students when they first come here, it is an optimism which stimulates and enlightens and is caught here in the expressions of Southern Campus Queen CHRIS SPOONER, Delta Gamma, and her two attractive attendants MAR- SHA SANDIN, Delta Gamma, and MAUREEN WEBB, Pi Beta Phi. CHRIS SPOONER Spring Southern Campus Queen MARSHA SANDIN Spring Southern Campus Princess MAUREEN WEBB Spring Southern Campus Princess Behind coach John Wooden all the way, the 1962 Bruin squad gave an apt demonstration of what the term " team " meant. Though victory at Provo was just a beginning for UCLA, the resultant trophy symbolized something which the Bruins were to maintain; dedication found in Los Angeles was still present in Louisville. NCAA PLAYOFFS A victim of two close decisions, UCLA ' s moral vic- tory against Cincinnati ' s Tournament Champions proved their Coast Conference win was no fluke. Kelps found Provo rugged, rewarding. 82 Two Provo bound Bruins took advantage of the proximity of Nevada to make a brief stop- over in the restful surroundings of Las Vegas. AAWU victory for UCLA was, to some a surprise; to the Bruins even the gaining of the Western Division title was a thing to be expected. The win at Provo proved to the nation the advantage of spirit, drive, and desire; at Louisville another fact was in evidence: defeat could also have a meaning. In one short basketball season UCLA has achieved meaning, memory and prominence. The Bruins left Provo, Utah in the same manner they entered the city, a relaxed and smiling group of champions. MILITARY BALL Highlight of the social season for campus ROTC units was the Military Ball. Hordes of students in full dress uniforms gathered in the SU Grand Ballroom to acclaim Judi Hanover, Charleen Voor- hees and Jeannie Neigh- bors as Air Force, Navy and Army Queens, respec- tively. M.C. for the eve- ning of pageantry was movie star and Reserve Naval Officer Glenn Ford. DUBLIN BALL To celebrate St. Patrick ' s Day, the Irish and pseudo-Irish among the student body gathered in the SU Grand Ballroom for the Dublin Ball. Entertainment ranged from a belly dancer to a charlatan as couples danced to tunes from a leprechaun band. Honored as Cam- pus Colleen and Smilin ' Irishman were Diane Davis and John Carter. 84 CHARTER DAY The Library chimes toll their salute as a proud UCLA faculty, complete with caps and gowns, forms the traditional and color- ful academic procession. Group gathered at Royce Hall to celebrate and reflect upon the University ' s great and continued eminence. In order to mark the University ' s birtliday, administrators and faculty of the UCLA campus gathered with the University administration to mark Charter Day. In a packed Royce Hall Auditorium, Dr. George Beadle of the University of Chicago ad- dressed the assembly and extolled the virtues of a truly liberal education which leads not to a new type " or- ganization man " but rather to the enlightened and responsible intellect. President CLARK KERR, Dr. GEORGE BEADLE and Chancellor FRANKLIN MURPHY exchange thoughts and experiences in academic administration. 85 MARDI GRAS The largest Mardi Gras in the school ' s history was the goal of Chairman Terry Vavra and so it was, providing immense contributions to Uni-Camp. The two day circus, held on Spaulding Field, featured the talents of Jayne Mansfield, Jei-ry Lewis, Soupy Sales, Ann-Margret, the Letterman, Jan and Dean and a host of others who entertained dis- criminating college men and women. Held for charity, the event also offered fun for all. A shy JOHN WOODEN points to his wife as JAYNE MANS- FIELD offers congratulations to the King of Mardi Gras. Honorary Kelp, SOUPY SALES, holds sway over screaming mobs of teeners, children and Kelps. Www m. P RMPj B! feaiMH t ,0 m£ ■•■■ ' Carnival rides served to entertain as well as add to the general spirit of the evening ' s fun. JERRY LEWIS contributed his time and talent to make Mardi Gras a great success. FOR THE KIDS High kicking Chi Omegas and Theta Xis frolic through their " Most Beautiful " Bowery Show. Enthusiastic crowds packed the grandstands until Saturday night ' s gusty winds dramatically carried away the entire stage. V t -I The Kelp-sponsored extravaganza brought a throng of students into the SU. UCLA ' s young sophisticates and self-styled intellectuals, prompt- ed by a crisis-riddled week of mid-terms, let their hair down in the now annual rock ' n roll dance. Not to be outdone by prep proponents of the Twist, Biaiins swiveled and contorted all night long . . . for Uni-Camp. KELP ROCK N ROLL The biggest and the best bellowed for bewitched Bruins as top stars from El Monteland were on hand . . . ... to entertain the local collegians who packed the Student Union grand ball- room on an evening in April. On stage... . . . engrossed performers rivaled the excited couples for intoxication with the beat, the mood, the atmosphere. A hard fought election campaign ends with tedious and yet exciting late night tallying. ELECTIONS student elections gave an- other twist to UCLA ' s April with several ballot " firsts. " For the first time since 1955, the position of DB Editor was not a campus-wide student choice (Dini Seigel was named by new Pub Board SLC), and the student Veep, Sher- ry Kaufman, reached top fe- male office effortlessly ... no campaign, no competition. Noisy Election ' s Walk where candidates blatantly voice qualifications. SPRING SING With their mellow rendition of " Sophomorie Philosophy " and " Halls of Ivy " , the men of Alpha Gamma Omega copped first in Men ' s Chorus. Capturing first place for their hilarious " Peace Corps in the Congo " was Delta Sigma Phi. In Instrumental Division, the Whisper Trio ' s " Angel " and " LA LA " likewise netted a first. 90 One of the most colorful displays of the evening was provided by these beribboned singers who scored a first with " Hershey Hall Medley " . € A lighthearted " Ballin the Jack " and " Sweet Georgia Brown " revived memories of the Twenties and moved up to date with a spirited rendition of the Twist. " Dance Craze " won both first in Novelty and Sweepstakes for Tri Delts and Phi Kaps. A clever " Fraternity Medley " captivated audience, and won a first in Women ' s Quartet for Alpha Phi. The G.B.A. ' s spirited " Shout " made the Bowl ring, and gave the foursome first place in Men ' s Quartet. Mirrowed in the Hollywood Bowl reflecting pool, the combined SAE ' s and Pi Beta Phis provide an impressive sight. The group ' s powerful and moving rendition of " Lowlands " easily swept them into the first place spot in Mixed Division. 91 One of the most distinguished foreign statesmen to honor UCLA with a visit was Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru of India. Arriving on his birthday, Nehru was greeted by Indian students and enthusiastic crowds. To present, first hand, opinions and viewpoints of national and, in cases, global leaders is the purpose of the general policy of the University which allows and encourages visits of such men. The leaders are drawn from all fields to appeal to mature college students. All are stimulating, some are entertaining, others seem to derive their great charisma by invoking controversy. Under the sponsorship of ASUCLA, the university, the faculty and related campus organizations, the programs have become a UCLA tradition. SPEAKERS PROGRAM Following a brief address in the Student Union Grand Ballroom, Nehru was cheered by a sizeable number of students and faculty. The stateman visited under the auspices of URC ' s Project India. Senate Whip THOMAS KUCHEL was surrounded by questioning students and faculty during his late Spring speaking appearance at University. One of the important guests spon- sored by ASUCLA Speakers Pro- gram was San Francisco ' s Mayor GEORGE CHRISTOPHER, who discussed the state ' s water problem. The acknowledged spokesman of the nation ' s conserva- tive element, Arizona ' s BARRY GOLDWATER pro- voked a wide range of students commentary on his talk. Sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi journalism honorary, RICHARD NIXON skillfully handled touchy questions from large crowd in Royce Hall. 93 FATHER C. EDWARD CROWTHER, Episcopal Chaplin of the University, spoke to an eagerly questioning crowd in the SU. Throughout the Fall, Father Crowther ' s position on Greek integration aroused heated campus controversy. Invited by Bruin Young Republicans, Texas Senator JOHN TOWER drew a very attentive audience. STANLEY MOSK, campaigning for state Attorney General ' s post, spoke to Bruin Young Democrats. 94 f H pVJBvxTjiB Playing to a packed Student Union, the popular Limelighters, spon- sored by entertainment-minded Senior Class, drew cheers and encores. PAUL DESMOND relaxes follow- ing the Dave Brubeck concert. STIMULATING ENVIRONMENT Drawing overflow crowds was husky voiced ELLA FITZGERALD. GENE KELLY, invited by DKA film fraternity, enjoyed a UCLA campus visit. Courtesy of the Prosh, ROGER WILLIAMS displayed the familiar sound of his unique piano artistry to an enthusiastic audience. 95 UCLA ' s six week Primitive Art display featured a colorful and widely diversified exhibit of sculpture and painting from Africa, Alaska, the South Seas, and the American West. FINE ARTS The Ceylon National Dancers provided one of the year ' s outstanding cultural presentations. The nine member troup, in colorful native costume, illustrated medley of folk and traditional dances. Mutely pondering Art Building ' s Picasso exhibit, student reactions range from ecstacy to bewilderment. Well publicized exhibit drew overflow crowds, frequent controversy. Interested workers and crowd alike survey the tentative upward progress of a new addition to UCLA ' s display of original modern sculpture. •40 I Heading the cast of Not for Children were: (1 to r) Dorothy Foulger, Caroline Casey, Joe Astrachan, and Ralph Freud. Directed by Ralph Freud, designed by Jim Hanlow, play was presented in November. THEATER ARTS PRODUCTIONS Harold Collin ' s Bashful Genius, directed by Ed Hearn, and designed by C. R. Lown, starred: (1 to r) Dennis Robin- son and Jan Miller. The play proved one of the year ' s popular theater productions. I Shakespeare ' s classic Richard II was presented with great success in a well-attended student production. Capably heading the cast were: (1 to r) Bill Lithgow, Richard Schulenberg, Michael Harvey, Fred Olson. 99 i t, t: " The Queen of the Four Crowds " proved to be one of the outstanding productions of the motion picture division of Student Workshop. Here members of the cast and technical crew watch filming of a final take. CINEMA TELEVISION Class 171C, Advanced Direction for Television, provided unique realism for actors Saul Steier, Nancy Barrett. Behind camera is class member George Elliot. UCLA ' s Opera Workshop, directed by Dr. Jan Popper, serves as a campus showcase for budding singers. The high professional caliber of performance by both singers and producers has earned the Workshop the respect of many topflight critics. This year, one of the outstanding productions of the group was the Japanese Kabuki opera, " The Mask Maker, " directed by Dr. Popper. The Workshop ' s April presentation to a rapt Schoenberg Hall audience, was the United States premiere of this well-known Oriental musical. Beau- tifully interpreting the graceful and understated acting of this, the most ancient and traditiona l of Japanese theatrical forms, the cast outdid themselves in their performance. " The Mask Maker " is representative of the international flavor of Workshop productions. OPERA WORKSHOP " The Mask Maker " cast included: (1 to r) Yoshiko Arai, Kuniaki Hata, Sumiko Murashima, Howard Sutherland, Richard Magpiong, Muneo Ohkawa. Opera Workshop premiered Japanese Kabuki production. The library becomes the crossroads of the student ' s world as anxious scholars complete ancient reading assignments and make valuable additions to their academic vocabulary in a last effort to excell or pass. THE END OF THE YEAR 102 The end of the year . . . the last barrier to celebration is finals. Months of detail and generalizations are con- centrated and manuevered into one night ' s study and then further condensed into three hours of explanation in a blue book. For many, four years are symbolized and rewarded in the early morning graduation and then exploded at a night of revelry and celebration at the Farewell Bacchanalia. The last night with familiar and friendly faces ... a happy conclusion and yet a sad event as the participating graduates realize that college days are over. FINALS, GRADUATION AND CELEBRATION raduation ceremonies, the universal conclusion to four years of academic endeavor, held this year in Dickson Art Quadrangle. 5 i M ' K. -,. il( Qk tJi poB I THE UN VERSITYrTM m: .A il • 3 ,«? e-»r ADMINISTRATION ORDER FROM CHAOS The maintenance of a university the size of UCLA is at best a complex process. There is, behind the vast net- work of machinery, a hard-working administration whose only job is to keep the school functioning smoothly. As the machines punch out thousands of cards daily, symbolizing the immense student population, the per- sonal element can too easily be forgotten. Tempering the cold and impersonal machinery, it is the per- sonnel of the administration office who actually cater to the student needs. From the joint compromise of these two areas comes the quality of personal supervision, insuring against loss of the unique and rare. 106 IIMtl r Signifying to some the very core of the university itself, the catacombs of the Administration Building embody a maze of machinery in all forms and shapes. Through the operation of these machines 18,000 students remain in confusion. PRESIDENT KERR As President of the University, Clark Kerr (left) carries into practical application the decisions and ideas proffered by the (Re- gents. Aiming at the final coordi- nation of the varied campus sites, Kerr is greatly concerned with the progress of the master plan for California education, and the for- warding of the physical facilities of the University. Providing the policy for Kerr, The Board of Re- gents is composed of 24 members, ■ 16 of whom are appointed by the Governor for staggered terms of 16 years; the remaining 8 officers are ex officio members. The Board, which rotates its meetings each month among the several univer- sity areas, approves budgets and all building programs, as well as controlling determination of future policy, both political and adminis- trative. Membership is highly re- spected, and over 1000 names are listed to fill the next vacant seat. 108 Centered on the UCLA Campus. All-U Weekend found Regents Chair- man Edwin Pauley and Alumni President William Forbes busy dis- cussing accomplishment and progress with Governor Edmund Brown. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA In spite of the long hours required to attend meetings and to study the problems of the university, appointment to the Regents is well considered one of California ' s highest honors. Setting policy for the statewide university are: seated, Mrs. Randolph (Katherine) Hearst, Mr. Jerd Sullivan, Mr. Philip Boyd, Mr. Samuel Mosher, Mr. Jesse Steinhart, Chairman Edwin W. Pauley, Secretary Marjorie Woolman, Mrs. Elizabeth Hansen, Mr. Gerald Hagar, Mr. Donald McLaughlin, Mr. Norton Simon. Standing are (1 to r) : Mr. John Canaday, Mr. Roy Simpson, Mr. Robert Alshuler, President of the University Clark Kerr, Mr. John Warson, and Mr. William Roth. Governor of California Edmund G. " Pat " Brown serves as President, and presides over the meetings rotated monthly among the campuses. 109 CHANCELLOR MURPHY In the two short years which he has served here, Chancellor Franklin D. Murphy has become one of the most popular figures on campus. His job, which necessitates the utmost in organization, foresight and ad- ministrative ability, has been attended to in the most tactful, courteous and yet forceful manner, winning him widespread respect and admiration. The great goals and rapid growth of the University have been chal- lenges to the young Kansan which have resulted in his deep and sincere love for UCLA manifested in a high degree of suc- cess. Highly regarded and showered with honors. Murphy continues to guide the cam- pus towards realization of its goals ... a unique and truly great university enjoying the stature it is attaining as a national leader. 110 ENTHUSIASM. DIRECTION AND REWARD CHANCELLOR FRANKLIN MURPHY is asked to describe UCLA ' s ultimate aim . . . for UCLA is an excitinp; place, we are given the cream of youthful intellectual talent . . . " We propose to deal with reality, to push students to the limits of their ability . . . not to do the maximum to exploit this advantage would be the greatest sin. " ta 1 H 1 W -JS! K 1 T L- i HilBHMHHIl ■ 111 1, 1 . . " .. ' ■■■. ' .■■ ' . J -i As a result of an extensive background in public relations, FOSTER SHERWOOD was awarded the position of Vice Chancellor in charge of all academic affairs. Vice Chancellor in charge of planning, WILLIAM G. YOUNG faces the monumental responsibility of administering physical plant extensions at UCLA. STRONG RIGHT HAND ii: Instrumental in the practical policy continuation of the University, the Chancellor ' s staff is composed of those officials assigned the task of coordinating administrative, clerical, and budgetary affairs of the campus as a single entity, rather than as a subservient department. Though sel- dom seen by the students, the com- bined Ijehind-the-scene-efforts of two vice chancellors and an executive as- sistant serve to make this project a reality. In the near future, it will fall to these people to meet the demands of the phenomenal increases expected. In his official capacity of Assistant to the Chancellor, the youthful and energetic CHARLES YOUNG serves the Chancellor ' s staff as an executive supervisor. Ever-aware of the thin and tenuous line between too much and too little guidance, these three deans try to reach an effective compromise which allows for the greatest and most beneficial individual advancement without alienating or driving away the student who desires a warm and personal relationship within the school. Constantly prepared for the exception and always ready to help a student in need, the deans ' offices try to maintain close and immediate contacts with the campus through active and interested participation. Dean of Students BYRON H. " BARNEY " ATKINSON feels that encouraging initiative and expression help to guide the continuum from student to thinking citizen. Disliked as a standard-setter, loved for her warm and natural understanding, Dean of Women NOLA-STARK CAVETTE offers the full measure of guidance to all. Witty Dean of Men A. T. BRUGGER feels the common over-protection and direction of the adolescent stifles student growth with an excess of material security. CAMPUS ADMINISTRATORS Public Relations man ANDREW HAMIL- TON finds that it takes much more than just an affable smile and kind words to get satisfactory results with the intelligent. Though many years of experience lay be- hind, Business Manager PAUL HANNUM is continually faced with new obstacles as the campus expands into the adjacent areas. A competent knowledge of other countries is invaluable to Foreign Student Advisor JOAQUIN HERNANDEZ, who must try to understand all environmental backgrounds. IT 1 i JL 1 ; m ?al ML Hjl j 9 L The man responsible for the new influx of dormitory housing on the UCLA campus is T. ROGER NUDD, present supervisor of all the " on campus " living facilities. To many, LUCILLE PORTER ' S Office of Special Services has meant the compe- tent handling of a draft deferment, or all important counseling and guidance. Registrar WILLIAM T. PUCKETT some- times wonders about the length of time that would be consumed in registering the student body by hand, rather than machine. In the attempt to overcome the problems involved in mechanization, Counseling Cen- ter Manager GLADYS M. JEWETT has now assumed an ever-increasing prominence. DONALD P. LA BOSKEY, Student and Alumni Placement Officer, assists his charges in searching for and obtaining positions relative to their field of study. Under Director DONALD MAC KINNON, the Student Health Service provides medi- cal care from the first to the last day of the semester to all regularly enrolled students. To vibrant Admissions Officer J. WESLEY ROBSON comes the difficult task of deci- sion-making within the dichotomy of sub- jective reasoning and objective rules. A perservering mind for facts and figures has given to capable ROBERT ROGERS, the somewhat tenacious, yet indispensable, position of University Accounting Officer. After one year in office. Head Librarian ROBERT VOSPER has investigated the suggested possibilities for increasing the library ' s efficiency and overall effectiveness. ACADEMIC COMMUNITY S 4 fs ' 1 W " ' ■ :■ ' ■■ 4 i c M m " • s i -s K 1 " s i % ■ -? ' »iSeS. ' ■ ir r 1 I, The quiet environment of the Botanical Gardens is often used for contemplation. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Because tne College of Agriculture is one of the smallest on campus, stu- dents find that they can discuss prob- lems easily with DEAN CAMERON. Professor ARTHUR WALLACE supervises Agriculture Department. Highly qualified in all related fields, HARLAN LEWIS heads Botany Division. 118 The College of Agriculture at UCLA, a vital section of the statewide division of agriculture, maintains an experimental research cen- ter, is responsible for the education of both gradu- ates and undergrads and serves as an advisory and educational outlet to the industry. Though one of the smallest schools on cam- pus, only 120 strong, its standards draw students from all over the world. Whether working on a project or merely enjoying the constructive creations of others, most students find that the Botanical Gardens afford a serene and relaxing atmosphere for quiet, contemplative individual thought. 119 4 Expansion of facilities and existing programs added to the opportunities offered by the School of Engineering. 120 A well-balanced education and an adequate adjustment to college discipline are stressed by DEAN BOELTER of the College of Engineering, who feels that students should be well prepared for graduate school studies. Through extensive participation in extra-curricular activities, and an expanding physical plant, the School of Engineering attempts to offer a combination of classroom instruction and actual physical application. Aid- ing the student in making smooth academic progress in preparation for graduate school and industry. Dean Boelter emphasizes the strong bond between Engineering and Humanities in creating a well rounded individual. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING The laboratory is the final test of classroom theory. 121 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS One thousand students and a faculty of one hundred highly skilled instructors provides a better ratio than any other small college in the country. Dean Melnitz feels that his college prepares a student for his future by developing creative artists and scholars rather than typical craftsmen. To develop this " educated artist " , the University has incorporated a recent change in organization placing special emphasis on the College of Fine Arts. Exuberant in his approach and modern in tactics, the Dean exhibits a real faith in his students ... " A student in the arts must work harder than others, but his talent provides him with greater capacity. " 122 In addition to serving as Dean of the College of Fine Arts, DR. WILLIAM MELNITZ serves on the Executive Committee and Board of Governors. ■J» f j Klil K- E f .C ' ' ?• ' r ' Schoenberg Hall houses the Department of Music, included in the Fine Arts. 3 H z T M mL, PKfc " " L L ' 1 ■hH I - v The essence of contemporary art is the manner of expression. Business Education is LESTER D. LONGMAN is Head of the Department of SAMUEL SELDONS Depart- the main concern of DR. dedicated to a high level of Music is the busy and popular ment of Theater Arts develops ERWIN KEITHLY. professional art education. DR CLARENCE SAWHILL. thespian talents and abilities. 124 The architecture of the College of Fine Arts is as modern as its capable faculty. 125 Serving industry through the development of business skills and techniques, new facilities have been added to the Busi- ness School in order to expand vital management programs. Many new features highlight the fast growing School of Business Administration. With special pride focused on the newly opened Graduate Business Administration Building, the faculty is also proud of its Senior Executive Program, begun in 1955, re- search programs in the West- ern Data Processing Center, and the new Western Man- agement Center, fostering mathematical and statistical research, making the school one of the best in the nation. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The rapid rise in stature of the School of Business Administration has been matched only by its actual physical growth, which is spectacularly symbolized by the new Graduate Business Administration Building on the north campus. 126 " The entrepreneur today must have self-confidence in his judgment and the ability and willingness to take calculated risks, " cites DEAN NEIL JACOBY. 127 fe I s m Ai Opening a new area of opportunity for experience and learning, the University Ele- mentary School, since its inception, has proved to be a valuable laboratory with classes for both advanced and retarded children and methods varying from basic to modem. 128 Noted for his ability to promote efficiency, DEAN HOWARD K. WILSON of the School of Education commands the respect and loyalty of students and staff. Under Dean Wilson ' s guidance, the School of Education offers programs leading to the degrees of Master of Education, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Education. The function of these degree programs is the development of leadership in such educational fields as administration, guidance and counseling, and audio-visual communication. Comprehensive- ness and flexibility off ' er the graduate student achievement in both depth and specialization, as well as noteworthy personal development. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION The School of Education is organized into four departments and is administered by the Dean, and two assistant Deans, all located in spacious Moore Hall. SCHOOL OF LAW The most effective integration of legal procedure and classroom methods to foster student achievement has been the aim of Law School DEAN MAXWELL. Since its founding in 1947, the School of Law has steadily grown. Dean Maxwell of the School of Law stresses the importance of helping the law student to stand alone when faced with new problems in the analysis and presentation of legal materials. The student learns to think for himself, aided by senior year seminars, and actual courtroom experience in pleading before the bar. Students deem such training necessary and valuable, for today ' s graduates must be adequately prepared to take on important individual legal responsibility, in courtrooms, in the legal library and at the conference table. GRADUATE DIVISION DEAN GUSTAVE ARLT of the Graduate Division personally examines the admission and academic progress of every student in his division. UCLA graduates benefit by mutual cooperation. Although there are over six thousand students enrolled in the Graduate Division of UCLA, the graduate school attempts to establish and maintain personal relationships with as many individuals as possible. Personal in- terviews are held with all students that receive graduate fellowships or scholarships, and participation in graduate seminars is encouraged. Concerning the organization of the Graduate Division, Dean Arlt explains that unlike the undergraduate schools, there is only one graduate dean for all colleges. 131 COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE Cuirc ' iit events receive attention between classes. U 11 U 11 ii " V- Intellectual orientation and individual endeavor are the avowed goals of DEAN FRANKLIN ROLFE and the College of Letters and Science. To a student on the UCLA campus, instruction in the liberal arts may be pleasureable as well as highly enlightening. Dean Rolfe feels that because the institution provides for a great variety of subjects in hundreds of different fields, education can be stim- ulating rather than burdensome to the student. The strength of a large campus actually lies in the abundance of intellectual activities, research programs, and lectures in its many departments and divisions, for the constant exposure to unfamiliar situations literally forces a person into independence. " I see very few shy students any more, " states Rolfe, " just because they are forced to fend for themselves. " Coordinating closely with individual orientation of the student body, the College of Letters and Science also includes one of the nation ' s most respected faculties, with a solid reputation for modern methods of research and instruction in all fields, dating from the actual commencement of the college in 1919. PAUL CLEMENT English literature lightens The Spanish and Portuguese serves as Department the days for HUGH DICK, Departments are led by Dr. of Classics Chairman. English Dept. Chairman. JOHN ENGLEKIRK. DIVISION OF HUMANITIES To eliminate all cushions, spoon feeding and over-advising is the goal of DEAN FRANKLIN ROLFE, Humanities. 134 Italian Department Chair- Greater understanding of man CARLO GOLINO his area is the goal of Takes an interest in the ROBERT HEITNER,. Ger- widening of cultural views, manic Languages Chairman. ORESTE PUCCIANI, Oriental Languages, led Chairman of the Department by DR. RUDOLPH, of French, enjoys personal offers unique insights contact with his students, into Eastern cultures. DEAN ROY DORCUS, Biological Sci- ences, believes our greatest advantage here is easy access to current materials. DIVISION OF LIFE SCIENCES DONALD LINDSLEY, Psychology Dept., de- votes a large amount ef time to research. Combining an active interest with academic responsibility, BEN MILLER directs the Physical Education Dept. Chairman of the Bacteriology Dept. WILBUR SALLE com- promises energies between academic duties, research. 135 Chairman of the grow- ing Physics Department is LEO DELASSO. Professor MORRIS NEIBURGER heads active Meteorology staff. Starting as a Math Profes- sor, PAUL HOEL is now acting Department Head. Astronomy Department lead- er is the youthful and bril- liant DANIEL M. POPPER. Head man in the expanding Chemistry Department is WILLIAM G. McMillan. Geology Chairman KEN WATSON is fascinated by the interior of the Earth. DIVISION OF PHYSICAL SCIENCES Acting Dean of the Physical Sciences Division, DR. FRANCIS BLACET also serves as a professor in chemistry dept. Colonel PAUL BURNS is Capt. FRANKLIN G. HESS In charge of producing chairman of controversial of the Navy is head Pro- " ir Force cadets is Col. Military Science Department, fessor of Naval Science. JUHiN vashtiuutii! . 136 Sometimes even more valuable than the lecture itself, the discussion hour serves as the initial opportunity for actual student participation; it is here that the inquisitive receive answers to their questions ... a service seldom possible in the lecture hall. DIVISION OF In the words of DEAN GEORGE MOWRY, the Division of Social Sciences centers on man and his social relations. SOCIAL SCIENCES TRUESDELL S. BROWN holds the History chairmanship. Head of the Political Science Department is busy DR. IVAN H. HINDERACKER. CLIFFORD -MacFADDEN of Geography lays stress on man ' s physical environment. CLEMENT MEIGHAN of HAROLD SOMERS Anthropology realizes the du- serves as Economics ties of the Department head. Department chairman. The UCLA Medical Center ... a six floor hospital, various centers of research, and a newly completed Neuro-Psychiatric ward. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE The Medical School, headed by Dean S. L Warren, not only prepares its students to care for the ill and prevent disease, but also to deal with such varied problems as delinquency and smog-control. The students are provided with a well-rounded liberal education and are made ready to face shocks and avoid emotional involvement. Expansion for research and studies soon will enable the Center to accommodate over 120 students. Staff members, student nurses, and medical students rarely find time to relax, even in the confines of their own private lounge which remains open 24 hours daily and attemots to provide comfortable surroundings and fine refreshment. DEAN S. L. WARREN ... " I hold a firm belief that our student must be a serious, diligent, emotionally stable scholar. " ' 1 " iR 1 rs. ;. » Already covering 135 acres, the Med Center will expand into still another area to accommodate the Marion Davies -Children ' s Clinic. In contrast to the almost cold disassociation with pain and disease, the facilities of the Med Center provide for the general health of the students, and rest and recreation for the many patients and employees. 139 SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SERVICE The vast amount of knowledge accumulated as au- thor and librarian justify the choice of LAWRENCE CLARK POWELL as Dean of Library Service. The School of Library Service, headed by Dean Lawrence Powell, is the smallest in the university. With this limited enrollment, the individual is of necessity the most important factor, with the main purpose of leadership training being to supply qualified professional librarians, rather than to fill the thousands of rank and file vacancies across the country. The school is now in its second year, with research centering on the library problems of the elementary, academic and public levels. SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH The enthusiasm of DEAN LENOR GOERKE was chiefly responsible for the success of Public Health as the newest branch of the UCLA campus. " Prevention rather than treatment, through public awareness of health problems is the main objective of the School of Public Health, " explains Dean Goerke. Aided by almost one million dollars from non-university sources, the academic family has chosen to instruct its combined upper division and graduate students in the health and welfare problems of our present and future societies, as well as pursuing research in preventive medicine of all contemporary areas of public s ignificance. 140 SCHOOL OF NURSING The assignment of a faculty member to each student as an educational counselor and advisor encourages students of the School of Nursing to discuss controversial issues and to challenge freely the status quo; results of this and other programs show in the conservation of teaching time, and the greater individual assumption of responsibility. Dean Lulu Hassenplug indicates that the focal point of both the graduate and undergraduate programs is on the facilitation of individual enthusiasm. " Nursing the patient to health, " says DEAN LULU HASSENPLUG, " demands imagination, skill, and all the humanity a nurse can command. " SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WELFARE The School of Social Welfare, comprised of fifteen faculty members and fifty-five students, aims at the more effective absolvement of problematic social conditions through research supported by a grant from the National Institute of Mental Health. Graduates make their careers as community, group, or case workers in professional agencies and ' institutions dealing with such difficulties as teen-age delinquency, economic security, and the analysis of social opportunity for all classes. By making continual demands that students think by themselves and solve their own problems, DEAN MARY DUREN emphasizes constant originality. 141 1961 1958 1957 1956 1955 1954 1953 1952 1951 1950 JOHN F. BARRON J.A.C. GRANT . . HAROLD HYMAN , ROBERT KINSMAN . . Economics Political Science . . History . . . English LEVI KNIGHT . . . Engineering LOUIS KOSTANICK . . . Geography H.L. MILLER . . . Economics ALLEN PARDUCCi . . . Psychology PIER-MARIA PASINETTI . . . Humanities ROBERT TR OTTER . . . Music KENNETH TRUEBLOOD . . . Chemistry J. FRED WESTON . . . Business Administration LYNN WHITE . . . History LAWRENCE ERICKSON . . . Business Education U.S. GRANT IV . . . Geology HARRY HOIJER ... Anthropology DEAN McHENRY . . . Political Science GEORGE E. MOWRY . . . History ELI SOBEL . . . Germanic Languages LUKAS FOSS . . . Music WENDELL GRIFFITH . . . Medicine EDWARD HOOKER . . . English VERN KNUDSEN . . . Graduate Division EDWIN LEE . . . Education EARL MILLER . . . Economics MAJL EWING . . . English NEIL JACOBY . . . Business Administration HORACE MAGOUN . . . Anatomy J. BLAINE RAMSEY . . . Chemistry KARL WITH ... Art LAURA ANDRESON ... Art GUSTAVE ARLT . . . Germanic Languages WILLIAM HERSHBERGER . . . Engineering SAMUEL HERRICK .... Astronomy H. ARTHUR STEINER . ' . . Political Science JOHN CLENDENIN DONALD CRAM . JAN POPPER . . . FRANCIS SHANIEY CHARLES SPERONI . . . Business Administration . . Chemistry Music . . . Engineering . . . Italian RALPH BEALS . . . Anthropology HAROLD KOONTZ . . . Business Administration DONALD LINDSLEY . . . Medicine DONALD PIATT . . . Philosophy KARL de SCHWEINITZ . . . Social Welfare ROBERT HODGSON . . . Agriculture LEON HOWARD . . . English JOSEPH KAPLAN . . . Physics KENNETH MacGOWAN . . . Theater Arts PAUL SHEATS . . . Education RALPH BARNES RALPH BEALS . MAY SEAGOE . HELEN WITMER M.A. ZEITLIN . LILY CAMPBELL . . RALPH CASSADY . ROSALIND CASSIDY WALTER EBELING . . Business Administration Anthropology Education . Social Welfare Spanish and Portuguese . English . . Marketing . Physical Education Entomology JOSEPH GENGERELLI . . . Psychology E. LEE KINSEY . . . Physics FRANK KLINGBERG . . . History C.L. TAYLOR . . . Engineering SOUTHERN CAMPUS FACULTY AWARDS A university ' s greatness must be measured by the quality of its students and the ex- cellence of its faculty. It is oftentimes difficult to quote and compare the standards or averages, and thus quality is often judged on the basis of those few individuals who rise above the mean; such is the case with the 1962 Southern Campus Faculty Awards. It is our purpose here, through nominations of the faculty, administration and student body, to reward those professors with the secret of teaching and the ability to instill into their students the same enlightenment and zeal for learning that has served as their motivation. We recognize and salute t he universal high quality of the UCLA staff, but to these scholars who stand alone, we extend our special respect and gratitude. Some thirty-odd years of teaching experi- ence earned a rare post-retirement ap- pointment for ALFRED LONGUEIL of the English Department. Recognized for his high standards of academic scholarship and his outspoken manner, Longueil ' s efforts to keep abreast of his contemporaries have resulted in a continuous study of the techniques of English poetry and literary criticism. From the very outset of his ca- reer, Longueil has accomplished the unique, having learned the art of communication. 142 Chairman of the Political Science Depart- ment DR. IVAN HINDERACKER has served on the UCLA faculty since 1948. Un- usually young for his hierarchical position, Hinderacker was awarded his Doctorate by the University of Minnesota, followed by a term in that state ' s House of Representa- tives. Presently working on two committees for the Academic Senate, the dynamic Hinderacker is also a member of the State Department ' s committee studying theories of teaching democracy and communism. The " Palmas Academiques " award of the French Government is but one of the various honors of which DR. CLINTON HUMISTON has been recipient in his thirty years of work on the UCLA faculty. A resident of Paris for several years, Humiston is a past Chair- man of the French Department, and has thus assumed a grandfather-like role, now enjoying the opportunity to concentrate on class instruc- tion. Noted for sharing his European experi- ences with his students, the Doctor specializes in French culinary arts and home gardening. To those who would attach a philosophical meaning to a beard, DR. ABRAHAM KAPLAN resembles the intellectual ' s in- tellectual. Since 1946, Kaplan has been known as the utility man of Philosophy here, having taught virtually every course, both graduate and undergraduate, listed in the catalog. No stranger to extracurricular fields, Kaplan b.plieves in the continuation of his own education as a medium for the academic advancement of others, as well as personal achievement of essential goals. The " educated artist " is the goal of DR. WILLIAM MELNITZ, Dean of the College of Fine Arts. No unqualified judge of this type of merit, Melnitz was educated at the University of Cologne; received recognition at UCLA as a Phi Beta Kappa. A specialist in the theater arts, Dean Melnitz engages in both teaching and directing, rating the European Theater as his first love in the field. " The hardworking personable Dean has consistently gained respect, honor and well-deserved merit. Ten years with the UCLA faculty have resulted in prominence and prestige for the University and DR. CLARENCE SAWHILL. To the campus and the community, Sawhill has contributed a recently rejuvenated music program which culminated in a European tour which produced letters of merit from all the countries in which The Band performed. As leader of the Varsity Band, Sawhill is far from being restricted as he has created several musical workshops in various universities, and is noted for frequent guest performances. A professor in political science for well over 30 years, DR. CHARLES TITUS aims not at the major but directs his course, Politics, for future leaders. Keyed toward the processes of leadership and its many secrets, Titus delves into the realm of human relations. Long the campus favorite and most controversial faculty member, his teaching ' s vary from the essence of business management to the art of playing bridge. Immen.sely proud of his past. Dr. Titus is exceeded by none in his pride of UCLA. 143 IN MEMORIAM CECIL ADDIS ROOSEVELT ASKEW EDWARD M. BAILLE ALBERT BAROUH DAVID BJORK DAVID BODER PATRICIA DOYLE JUDY EISENSTEIN FRANKLIN FEARING JOSEPH FELKER LUCY GAINES CHARLES HAMPSTEN CLARA HUMPHREYS BENJAMIN JUNEO LEE KINSEY HELEN LEGG DANIEL MILLER VIOLET PAULSEN ROBERT SIEGEL JOAN SIMON JOHN SMITH GERALD STATON FRANK STEWART IRVING WESCHLER ASUCLA f3m ' ' .v- • " h ■ ' i ' . • Ti Si ■ ' ■ ' m Vl: LEADERSHIP DIRECTION Informal discussion can stimulate or hinder. Communication is time. Ordained as the actual legitimate appendage of the associated students, student government at UCLA has a threefold pur- pose. Primarily its function is to ascertain, to clarify and to eliminate the problems confronting the students ; secondarily, as a representative body, it is the medium through which all views and opinions may be presented to administrative areas of the university, but most importantly, student government is a vehicle for the further education of its participants, teaching the valuable lessons of responsibility and leadership. The acceptance of leadership ' s responsibilities may elevate or frustrate. 146 student government can be fun, or it can be a trying task with little meaning; the key to the situation lies in the assumption of individual responsibility. 147 President and Vice President team up to greet outstanding guests such as Governor Brown, President Kerr and Senator Goldwater when such occurrences pull them from their -everyday realm of mediating differences among students, their organizations and the administration. 148 Long before his election, ASUCLA President Jim Stiven iiad set as his goal the attainment of that recognition which UCLA deserves by presenting this university on the highest possible academic and social level. Taking on the full brunt of all the attendant duties and responsibilities of his office, Stiven managed to effectuate most of his programs as his influence was felt in almost all sectors of student government. Under his leadership, the Student Legislative Council was able to delve into completely new areas such as the speaker ' s program, policies for the new dorms, extension of library hours, discrimination problems as well as the many unique enigmas of several campus pubHcations. ASUCLA PRESIDENT AND VICE PRESIDENT As Student Body Vice President and a senior, Ann Drumm has seen the attitudes of this campus and the needs of its students undergo an extreme metamorphosis. As stu- dents became more serious in their orientation toward academics, so must, she believed, student gov- ernment meet this change and continue to reflect the demands of its consensus. Drumm felt that a revamping of many activities along with a serious redefining of programs had long been needed. An ' impossible task, she went a long way toward ' s its solution while carrying the duties of an official hostess, faculty-student re- lations officer and the myriad of social and academic activities typi- cal of any busy coed on the campus. 149 STUDENT LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL The clock strikes seven and 21 Council members file into KerckhoflF Hall ' s famed Memorial Room for another session of politicking. Here they take time from their weekly chores to pose for this formal picture. Seated (1 to r) are: Mark Leicester, Sophomore Class President; Walt Howald, Senior Class President; George Nicholson, AMS President; Ann Drumm, ASUCLA Vice President; Jim Stiven, ASUCLA President; Robin Rush, secretary; Gwenda Boydston, AWS President; John Carter, Junior Class President; Jeff Donfeld, Freshman Class President; Steve Mooser, UDMR; Legislators standmg are: Jim Fiedler, Alumni Rep; Royce Hamilton, ASUCLA Auditor; Jerry Chaleff, UDMR; Dick Weis- bart, LDMR; Sue Woods, LDWR; Rich Millard, UDMR; Mary Lee Lloyd, UDWR; Dan Drown, LDMR; Jean Kolonsky UDWR; Nancy Rockoff, LDWR; Dean Byron Atkinson, Adm.; Blaine Levedahl, faculty. In keeping with past traditions, the Student Legislative Council found itself embroiled in what seemed a constant state of controversy with attempts to administer supposedly routine campus legislation. However, under the refreshing guidance of ASUCLA Presi- dent Jim Stiven, the Council sponsored another rewarding edition of the Student Leadership Assembly which drew together more than sixty campus leaders for a seminar dealing with UCLA student problems. Several outstanding innovations of SLC ' s platform this year were: the speakers program featuring outstanding literary, political and entertainment personalities, a publications board composed of adminis- trators and students which will govern all ASUCLA publications, extension of li- brary hours and the establishment of a policy code for the new dormitories. In ad- dition, the Council worked with the various service agencies, its official organs, and the myriad of committees necessary to efficiently organize and expedite projects here. 150 ASUCLA President JIM STIVEN (above) led SLC through a productive season, assisted in his work by gregarious Vice President ANN DRUMM. Former AMS President JIM FIEDLER received an appointment to Law School, and a new council post as Alumni Representative. REPRESENTING CAMPUS OPINION Senior President WALT HOWALD (left), found that only hard work re- sulted in success. Holding down other class posts were (1 to r), Junior Presi- dent JOHN CARTER, Sophomore President MARK LEICESTER, and Fresh- man President JEFF DONFELD. Each of these gentlemen brought to SLC their differing class viewpoints, resulting in a competitive state which stimu- lated one of finest activity programs ever produced by the Student Council. s . UDWR MARY LLOYD trained her job toward an Overseas Study Program. Investigation of Daily Bruin pol- icy went to JERRY CHALEFF, serving the council as UDMR. Cooperating with partners Cha- leff and Millard on the UDMR team was STEVE MOOSER. To UDWR JEAN KG- ■ LONSKY fell the task of I handling speaker programs. Upper Division Men ' s Representative RICH MILLARD ar- ranged the seating policy for Sports Arena basketball games. SLC REPRESENTATIVES DAN DROWN found the job of LDMR both educating and interesting. LDWR NANCY ROCKOFF in- cluded enthusiasm as an integral part of the ideas she contributed. Rarely absent from weekly meet- ings, LDWR SUE WOODS en- joyed the chance to participate. LDMR DICK WEISBART replaced with wit the little he lacked in experience. AMS AND AWS COOPERATE TO SERVE Working closely with AWS, GEORGE NICHOLSON led the activities for male students. AWS PRESIDENT GWENDA BOYDSTON represented the gov- erning body for campus women. Well represented at SLC meetings by their capable presidents, AWS and AMS serve the student body as the organizers for all male and female activities. AMS Vice President Steve Stemfeldt and Secretary-Treasurer Larry Grunberg assisted Nicholson with the Blood Drive, such activities as Spring Sing and the annual Greek Week festivities. In turn, AWS handles a success- ful program of social activi- ties for the campus women, including an annual House Mother ' s Brunch, a Fashion Show, and afternoon teas ca- tering to all campus tastes. M|iiBi!rTT ' Tinr an -nj imumMmmmmmint ht The successful cooperation of AWS and AMS was aptly demonstrated in the production Men ' s-Greek Week, while the capability of AWS to func- tion alone was indicated by such activities as fashion shows and teas. The annual Christmas Sing followed progressively from house to house along Hilgard Avenue, and reached its final climax at the Sunset Blvd. home of Chancellor Franklin Murphy. 153 ASUCLA EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Serving the school in a myriad of areas, the Executive Director is never too .busy to assist or advise. To better coordinate goals and programs of students and the administration ... a vital rapport between two campus spheres. A veteran of some 40 years of serv- ice to his alma mater, Executive Director of ASUCLA William Acker- man has seen UCLA change names, sites and personalities. " Mr. A " often reflects upon these changes in his role as public relations man and he may well be proud of the job he has done in harmonizing this growth with campus operations and plans. Besides promoting UCLA and its student population, Ackerman fulfills the job of initiator, coordinator and guide in organizing all programs in the vast realm of student activities. 154 MANAGER OF PUBLICATIONS Director of Publications HARRY MORRI S strives for qual- ity in the milieu of confusion that is Southern Campus, Daily Bruin, student handbooks and all athletic programs. ASSISTANTS TO THE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR The rapid proliferation of ASUCLA facilities has brought about a need for expanded managerial posts to cope with increased problems. Serving as Assistants to the Executive Director to handle the Student Union programs are: (1 to r) DON SAWYER, NORM PADGETT and DON WALDEN. 155 ASUCLA OFFICIALS ASUCLA Cashier CLYDE EDWARDS handles one of the most vital tasks, that of cashing checks and handing out the payroll. Personable and cordial STAN REEL, Pur- chasing Agent, guarded precious budgets, combining experience with dire necessity. LARRY ROBINSON kept track of budgets and expenditures for ASCULA, once again heading the growing Accounting Department. Head Custodian chores of HERB SMITH kept him on the run between Kerckhoff Hall and the mammoth five-story Student Union. 156 Thousands stream into the Coop and Ter- race Room daily, taking advantage of food services administered by CLINT ELLIOTT. A good friend to all JOE FELKER will be remembered not as the head of receiving but for his vs ' armth and truly unique personality. Business Manager of ASUCLA ' s complex and problematic labyrinth of financial ac- tivities is friendly ROYCE HAMILTON. t?Zit u ' f iti¥ .mm-:: Former member of the Southern Campus Photo Staff, DALE SPICKLER, now ably handles the problems of the Campus Studio. Student Union Book Store Manager RALPH STILWELL has proudly initiated the sale of greeting cards in the local emporium. Jovial STAN TROUTMAN headed the large staffs necessary to produce the fine photography used in ASUCLA publications. 157 BOARD OF CONTROL Members were: seated (1 to r), Jim Stiven, faul C. Hannum, Harry Longway, Gerry Corrigan, Pauline Porter; standing, Larry Robinson, Royce Hamilton, Durward Poynter, Lindsay Nielsen, Dean Raymond Fisher, Dean A. T. Brugger, Dean James Gillies. BOARD OF GOVERNORS The Board of Governors was formed to insure that the ASUCLA facilities actually provide the social, cultural, and intellectual environment necessary to further the broad, liberal education of the members of the campus community. Its composition includes 13 voting members, and three ex-ofRcio leaders to help determine all policies. Preparation and supervision of the budget is one of the important responsibilities of the Board of Control. In de- termining the actual amounts to be granted, the Board molds requests to meet the estimates of expected income. After the board cedes approval, the students ai ' e then given both the authority and obligation to administer their share. Serving as Governors were: (1 to r) B. Levedahl, E. Petersen, R. Verhagen, R. Hamilton, P. Porter, D. Walden, J. Stiven, B. Atkinson, K. Murphy, R. Vosper, J. Fiedler, P. Pierson, B. Poynter, J. Mahoney, J. Chaleff, J. Russell, P. Mautino. 158 JUDICIAL BOARD The Student Judicial Board occupies a unique position in student government due to its close ties with both the ad- ministration and the student body. The board of ten is composed of a mixture of junior, senior and graduate students, representing various areas of the University, with authority extending over all student affairs and activities. One of the most important ASUCLA bodies, the Finance Committee carefully analyzes the proposed budgets and sends recommendations to SLC . This year, Committee Chairman Sheila Kuehl faced the serious problem of al- locating a reduced income to a larger number of special projects and to the growing demands of existing activities. Taking a rest are Student Judicial Board members: (1 to r) Rich Schulenberg, Barbara Caleen, Joel Jubelier, Bob Sitzman, Sandy Feiger (Chairman), John Wilkinson, Cathy Colby (Sec ' y), Larry Bragg (Advisor), Helen Reiss. Not pictured: Robbie Sarna. FINANCE COMMITTEE In the absence of Chairman Sheila Kuehl, the Finance Committee reviewed almost all requests and prepared a temporary budget subject to the approval of SLC. Present are: (1 to r) Mark Leicester, Roger Venables, Robert Weeks and Kathy Kudell, 159 With a system of fair and impartial elections as their goal, the 1961-62 Elections Board continued to initiate new codes and employ completely unbiased procedural rulings. Parallel to this striving was the goal of modernizing the outdated elections procedure. In practice, Chairman Jay Eischen discovered that the Elections Board also fell prey to frustrated candidates searching for an available " whipping boy, " and oftentimes decisions suffered under the review of interested reporters. As elections progressed toward the final tabulations, the EB found that their difficulties increased as well. ELECTIONS BOARD Controlling the decision making for the 1961-62 Elections Board were: (1 to r) Al Rothstein Ron Stephens, Barry Capello, Marilyn Tufts, Jan Martin, Jay Eischen (Chairman), Lynn Roseman, Roger Venables, Judy Burns, Toni Cooper, Roger Hostin. CHAIRMAN JAY EISCHEN started from the premise that the use or misuse of a ballot box was of the greatest concern. 160 NSA members attack their multifarious and knotty problems with enthusiasm: (1 to r) BILL BLISS, ROGER VENABLES. UCLA Representative DON CANNING, TED BAILLIE, and TOM SANDERS. NSA After a whirlwind and surprise campaign clouded by contz ' oversy, Don Canning was seated in SLC as the 1961-62 NSA Rep. Under constant fire from various student sub-organs, Canning proved his salt by increasing student representation and in- terest in the Association. Initiation of a campus-wide representative assembly and creation of a healthy atmosphere in which to air student opinions, coupled with ex- pansion of student participation made for truly unique and successful year for NSA. One of the accomplishments toward which the NSA worked was the compilation of a list of faculty members available to speak before campus groups. 161 y|y|3 fcC I i i g nflm Pi H Hk BI B H 1 BBW mhH To promote better international un- derstanding was the goal of ISA President FRANK NYULASSY. Cultural appreciation is fostered by social exchanges. The official foreign student organ of ASUCLA, and the main coordinating body for national groups, ISA is composed of an active membership of over 100 foreign and American students working to- gether in a myriad of group activities. Foreign scholarship funds being the chief benefactors of the ISA projects, the highlight of the year was the Fall Drive, consisting of the Global Ball, the Festival of Nations, and a timely African discussion panel. ISA As a climax to the Global Ball, Winnifred Benchoff of the Young Arab Organization was chosen Queen from among the finalists which included Sheri Goodner, Patricia Shirk, Gilda Lee, Sylvia Arshagouni, all representing a national group or sorority. 162 GSA serves the two-fold function of providing both social and intellectual activities for graduates, as well as representing their interests to the ad- ministration. It differs from many undergraduate organizations in that its emphasis lies in the quality of services available, rather than stressing living groups. In addition, the GSA publishes the Graduate Reporter, and maintains a duplicating and copying service center, constantly available for members ' use. President DURWARD POYNTER stresses the in- creasing importance of GSA resulting from grow- ing number of graduates and graduate programs. GSA The GSA Council is composed of one elected representative from each department hav- ing a graduate program or graduate school on this campus. All graduates, however, are urged to participate in Council meetings, share opinions in the Graduate Reporter. 163 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Former Southern Campus Editor, JOHN JACKSON, currently edits the monthly Alumni Magazine. HARRY LONGWAY, Executive Director of UCLA ' s Alumni Association, energetically promotes the now tiaditional liberal arts weekends which have been drawing nationwide attention. The Alumni Association, now in its twenty-eighth year, plays an active role in the affairs of the Univer- sity while acting as a responsible spokesman for all UCLA alumni. The association, through organized action, helped to make possible the Graduate Division and the schools of Engineering, Medicine and Law. Recent efforts, under the direction of President Robert Alshuler and Executive Director Harry Longway, have been focused in the main upon the UC Master Plan, Student Union and a program of continuing education, which has received national prominence for its success. Always adaptable to the occasion. The Association found great cause to celebrate UCLA ' s participation in the Rose Bowl. 164 LlftL -«fci b L ' l { URC PROJECTS Composing the 1961-62 Student Board of URC were: (1 to r) Tom Herman, Ann Drumm, Mike Agran, Barbara Caleen, Ben Dover, Nancy Wolmer, Sue Part, Dick Mathis, Karla Summer, John Rhoades, Joel Jubelier, Ritchie Verhagen. Under the heading of the University Rehgious Conference, three groups cooperate annually for the betterment of the university and the social community. Providing a well-rounded discussion group on the concerns of student and university problems, the Student Board met biweekly at the conference. While the Student Board worked for the university, Uni-Camp and Project India aimed their efforts at improvement of local and international relations. Project India 1961 from UCLA included members Lindy Baer, John Wilkinson, Susan Garth, Joel Jubelier, Barbara Caleen, Audrey Mitchell, Bob Payson and Kenneth Saum. Uni-Camp activ- ities were coordinated under the able leadership of Jim Matthews. Uni-Camp and Project India symbolize the efforts of the University to establish a better community understanding. PROJECT INDIA Among tasks assumed by team were numerous cooperative projects. Among top Indian dignitaries arranging conferences with visitint? UCLA students were Jawaharlal Nehru and Krishna Menon. Project India is from the be- ginning a two-way street. Its purpose in India is one of increasing the understanding and appreciation Indians, have of the United States, while the second objective has been to heighten our awareness of the problems which are faced by India herself. To the team, this is not an easy task, but rather, varied and interesting. Most enlightening and entertaining occasions were afforded during informal exchanges. 166 struggling to maintain order are counselors: bottom, (1 to r) J. Matthews (Chairman), R. Feebus, P. Block, K. Tani, H. Stalmaster, R. Chasin; second row, P. Blackman, K. Allingham, P. Wever, S. Kuehl, Z. Vi ' gnolle, R. Sarna, S. Kaufman, M. Johnson, L. Hansen, J. Bowles; third row, B. Bateman, J. Mitchell, M. Moorhead, and R. Millard. Above are P. Palmer, J. Carter, B. Kay, G. Zoss, B. Part. UNI-CAMP In 1935, for the purpose of establishing better relations with the community, Uni- Camp was formed. The camp now boasts of two privately owned sites capable of accom- modating over 600 children and 90 UCLA volunteer coun- selors serving six 10-day ses- sions. To these counselors, Uni-Camp is more than a job, it is considered a privilege. Realizing the importance of working together, Uni-Campers do everything as a unit, from eating to harmless horseplay. 167 2ie A CITY PQOM COMMUNICATION I Serving a vast multitude of functions, three campus publications focus on the main tas ' ks of informing, amusing and recording for a student body of 18,000. Taking these duties as an almost sacred grant, alert undergraduate staffs strive for increased rapport and experience. The tedious sacrifices and conflicts, synonymous with work on campus publications, yield the manifold benefits of experience and confidence. 170 The development of harmoni- ous personal relationships, a vital and necessary part of any calling is dramatized in the milieu of campus journals. 171 SHIRLEY MAE FOLMER, Bruin Editor-in-Chief, a junior when she took office in September, began the year with a young, inexperienced staff and started the DB back on the path to its Ail-American title. DAILY BRUIN Running true to form, The Daily Bruin faced, fought and survived almost as many controversies as there are students. Shirley Mae Folmer, first female , editor in several years, was also the last editor to be selected in a Student Body election, with nomination and approval now handled by SLC and its newly created Publications Board. Prolifera- tion of the Editorial Board to 13 members, liberal use of lower classmen in editorial posi- tions, the loss of several experienced jour- nalists and proofreading problems combined to dim somewhat the king of campus publi- cations. On the brighter side were the vicious and all-too-true cartoons of talented and caustic Yon Cassius, the continuing pleasure of Daily Bruin institutions, the paper ' s ever constant introduction and use of new fea- tures and the traditional play given to high- light and inflame controversies and opinions. 172 Fall City Editor DINI SEIGEL had one of the best noses for news the Bruin has seen in a long time. As a reward for her fine work Dini was promoted in the spring. Fall ' 61 Editor-in-Chief MORT SALTZMAN returned to the Bruin for another semester as Managing Editor before heading for the wild and woolly preserves of public relations. As DB Associate Editor, AL ROTHSTEIN brought a new crop of recruits through their training period, but left the board in the fall to work on Southern Campus. After a semester ' s experience as Assistant City Editor, FRANK SARNQUIST moved up to News Editor and in the spring he hit the jackpot with the City Editor position. After a semester ' s leave, ARNOLD LESTER returned to the Sports Editorship only to move on in the spring to one of the Bruin ' s newest and highest posts — Assistant Editor. JACKIE THOMPSON made all the rounds as fall Social Editor while a serious staff shortage set her going around in circles in her new post as spring Associate Editor. 173 DARYL GREEN took over the editorship HARRY SHEARER, Editorial Editor, planned Another new position Women s Editor, was of the Bruin ' s weekly supplement, Intro, the daily editorial pages, kept them filled filled by LINDA LEDERMAN,_ a junior in the fall only to find that one of the with interesting features and columns and with two years of Bruin experience. She hardest problems was consistent quality. still found available time to circulate petitions, filled her page with fashion and beauty. BRUIN EDITORIAL BOARD The solution to a pressing problem sometimes arises from the confusion of a staff conference. 1 ! 174 For the second full year, LINDSAY NIEL- SON skillfully handled page layouts and ad volumes of the Advertising Manager, simultaneously serving on Board of Control. Cubs are urged to keep striving for quality. City editor and assistant team up to layout the daily eight page journal. 175 A veteran in every respect, Head Staff Photographer STAN TROUTMAN managed temperamental student staffs while tackling the vital problem of controlling quality in the vast amount of work processed in his darkrooms. Former yearbook staffer and new ASUCLA studio chief, DALE SPICKLER also helped the athletic staffs. Well liked by his contemporaries, attentive RICHARD " SKI " SZLADOWSKI, performed the role of department utility man. Whimsical STAN MINDEL, work- ing in the odious climate of the darkroom, turned out voluminous measures of prints, timely quips. IM PHOTOGRAPHY After breaking his legs last year covering the USC game, easygoing STUART ROSS adhered to darkroom duties. Effervescent ROBERT ROTH calmly aided the overworked photography staff in a myriad of varied and vital areas. A recent and novel addition to Troutman ' s fine photo crew, PATTY RUSK brought the light touch of a coed. Always agile LARRY TREIMAN received re- spect for his attempts to pursue the intricate. 176 BARRY " Bugrsy " BROOKS was effervescent, everpresent, everwor- ried, and on occasion wore shoes. Thanx to " Weas " there WAS a mag. Seven of UCLA ' s career seniors pooled efforts in the Spring, introducing in March the first issue of a local humor magazine since Scop folded in 1954. Walk- ing the tightwire between the Dean ' s censoring scis- sors and the fickle taste of a filth-demanding student body, the first issue was seen in undergrad lecture halls, the coop, and back offices of the ad. building. The sellout first edition took pressure off " Pub " Director H. Morris (Stone Canyon Fats lost 10 lbs.), paid Barry Brooks ' goliath phone bill, and assured the reality of ensuing issues. SATYR STAFF Head of the intrepid band of muckrakers on Satyr magazine was veteran UCLA journalist PETE HACSI, late of the Bruin, SoCam, and the Dean ' s list. Associate Editor JOHN GUNN put something of himself into Satyr ... it was cool, suave, swingin ' . Ex Rally Comm Hero RUSS SERBER forsook " Hold ' Em Steady Crowd " to push new literary gem. Gams below belong to gal named HOLLY SCHUTZ, who organized salesgirls (Pixies), office staffers. 177 Editor-in-Chief JON WILSON, at the controls, managed the staff, edited copy, typed lists, wrote heads, supervised photog- raphy, published the Weekly Pink Sheet and . . . graduated. In a year sparked with the appearance of the Weekly Pink Sheet, genuine oriental office decor and the frustrating visits of the omnipotent Sarma Bird, the 1962 Southern Campus staff struggled, fought and laughed their way through Volume 43. SCF and " mom " became sacred institutions, rivaling even the ritual cup ceremonies, much to the consternation of the alumni syndicate next door. Editors Wilson and Wells (a hellova name) combined acidic talents to keep " cox " and " bor " in line while the " symbol " used other abilities to achieve the same results with the affable photography crew. Although, for the most part, staff relations remained on a highly spiritual and moral level, rapport with the " rat " and his very fashionable Main Street Gang suffered somewhat as the year rolled on. And as the last touches were put on the epic, through the din of words and the in- toxicating atmosphere, the mocking and derisive cry of Sarma could be heard rasping . . . Me?, Well . . . SOUTHERN CAMPUS Associate Editor DON WELLS, although prone to occasional flights, traced enigmas to their source and symbolized perseverance. m Holding on: SoCam staffers (1 to r) : " Cox " Wilcox, sports; " BS " Marcelli, art; " Wizard " Wolf, sec; " Eager " Edwardo, photos; " Deacon " Wilson, ED.; " Sayonara " Stewart, copy; " Red- Hot " Reidder, sales; " Friar " Wells, Assoc. Ed.; " Mullet " Travis, sec; " Mother " Curran, art. Movement to the new facilities on the lower floor of Kerckhoff Hall will be completed in June. 179 Sports Editor MIKE WILCOX got the feel of his job by indulging in his favorite indoor ontdoor athletics. Forced to forsake the staff for academic reasons, Fall Copy Editor SALLY STEWART was ably replaced, in the spring, by affable and highly talented BARBARA BORING. Co-Art Editors VIC MARCELLI and DARRYL CURRAN utilized their creative talents to glean the utmost in eloquence from environ- mental offerings, while racing all deadlines to a photo finish. YEARBOOK STAFF JET MAINUNER HONOLULU H WA One-time coop run record holder SANDY TRAVIS contracted for a return to the South, contemplating completion of duties as Southern Campus Secretary. Photography Editor JANICE EDWARDO felt a strong compulsion to enjoy the finer things in life, in- cluding the immense satisfaction of a job well done. Southern Campus Secretary VALKYRIE WOLF assembled name lists, typed letters and in general divided spare time between academics and dorm life. Sales Manager BILL REIDDER espoused plans to expand his business ventures from handling book sales to the wide open fields of large scale graft. HONOR AND SERVICE f a fH y This semester APhiO ' s service pr ogram included 13 projects which involved over 725 man hours, or ahnost 20 hours per man. Over $2000 was collected for charity. Activities ranged from Spring Sing, to mud removal after rains as Bob Lingard directed service program. Alpha Phi Omega continued their tradi- tion of service to UCLA. Activities included the car pool files, used by over 2,000 students; a V. A. Hospital Show with the Phrateres; assistance with spring Blood Drive; and the sale of " VVoodsey " buttons. The biggest project was the " King of Mardi Gras " contest, which netted over $1400 in penny votes. ALPHA PHI OMEGA At the 30th Anniversary Banquet, past president Kugler receives an award. Kirk Bralherd Lynn Ference S. Brandon Douglas Fink Martin Cooper Horold GeKand Ceroid Gwynne Beaumont Holi L. Koufn Romsey Gwynne Sven Ibsen Paul Kra Edwin Kugler Philip Stein Howard Rasch R. Wossermc = 184 Angel Flight officers (1 to r) BARBARA PECK, ROBIN MOORE, WENDY THACKER, MARGOT NIEHENKE, and MARIA FINNEY make plans for the ROTC conclave held dur- ing the week before Easter, when cadet groups from several universities met here. During this past year, the UCLA women ' s auxiliary to the Air Force ROTC, formerly known as Wings, offi- cially changed its title to Angel Flight. The organization is no longer a local, but a member of the national assembly. Their spirited purpose is to promote a better understanding of the AFROTC, and of the Air Force as a whole. Ac- tivities on the UCLA campus include watching the cadets drill once a week, presenting awards to outstanding cadet officers, and serving at coffee hours. Exchanges with the Arnold Air So- ciety enliven Angel Flight social life. ANGEL FLIGHT Dru Cummings Andrea Dovis Judi Hanover Mary Hulchens Carole Lloyd Joyce Mellor C. Dougherty S. Donotelli Linda Hanson Mary Jo Krupo Nancy Malhewi Robin Moore Barbara Peck Jeri Rolinson Kalsuko Toyair Sylvia Porche Wendy Thacker Jonis Welch 185 Randi Agren Kathy Ballulat Debra Bigger The Anchors have a new uniform this year. It is a smart, navy bhie, two piece dress and can be seen on campus every Tuesday on their drill day. But this is not the only time the Anchors make their presence known at UCLA. For, their purpose and function is to create and promote a better interest in the NROTC and provide its public service on campus, to gain a better knowledge and understanding of the functions of the Navy, and to act as secretariat for Conning Tower. Besides, the Anchors were busy with social activities this year. They made a tour of the USS Topeka at Long Beach, had exchanges with Conning Tower, and sang Christ- mas Carols at the Veterans ' Hospital. ANCHORS Sue Farmon Dinny Goepner Chris Jocksoi Borbara Gerow Lois Heckman Cherie Lechn MM Mi linda McCrca lynn McKnighl Catherine Moore M. Moorehead Becky Novelli Elvcra Ostness M. McDowell Margie Mellen M. Moorehead M. Morrison Judy Oliver Killy Sue Pcose 186 Anchors ' officers Marsha Moorehead, Sandy Mustion, Carol Hasselberg, Janet Medealf , and Marilyn Powell pose with Navy Lieutenant James C. Froid. No wonder over 200 girls went through last fall ' s rush, too bad only 45 girls made the grade. The cute Navy men must be an added interest for aspiring Anchors. Dianne Pcyovich Sue Saltimon N. Schellman Corol Sellie r Jean Smith Sue SIovgII Anna Woagstra Lynn Wallod Janice Willick Marilyn Powell Marsha Sandelin Ruth Schield Cinlhy Sieling Kris Stanley C. Voorhees Roberta Walker Marilyn Wetzel Judy Willick 187 mi •--««a£: Thompson Ada Clyde Andersoi S. Anttonikian Frank Atzel Gerald Baker Thomas Borneby H. Barlels Ward Beck J. Biddermon William Bodim I. Botvinick Lawrence Boye Richard Brix Stephen Brook I. Bushner T. Campbell S. Carnahan Philip Clapick Mel Cohen Richard Coy Philip Davey Steven Davis Joseph Diamond C. Dickinson D. Donnelly Robert Downs William Downs T. Duncanson Ralph Ellis Edward English L. Feinblatt Stanley Froger D. Goldstein Ronald Gordon Norman Gould Eric Grosch W. Gusta son Ramsey Gwynne James Hamilton Milton Ha Associate Director KELLY JAMES is well known for his wide variety of outstanding musical interpretations. John Hayes B. Henderson Gary Hickling Conrad Hicks 188 Under direction of Clarence Sawhill, each UCLA band member marched a total of almost 75 miles while being witnessed by some fifteen million ob- servers during- the 1961-62 season. Contributing to Bruin totals was a summer tour of Europe, while plans for the future include a stint at Seattle ' s World Fair. Highlighting UCLA ' s program are the sole champion male twirlers in the Western colleges . . . Danny Rowe, former Texas State Champion, and Carl Burnett, one-time Champion of California. On the informal side, the Great Bruin Band also pro- vides music for all home games, athletic contests. H. Hockenbury Guy King Paul Lewinson Thomos Mastin R. Robbins 5. Schwaber Sam Stella Do nald Varian Ronald Willig R. Jiminez Dennis Kramer Donald Lund Donald Morosic Jim Rogers Daniel Sirks Gary Thompson M. Waterman Jack Wolfson Wayne Jonathan Donald Lamm R. McGrolh R. Patterson Danny Rowe Ronald Slates Paul Tiffany Da vid Welsch Warren Yee Paul Kaplan Harvey Lane Garry Margolis A. Pazornik Scott Sampson Jack SodikofF Richard Toral lev vis Whittle Richard Zaks Barry Kotz Joel Leventhal Steven Marlin Gary Powell Jerry Schultz James Spitser R. Valentine Do vid Wildtick Robert Zube 189 Lea Armstrong Joan Bennett Peggy Bla k Bonnie Bogart BRUIN BELLES Phyllli Ichin Meiko Iwcio Nonce Johnlon Paf Jones Bruin Belles act as official hostesses for UCLA and promote inter-university sportsmanship. Prominent activities in- clude greeting opposing football and rugby teams, and acting as hostesses for Spring Sing and graduation. During the past year, the Belles greeted Mayor Chistopher of San Francisco, met the Minnesota team when they arrived at the airport for the Rose Bowl game, had a party with the Bruin training table over Christmas vacation, and were host- esses for the Rose Bowl Alumni Press Banquet at the Biltmore Bowl. During Spring, the Belles were on hand to greet the University of New Zealand rugby team. Exchanges with Kelps, Gold Key, and Varsity Club completed a busy year. Judy Hon Meredith MacRoe Karen Magnu.on J. Mirikalonl Janet Neal Toni Palmgren Barbara Pawlowski Nickie Pollack Sallee Redman M Settle Gilda Lee Sheri McElhaney Sandy Manholl Sharon Moore M. O ' Sullivan Carrie Patrick PaHy Pippen Arlene Puro D. Rice-Wray Ann Sherwood f c f 1 ■ . or ' 3 ' MS 190 OfBcers (1 to r) top: Nina Shavelle, song chairman; Sue Sullivan, recording secretary; Mollie O ' Sullivan, treasurer; Charlayne Walden, corresponding secretary; Lynne Wallad, social chairman. Bottom: Sandi Marshall, president: Wendy Webster, vice-president, Carol Hummel, historian; Ann Densmore, publicity. C. Sieling June Smilh Joy Toil J. Wagner Wendy Webster Carol Wither! Pat Yce Judy Zitlle Morgie Skopp Sue Sullivan Deonne Wagner Lynn Wollod Diane Whitokar J. Xovier Hitzi Yoshioka Barbara Zuanich 9S1 191 Men of Arnold Air Society represent the cream of the University ' s AFROTC. Social plans of the group included the tradi- tional Militai-y Ball held in March, in conjunction with the other three services of ROTC at UCLA. In addition, the Society presented the Chandelle dinner-dance to honor new 2nd Lieutenants commissioned in June, and hosted at National Conclave. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Ai-nold Air Society, a national military honor organization, selects, educates, and motivates cadets who have high officer potential and excellent scholastic standing. In addition to furthering the purpose and tradition of the United States Air Force, the group creates a more close and efficient relationship among the cadets of the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. The most important project of UCLA ' s Captain Don Brown Squadron was preparing for the 1962 National Conclave held in Los Angeles at the Statler Hilton Hotel. Air Force Secretary Zuckert, and high officers attended. S. Alexander Jomes Allen Steven Bandich Dovid Ellis Dave Golde Milton Hammon Karl Jefferson Andy Marias Ross Pave James Borry Hugh Ocrsll James Hamm John Herzog Harvey Koller Lee Melzger Brian Shi. Larry Tokun David Wim 192 The Navy elite comprise the men of Conning Tower. This year the midshipmen sponsored a Foreign Students program, participated in intramural football, volleyball and Softball, and also published Porthole, the NROTC newspaper. CONNING TOWER Conning Tower is the social and cultural organization of the Naval ROTC Midshipman Battalion at UCLA. Open to all midshipmen of the unit, Conning Tower serves to unify its members by promoting firm friendships. Socially, the year was sparked by numerous exchanges with Anchors, and by the highlight of the season, the annual Joint Military Ball. This year, the NROTC sponsored this major event, held in the Grand Ballroom of the Student Union. Another presentation of Conning Tower was the popular Stripe and Star Ball, in May, a festive ending to a very successful year. G. W. Anders P. W. Blackm J. W. Bonar Stephen L. Boyd John T. Dolon Cullen Hewitt Stephen Martin Dennis Neumon D. B. Brundige Gerald N. Eischen Potrick M. Hurdle Fred H. Merrick George H. Ng L. R. Danielson Richord A. Frindt R. J. Kuchinskas William Mills Paul G. Nunn Philip W. Perry Kurt W. Visser Michael Rainer Arthur L. Walkup Cary L. Stafford Glen A. Wright 193 Leading ' Cal Club on this campus were Advisor NORMAN MILLER and President DIANE FARROW. Dr. Miller also serves at State Co-ordinator for all campus Cal Clubs. The problem of creating unity among several varied and separated campus sites is the challenge given to CAL CLUB Cal Club. Complementary to this task has been Cal Club ' s service as a sounding board to increase com- munications between President Kerr and students of the University of California. Although the All Uni- versity Weekend comprises their main project, a three day convocation at Davis Campus presented a new high point in intercampus relations and plans. Clarence Boer John Carter G. Cunningham Diane Farrow R. Millard Craig Palmer R. Verhaegen Barbara Calecn G. Corrigan Ann Drumm S. Kauffman Kalhy Murphy James Stivcn Patricia Yee f t A 194 Foi-ming a nucleus of leadership, Chimes ' officers were: (1 to r) JACKIE BURLAGE, editor; PATTI PIP- PIN, vice president; PATTI PECK, president, and CAROLYN HILL, secretary. Absent from the photo but present during all discussions of policy were hardworking officers Lee Ann Johnson and Penny Bryant. CHIMES Membership in Ciiimes, the national junior women ' s honorary, is determined primarily by scholarship, the requirement being a minimum average of 2.75. Campus activities, service, and contributions to the university are also considered. This year ' s philan- thropic projects have included the sale of candied apples for both Fall Drive and Uni-Camp. Socially, Chimes have enjoyed dinner meetings and exchanges with other honoraries, and an Open House for junior women transfers. Each Spring, new Chimes are tapped at the AWS Women ' s Award Banquet. Most Chimes are also members of academic honoraries and many are subsequently tapped for Mortar Board. Joan Adams Penny Bryant Barbara Cale Shoron Brinton Jackie Burloge C. Dickraniaf Ann Densmorc Carolyn Hill Lee Johnson Jeon Murray Betty Raskoff Pom Weaver Ruth Handy C. Hofer Linda McCrea Patti Peck Barbie Srere Nancy Wolln 195 9 fB ' f. f Mike Agran Dove Ardell Doug Armstrong Poul Block J. Chamberlo Bob Chasin Gerry Corriga H. Goldring Bob Greenfield Gold Key executives; HAL STALMASTER, PAUL BLOCH, JERRY CORRIGAN and BOB CHASIN inspect Westwood monument site. GOLD KEY Gold Key, upper division men ' s honor- ary, is composed of men of dubious heritage and similar moral intentions who are dedicated to resting on their laurels and basking in their reflected glory. Several projects consummated during Paul " Boss " Bloch ' s reign were urban renewal in Westwood ' s burgeon- ing red light district, completion of the Bruin Home for Rabid Moralists, socials with Westside WCTU and construction of a monument depicting story of man. Wolt Howald Bob Kay Sieve Perrin Mike Phelps Art O ' Leory Croig Palmer Jerry Phillips Jim Sliven Terry Vov Rob Smith Arnold Tripp Don Vena ym» John Wilkinsi Jon Wilson 196 i % M % » Chuck Goldberg John Green Poul Holme Dennis Hcryung Gale Hickman Bill Hicks Gory Jackson Noel Johnson Dave Kohn KELPS Altruistic Kelps opened a free barber shop for Trojans, offered entertainment at roundball games and racked up bucks for Uni-Canip. Kelps filled a zippity-wa-do-datin ' year with massive beach initiations, un- equaled BA participation, temperate trips to Frisco and Provo, extensive academics, sponsorship of the Trojini Tumblers, and their annual charity ball. Dave Komin Jim Milhorn Norm Nelson Ken Rice Neil Timm R. Kassariion Sieve Miller Scoll O ' leary John Ryon Arnold Tripp Mike Lerner Jim Morris Craig Owens Glen Schmidt Don Vena John Mackey Eric Moss Bill Parker Fred Slaughter Andy Von Sonn John Morkle Mike Nosatir Chuck Poehler Rob Smith John Zopolis 197 BARBARA PAWLOWSKI is a Sproul house advisor and the busy president of Mortar Board. Guest speaker Chancellor Murphy addressed regional convention oi Mortar Board members at UCLA. MORTAR BOARD Qualifications for membership in Mor- tar Board include service to the Uni- versity, leadership in activities and excellence in scholastic achievement. This year, UCLA ' s Agathai Chapter en- gaged in many types of work including orientation of students, and improve- ment of student-faculty relations. Mor- tar Board calendars were published as a service to the University, and profits were used to support Uni-Camp and Project India. Highlight of the year was the regional convention held in De- cember at UCLA. Six colleges parti- cipated, and Chancellor Murphy spoke on the discussion theme, " Education as the Key to a Changing World. " Nancy Basler J Gobrielson Nanty Johnson Linda Knowles Laurel Locke B Pawlowski Mary Currie L. Goldman Darleen Kenny Barbie Lciin Mci Leang Oei Pat Yee 198 Phrateres meet to map out a busy spring; pizza selling at their Mardi Gras booth and acting as controllers at Spring Sing. Plans for the social scene were made as well, and included a pledge tea, pledge slumber party, and an open house held at the beginning of each semester. Phrateres, founded at UCLA in 1924, is an official service club, and contributes to school activities in many different areas. This year ' s projects have in- cluded Christmas entertainment for the Vetei ' an ' s PHRATERES Hospital patients, acting as controllers for the Olio Show, ushering for a jazz concert, hostessing at Gifted Student day, and operating a Blood Drive Booth. Socially, Phrateres exchanged with Bru- ' ets, APhiO, and UCHA; held a spring formal in May; and traveled to Seattle for the World ' s Fair in April. C. Armstrong Joan Brass Enid eloper Juanita Doke R. Henderson Audrey Litman M. Sebastian Adrienne Tager Adrienne Baron Diane Braum Georgia Cross M Goldstein Harlie Judy Pat Newman M. Schneider Charlene Young Sandra Benoy Janet Citron A. Doniels Pat Hagen Morion levy E. Parrish C. Sherman B. Zachary 199 Kathy Barrett G. Boydslon C. Covoletto Members of the Prytanean Cabinent included officers: (1 to r) NANCY GIORGI, KATHIE MURPHY, KATHY BARRETT, CECELIA CAVALETTO and LINDA JOSLYN, PRYTANEAN Toni Church Ann Densmore Prytanean is an honor society for all upper division women who have been outstanding in their service and contributions to the University. The activities of the organization are primarily directed towards the promotion of better student-faculty relations, whic;? has been realized this year in a series of con- claves held in the Student Union. Additional distinc- tion was garnered at the annual luncheon for out- standing professors and the Charter Day bi ' eakfast. L. Knowles Neena Librizzi S. Margolin K. Primm R. Verhoegen Judy Wood Jean Kolonsky Linda McCrea Kothie Murphy Bobbi Robinson Anne Wilson Nancy Woolf Melinda Lakey Joyce Manies Margaret O ' Hara Korla Summer Nancy Wollmer Pat Yee A 200 Carrying the shell to the channel, a game and somewhat cocky crew tries to ignore and yet derive some rapport with the cheerful assembly gathered for a festive afternoon outing SHELL AND OAR Shell and Oar, the women ' s auxiliary to crew, is one of the more popular campus organizations for ath- letic young ladies. These sports-minded morale boost- ers serve as hostesses at the Ballona Creek Boat- house, hold numerous exchanges to pep their lagging social life, and ecstatically greet the team after away races. The outstanding record of the UCLA team may be credited largely to the windblown Shells and their unswerving loyalty to the grateful oarsmen. In the tense moments before the shell is about to be launched, a friendly coed offers her very gracious and confident assurances to oarsmen. Carol Blodgett Connie Choce Nancy Brintnall Judy Coerber Kay Brown B. De Lo Man Dorothy Groha Julie Gu7iel Linda Hasten Carolyn Hill Jane Howorth Connie Keller R. Henderson C. Livingston f f Betty Mason Pol Newman Bonnie Miller Tricia Packard M. Moorehead Helen Peel Mary Ridgway M. Seboldt Leslie Sprawl B. J. Rock Marilynn Smith Sandra Staley Linda Rubin Marie Sorensen Mortha Wihnyk 201 RALLY COMMITTEE E. Andaison €1 Wf Y. Conlessotfo m Rally Committee involves many long-hour sessions of actual planning, stunt coordination and some pre-game preparation. Joe Friedman Carl Gustafso m , V ' . 202 Rally Comm Chairman RUSS SERBER gets a closer look at a typical UCLArama pres- entation, featuring UCLA ' s famed signature. Pf-m ' ' ■;. " ■■■-y ' : ' - ,-♦■, J1 - ■J Rally Committee spelled out a long and hectically busy season, and signed UCLA ' s distinctive signature at every game. Although the famous card stunts have long sparked UCLA games, total anima- tion was added for the first time this year. Chairman Russ Serber led his group enthusiastically through a rugged season of eight games, and his 120 members averaged 55 work hours apiece. Josephine Bruin, a UCLA rooter of long standing, was made an honorary member. Rained out only once, at the SC game, UCLA still managed to leave its impression on the Trojans. Sue Hanson M. Hornbeck Norm Hawkins Pal Isely S. Jefferis Naomi Kramer Arnold tester D. Lowenstein Leslie Messer Janice Omezowa Margorel Seely Claire Umino Aiix Karpen P. Leibowitz Gayle Ltlley Lilia Medino Warren Nagata Maxine Pelers Bob Steinberg Gary York O f 9 PP f f 20S Sabei officeib weie. (1 to i), LIXDA. REAKW IK, ne-pie-nlont; SUE ' IIEELER. president; JANE TRACY, historian; bottom, GAIL MCNAIR, secretary; ANN FLINT, treasurer; and SHERRY CARMEL, social and university publicity. SABERS Mary Holliday Meg Johnson F. Jakobi Alix Karpen Judy Johnson Gole McNoir Serving as official hostesses for the Army ROTC are the Sabers. Attendance at the weekly drill, coffee hours, and assisting in the presentation of awards to honored cadet officers are among their activities. Off campus, the busy Sabers traveled with the upper division ROTC to Fort McArthur. Socially, group en- joyed exchanges with Scabbard Blade. Corol Mongold Linda Pearson Linda Re C. Melrick Leslie Pierce M. Stillm Janet Peek Sue Rondall S Slirew Linda Sturgess P. Von Reyom J. Xavier C De Marchi J € f ? 201 Scabbard and Blade promotes the essential qualities of leadership among fellow officers, while also instilling honor in all. This year ' s officers are: MIKE SHREVE, secretary; JIM CRAIG, treasurer; FOSTER ANDERSON, vice-president; and ERROL MURPHY, president. SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade is the nation-wide Military Honorary society for upper di- vision ROTC students. Approximately thirty cadets from the Army ' s advanced corps are privileged to join. Besides promoting the benefits of the advanced corps, members of Scabbard and Blade enjoy socializing with the Sabers and help to plan the annual Military Ball. S. Carnohan J. Feldncr Stephen Huss Thomas Cockle Carl Guslofson Pete Landau Frank Debalogh Nelson Gujman P. Lcvinson Delbert Parker George Rebane Hal Slalmaster Howard Rasch W. Spencer Arnold Tripp 2or Charitable activities provided a busy and fun-filled year for Spurs. Seated (1 to r) are offi- cers SALLY BLACKMAN, treasurer, KAY ALLINGHAM, president; ROBIN MOORE, secretary; and CLAIRE WHEELER, news editor and director of public relations. SPURS Spurs, sophomore women ' s honorary, saw a highly successful and enjoyable year of service to the University. Fall brought traditional projects; ushering, welfare, and contributions to Fall Drive. After a party on Halloween, Spurs " helped " the Sophomore class repair the damage done to the Big C by the frosh. At Christmas, Spurs played Santa for an unfortunate immigrant family. Pro- ceeds from the sale of the colorful Rose Bowl pom poms were donated to ' the group ' s philanthropy, Uni-Camp. Spring semester plans included selling SPURshey bars and SPURograms. lynn BIyth Carol Bri nie Coleman lynn Foster Suson Hanson B. Hovassy Maggie Hayes Mary Huchens Kathy Kudell i f f f f f f ff President KAY ALLINGHAM serves on Uni-Camp Board, and is a recently elected Chime. Spurs philanthropic activities involved lots of paperwork on the part of members. In addition to service toward both Spring and Fall Drives, Spurs sponsored Jack Russell as their representative to the APhiO Ugly Man Contest. C. Livingston M. Mac Donold M, McDonald Koren Mognuson Anne Plumb D. Rice-Wray Nancy Rockoff Jeri Rolinson Claire Wheeler Milzi Yoshioko f 0 f f f f TROLLS Troll ' s leadership emanated from officers: top, LAUREL MARLOWE and ARLENE BOZAJIAN; bottom, JUDY MITCHELL. A lucky photographer was on hand to snap this scene from the ennobling and mystic rites of Trolls. Leader JUDY MITCHELL puts group through paces every Friday morning. The Trolls , official women ' s spirit honorary, works diligently to boost spirit at sports events and other University activities. This year, the pigskin minded Trolls circulated " spirit cards " to rooters at each football game and woi ' ked with Rally Comm. ; as well, for the promotion of bigger rallies. On Fri- days at ten o ' clock. Trolls were found on the Royce Hall steps, and nearly always wet due to water bombing done by some recent upstart organization. Margie Anderson Cindy Dickrt Arlene Bozajian Jan Jnnis Coral Good Hope Hallenbecit Sheila Kuehl Roberta Kugle Sandy Mclntee Carol Mangold Judy Mitchell Sue Sebastian Shaevitz a Spodafor( Weber I Wihnyk 208 Pooling their collective intellects in a Yoemen Big Three meeting were officers: BEN DOV- ER, BOB VELASCO and STEVE PERRIN. This year ' s projects included graft fights with the Campus Cops and paddy wagon service for overenthusiastic APhiO rushing parties. YEOMEN Yeoman, lower division men ' s honorary, is an association honoring students who have distinguished themselves in both University activities and scholarship. The group ' s primary function is to pro- mote interest in student events during the year. Through such cooperation Yeoman offers a training ground for leadership of UCLA in future years. Mary Dcmoff Roger Ehrlkh Rick Goshert Jeff Donfcid Len Fligslen Mark Horow ' Dan Drown Dove Goshert Randy Joyce Norm Shapiro Bob Steinberg Wolly Woltn Don Shubert John Thomassct J. Weinsleii 209 Leading Varsity Club members to an efficient coordination of sports publicity, was active Gold Key member GARY CUNNINGHAM. The UCLA Varsity Club is a service and social organization composed of varsity lettermen from all sports on campus. Governed by member officers and advised by the Department of Intercollegiate Athletics, the club ' s activities include the sponsoring of films of UCLA teams and Olympic athletes in action. Members also sponsor an annual All Sports Day, when former UCLA athletes and their sons are invited to enjoy a day of sports activities on campus. Sponsorship of the UCLA athlete of the week, to recognize outstanding performance of individual athletes is another service of the club. VARSITY CLUB Gary Adams Joe Bauwens Jerry Bowles Howard Coltins Mil Dahl Winston Ooby Lee Gotdm in Lorry Grolh Kermit Alexonder Jim Bergman J. Chamberloin G. Cunninghom Tom Dempsey Brian Forst Howord Goldring Dennis Haryung 210 In addition to concluding business at its meetings, the Varsity Club sponsors social hours, noted sports personages as guest speakers, exchanges with Bruin Belles, sports films. At this year ' s Varsity Club banquet, members heard a talk by former Uclan Kenny Washington. Gordon Hess Sherman Louie H. Mohogheh David North Dave Philips Rob Smith Tom Webb Bill Wells Marvyn Kaye Gary Lundberg Bart Morrison Delbert Parker Jon Skaglund Gary Wadsworlh Dave Weiner Bill Zeltonogo 211 ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA KAPPA PSI Alpha Kappa Psi officers: (1 to r) standing, Charles Campbell, vice-president; William Pyle, secretary; Franklin Tom, treasurer; and David Bailey, master of rituals. Seated is President Joseph Steins, who provided energetic goals. Alpha Kappa Psi, UCLA ' s national professional business f raternit.v, brings its members together with similar goals, and aids in obtaining needed professional contacts. Under the leadership of President Joseph Steins, Alpha Upsilon Chapter spent a rewarding year preparing for the South- west Regional Conference of 1962, at UCLA. The group also made a welcome shift into new quarters in GBA Building. Initiation banquets and joint dances with other chapters typify social activity. Chuck Cdlley C. Campbell Alan P. CuHer Lorry Fein Richord Frindt Bungo Ishizaki Mike levin Robert Shepard Gerhard Slehr Franklin Tom Fred Folk Roger Fein A. Sid Garrett Alan Kerner William levy William Spencer Joseph Steins Irv Treiger 1 f4t» f f 1 f , f 211 Providing dynamic direction for the larger more unwieldy membership, an executive committee maps plans and coordinates activities of Engineering Society. Policies and decisions of ESUC are not limited as members often take outspoken stands on issues ranging from " freedom rides " to bomb shelter values. ENGINEERING SOCIETY Work and fellowship are combined in ESUC. Recognized as the official organization for all engineering students in the University, the Engineering Society is blessed with a membership that usually totals well over the 500 mark. Major contributions of the Society include: the publication of an informative and invaluable weekly newsletter, planning and coordinating a social program that is oriented to the engineering student ' s interest and serving as an educational outlet for its career-seeking members. Bonnie Coleman Richard Handy Richard Hopkins Dove Macdonald Robert Niemann Richard O ' Neil John Pofauda Ron Slalen Oonold Urfrig 215 Masonic Affiliate Club officers: (1 to r), Sheila Ralsky, social and special events; Fran Mason, vice-president; Marv Bennett, publicity; Glen Wright, president; Mel Korobkin, secretary; and Ed Jahn, social and special events. MAC membership now numbers almost 50. MASONIC AFFILIATE CLUB Dennis Baker P. Ballinoff Marvin Bennett Don Cameron Marie Crowne Juonita Doke Carol Donner N. Ballard Dal Borry lUnc Blot Joan CUmoni Barbara Curry B. Donatelli V. Edwards f 1 1 f l.J£ Linda Egloff Don Fuchick Steve Garlock Noel Engel Bonni Galiker G. Gorenslem Membership in the Masonic Affiliate Club, a non-rituahstic social organiza- tion, is open to University students hav- ing a Masonic relative of past affiliation with Job ' s Daughters, Rainbow Girls, or DeMolay. The MAC clubhouse is on the south edge of campus; an ivy covered brick building with recreational areas that include a ballroom, lounges, T.V., stereo, ping-pong, and pool. Eyents this past year included the Christmas Ball, a winter retreat, an All-Nations Thanks- giving Banquet for a hundred under- privileged children, and a Grand Mas- ters Reception, as well as University sponsored events, such as participation in intramural sports, contributions to Blood Drive, and as always, Mardi Gras. President GLEN WRIGHT led the MAC Club, and belonged to Advanced Navy ROTC. Jeffonie Pyle N. Steingart Lois Vongor Sheila Ralsky D. St. John S. Winchestc E. Sthrieber Paula Todd John Wolfe Carol Smilh Norma Trennert K. Wooden Ethel Spartos Vern Tyermon Glen Wright a L.--- S0 Don Himer Edward John Chris Kendall Donna Levin Frances Mason M. Hornbeck Bonnie Kaplan M. Korobkin Joy McCarty R. Mitchell € ft A ?roup of Mu Phi Epsilons uniting their vocal efforts are (1 to r) : JUDY KLINGER (President), CYNTHIA GRAYSON and MARY MACDONALD. Scenes such as this were typical during many alter- noons in the Music Building, as the girls gathered together for some informal musical practice sessions. MU PHI EPSILON One of the outstanding professional organizations on the UCLA campus is Phi Nu Chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, national music society. Under the leadership of its president, Cynthia Grayson, the honorary held its annual Spring Concert, featuring performances of its members, and those of other musical organiza- tions. In addition, the group has presented a variety of programs for the Veteran ' s Hospital, and mem- bers have individually been active in the immediate community. A new project this year, an open house exhibition, was held in the Music Department, and proved helpful to further student-faculty relations. Diana Conway Jackie Doyle Nancy Graham JucJith Klinger Mary MacDonald P. Morris Pam Popkin Mary Cooper Linneo Eades C. Grayson Jo Ann Lerson Nancy McCard Pamela Newman Beth Temkin 218 Tau Beta Pi officers convening oatside the Engineering Building include (1 to r) : BOB NIEMANN Fall president; SEISHIN MURAHASHI, Fall treasurer; ROBERT MASUMURA, Spring president; and RICHARD MACFON, Spring vice-president. The group presently has 107 active college chapters. The Tail Beta Pi Association honors those who have attained distinguished scholarship in the field of en- gineering, both as undergraduates and alumni. The Epsilon chapter at UCLA is currently planning to be one of the host chapters for the 17th Tau Beta Pi National Convention. The group ' s most important activity each semester is the Initiation Dinner hon- oring new members. Tau Beta Pi also co-sponsors an Honors Day, with the Engineering Society, to honor lower division engineering students for out- standing scholarship. As a service, Tau Beta Pi pro- vides free tutoring to engineering undergraduates. TAU BETA PI B. Bcskind Daniel Cooper Lawrence Gralt Jun Kolo Robert Niemonn F. Norwood Jomes Renhult T. Christiansen M. Garrigan Richard Halfon Leslie Menigoz David North Paul Parker John Warner ft 219 URA Executive Board (1 to r) : Art O ' Leary, Business Man- ager; Kathy Kern, publicity chairman; Earl Sinks, alumni advisor; Linda Joslyn, pres.; Diana Watson, Jerry Corrigan. UNIVERSITY RECREATION CLUB LINDA JOSLYN led sports-minded Bruins through an active and enthusiastic year. The University Recreation Association is primarily interested in educating stu- dents in the constructive use of free time. Twenty clubs compose the group, with new ones being added each semes- ter. Over a thousand students partici- pate in URA special events, and mem- bership has picked up greatly from last year. During 1961-62, URA sponsored Mountaineer and Ski Shows, a Fencing Tournament, climaxed by a week long Hunting and Fishing Seminar-Clinic. Two colorful South Serbian dances, the Kalajdzisko, above, and the Duj-Duj, below, enjoyed by URA FOLK DANCERS. Lending a touch of the exotic to the campus, group does the Persian folk dance, " Chupi. " 220 With the help of some fancy footwork, a member of the URA Fencing Club scores a touch. " Touche " and " en garde " rang out often as members tested their skill in frequent matches. URA ' s " weaker sex " took enthusiastically to karate; here, girls demonstrate a " taiotoshi. " A MYRIAD OF CLUBS Chess is always a popular sport in URA. Member Lance Kerr scrutinizes board at one of the impromptu matches. Beginners and experts alike are to be found in URA. Left, a member gets lots of free advice in the fine art of serving a ping pong ball. Right, old hands at the pool table learn to play an exciting and traditional game imported from Ethiopia. 221 URA iJ!r - " Bruin Mountaineers are URA ' s oldest and strongest club, with activities in- cluding backpacking, cave exploring des- ert trips, skiing. Here, Bob Tamps in a spectacular Oak Creek Canyon climb. Hardy Bruin Mountaineers will tackle a weekend jaunt to the San Bernardino Mountains in any weather short of blizzards. This warm-blooded crew relaxes by indulging in a refreshing snowball fight. Mr. Maurice Machris, famed international hunter, proudly displays near-record tiger. Experiencing the satisfaction of an accomplished goal, hiking club offered many and varied mountain expeditions. Along with aching muscles and occasiona.1 cold feet, there are rewards to backpacking. Among them is scenery such as this Yosemite landscape, with rugged Matterhorn skyline. Backpacking is all good fun, but horses do save a lot of wear and tear on tired feet. 223 SENIOR CLASS The enthusiasm and administrative ability of President WALT HOWALD served as a mean- ingful example of leadership to the Council. Serving as Senior Class Secretary was only one of the many activities in which busy, efficient, and al- ways enthusiastic KATHIE MURPHY participated. Senior Glass Vice-President PAT YEE was further honored by membership in Prytanean and Cal Club, also tapped for Mortar Board. Senior Class activities attained new high during this, their final year of university life. Culturally, the senior presentation of the Kingston Trio and Limeliters concerts pro- vided outstanding entertainment, as both played to overflow crowds. A new feature this year was the Daily Bruin ' s " Senior Column " which gave timely and pertinent news reports. Tradition-wise, the group re- novated the plan of a Senior Class gift to UCLA, and likewise maintaining the ancient custom of a senior section at the SC game. Senior Council members gave assistance on Career Day and Alumni Day, ending a memorable year with graduation festivities. 224 In addition to assisting with perfunctory duties the Seniors gave folk music fans a treat with their presentation of the pop- ular Kingston Trio. Intermission of the program saw Roger Smith of " 77 Sunset Strip " and Professor Charles Titus engaged in the final selections for Senior Class ' SoCam Queen contest. Treasurer PAT JOHNSON, a hard worker on the Southern Campus sales staff, very capably coordinated seniors ' financial activities as well. Class Council (1 to r) : KATHY MURPHY, WALT HOWALD, PAT JOHNSON, and PAT YEE held frequent Coop meetings in discharging their duties. 225 " Smiling Irishman " JOHN CARTER found enough free time from active Kelping to lead his energetic class in an activity-filled year. Led by President John Carter, the Class of 1963 managed to uphold its reputa- tion of providing the rest of the Uni- versity with outstanding entertainment. Highest on this year ' s list was the Junior Prom which featured the talents of Jimmy Rodgers, Les Brown, Gene McDaniels and the Rock and Stomp Band of Dick Berry and the Pharoahs. The Juniors honored their elite corps . . . The Outstanding Juniors; Jerry Chaleff, John Carter, Sherry Kaufman, Rich Millard, Ruth Handy, Toni Church, Jerry Corrigan, Sharon Brinton, Arnold Lester, Marilyn Johnson, C. K. Yang, George Nicholson, Ann Densmore, Paul Palmer, Judy Mitchell, Jim Mahoney, Bob Kay, Char. Hofer, Barbie Caleen. JUNIOR CLASS The man behind the finances, Junior Class Treasurer DAN McGOWAN takes five during a well-deserved break from the pressure of his financial duties. 226 ' «M SHARON BRINTON, vice-president of the Junior Class, could always be depended upon to do a fine job in her role as executive assistant. Climaxing her three years of participation in UCLA student government, RUTH HANDY kept busy among all the paperwork, and ably served her class as secretary. The spectacular Junior Prom, highlighted by the crowning of lovely queen Sally Stewart, climaxed UCLA ' s Fall social season and attracted Bruins by the hundred. Les Brown gave a sophisticated mood, and rock and roll lovers hailed the Pharaohs. 227 Through the efforts of an active class council, the Sophomore Class pro- vided an expansive program of ac- tivities throughout the year. The Four Freshmen concert, Nite Club Night, Dublin Ball, and an Ann Mar- gret Mardi Gras concert sparked the social scene and drew consistently large crowds. In addition to social planning, the class Parking Commis- sion investigated the student park- ing shortage, and cooperated with administration efforts. The Election Reform Commission was also busy polling universities across the nation as to voting practices. Numerous ideas were thereby gained, many of which were later adopted by SLC. President MARK LEICESTER maintained an even balance between extensive social activities and sub- stantial contributions towards class committees. SOPHOMORE CLASS The Sophomore Class Council included, front (1 to r) : Roger Hostin, Bob Weeks, Carol Livingston, Mark Leicester, Mark Horowitz, Steve Lovas, and Judy Burns. Back, (1 to r) : Howard Preston, Stan Waterman, Martin Waterman, Linda Pupos, Judy Burk- holder, Marv Demoff, Arlene Kram, Elaine Nathan, Dan Rudin, Alice Horowitz, Sheryl Blum, and Nancy Levy. Council worked to establish rapport with administrators. 228 As Sophomore Class Vice President, SUZY LIGHTERMAN gained the experience needed for future representative positions. Secretary CAROL LIVINGSTON was a busy note taker at frequent meetings of the class council as well as those of its committees. In addition to balancing the books for the class, treasurer MARC HOROWITZ kept busy as the Mardi Gras Concert Chairman. Commencing Spring ' s social season, Nite Club Night saw the familiar Coop transformed into chic atmosphere of the Strip, complete with entertainment of Brien Bercov and the Playboys. 229 FRESHMAN CLASS Yeoman member JEFF DONFELD, realizing the great importance of engendering enthusiasm among entering freshmen, set a brisk pace for the many class activities. Under the leadership of the Freshman Senate, new members of the Class of 1965 were ti-eated to ample class activities and acquainted with UCLA ' s government. The freshman Orientation, headed by Linda Pupos, introduced new students to Dean Atkinson and ASUCLA President Jim Stiven, while in February the class sojourned to Big Bear for a hilar ious day of tobogganing at the Frosh Snow-Ball, chairmanned by Sandi Gil- bert. Roger Williams was featured at Class Con- cert planned by Bob Zube, and Frank Damon ' s Frosh Week was highlighted by Police Chief Parker as speaker. A Senate committee, led by Earl Feldman and Peggy Adams, suggested revi- sions of " This is UCLA " booklet for Freshmen. Vice-president PATTI GREENE set an outstand- ing example of freshman vitality and skill with her indescribable tobogganing at the Snow-Ball. 230 Responsible for some of the year ' s more cultural presentations, Freshmen presented a concert by Roger Williams, cooperated with Sophomores on the Dublin Ball, and set appearances of a variety of entertainers. Secretary BOBBI DANTO, a consistent contri- butor to Freshman class spirt, was highly active on the Orientation and Frosh Week committees. Active BOB STEINBERG, was seen participating in the Rally Committee and Yeomen, besides ful- filling his manifold duties as Freshman Treasurer. 231 « • ; : K m LIVING GROUPS " i ' ip i .M " i my ' ' . . . ' -4;: ,. i m " i Wi ■,4 r 4i I nv hJ. SORORITIES Sorority officers now comprising the Executive Council of Panhellenic are (1 to r) : MARY JO KRUPA, Second Vice President; JOAN PAVLOFF, Treasurer; MARY COSGROVE, First Vice President; LYNN CHESHIRE, Council President, and LYN DYRHAM, Secretary. SENIOR PANHELLENIC K. Borrelt A M. Ccirr AHA J. Chopnick A tiE A Duga 01 Z . P. Freedmon lAT Jons Goebel AZ I. Hansen KAO M. Horris AT A. Johnson AOR Jan Krutak IK N. Librizii AXn t . B. Pence IIBit) S. Peterson KA P. Popkin r B B. Porter KKT B. Soma AE 234 Under the auspices of Dean of Women Nola Stark-Cavette, the Panhellenic Council controls each university sector connected with the sorority system. The rules and regulations formed by this organization govern scholarship social activities, and the intricate rushing sys- tem. Organization workshops are fre- quently planned to provide discussion of such problems as training of pledges, equalization of membership, scholar- ship requirements, and procedures of rush. Facing the council is the ever increasing importance placed by state government on integration regulations. p. Sliirk AfA D. Stene AAFl J. Strombcrg ZTA N. Taylor «M C. Vescio XO J. Zittle AAA N Bergen A t K. Bissinger AFA K. Dougherty nBlt B. Delomore AEA C. Evalt KA0 5. Goodncr Af A. Gordon A t E M. lillner lAT S. McElhonyAAA S.McPherson AAFl S. Moore KKT rM. Mooreheod Aon ' . 1 L. Newberg AXO S. PosmezogluIK C. Plotkin AE K. Sands t II Pol Slorin Xn P. Von Rekom AZ J. Wellendorf I M I. Wellmon ZTA V. Wilding r »B K m B J lis I K HB ' ' jEll l ■■iH ' ■f Under the guidance of Senior Panhellenic, the Pledge edition of Panhellenic gathers weekly at URC. Present are PETTI VAN REKOM, Treasurer; MARY JO KRUPA, Advisor; JULIE WELLENDORF, President; SUSAN Mc- PHERSON, Secretary; PAT STARIN, Vice President. JUNIOR PANHELLENIC As a method of introducing pledge class members to the intricacies of sorority organization, the university has formed Junior Panhellenic Council. Delegates from each sorority, following provisions of Panhellenic organization, meet for the discussion of future sorority plans relevant to the pledging system. Through this opportunity of expression a well rounded view of policy can be presented to the university. Providing for their own satisfaction and pleasure, pledges traditionally stress plans for annual pledge class banquets as a primary means of group coordination. 235 President LINDA ROMEYN romped with the Wings, Prytaneans and her grade schoolers. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Hanicl Ames Nonty Bajle Muffet Boily Judy Burns Bev Baker Judy CoMie Lynne Cheshire Lynn Fischer Cothy Dougherty Joan Gardner Janet Foies Bev Gifford Judy Hanover Carol Hubbard Carol Hummel Mary Huff Bonnie Johnson Judy Jones C. leigh-Tnyl Irene Imbach Libbie Johnson Karen Ketchum Diane Lewis Sherrie Johns Peggy Johnstone Sue Longer Neena Librizz Penny McClella Solly McGowor Sue Mortrude l PfAtP 236 This was a " Showboat " that was anything but a slow boat, as the ACHIOs got up steam and sailed through a gala pledge-active party. John and Judy were on deck, as the partygoers rock ' n rolled the night away. Once again donning the lyre, AChiOs tuned in on a successful channel of fall activities. A pledge-active party, the Suds at Sunrise beer busts with the Big Lyres, the Showboat, the Christmas formal at the Bel- Air Bay Club, and a traditional Spring Luau were all hits. AchiOs struck a major chord of triumph when their house received the Los Angeles Panhellenic Scholarship trophy for the highest over-all grade average on the row. Finally, notes of acclaim rose for new members of campus activities; Judy Burns participated on Elections Board, Pam Wever on Uni-Camp Exec Board, Sue Sullivan, Wendy Webster, and Carol Hummel served as officers of Bruin Belles and Lynn Cheshire was elected to the presidency of Panhellenic. Leslie Newberg Sharon Pax Donna Rice-Wray Kofhy Sage Margot Niehenke Marilyn PivarofF Linda Romeyn Nancy Schellm Judy O ' Dell Marilyn Powell Barbara Ross Mike Scholes Holly Schutz lani Steele Sue Thomas Wendy Webster Phyllis Wils Margie Skopp Karen Steinmetz Beth Vlaming Pam Weaver Mary Zilm Pam Smith Sue Sullivan Terry Wagener Judy Wiliick Maio Zuber r£i j f 237 Marilyn Addingto Janet Allan Gwenda Boydsto Karen Bratton PauleHe Briede Marsha Broadwell -T, m Sharon Bryant leslee Butcher Sherry Carm Connie Cole Carol Coniey Peggy Doll Carols Fuller Marian Gaskill Carolee Gibb Geraldine Girot Diana Goodart Bonnylee Honsen Aloil Harder Constance Hoyet J$ JOANNE HENDRIKSON . . . music and the ADPi presidency occupy most of her hours. ALPHA DELTA PI " Diamonds are a girl ' s best friend " with no exceptions at the ADPi ' s " Hilgard Southern Estate " . The prize possession of each of these girls is a diamond-shaped pin of the national sorority. The Diamond Ball, an April evening formal, initiated a few girls into another " diamond-type " area . . . the engagement! Other things were also on the minds of the ADPi ' s. The " Estate " won second prize for the most beautiful house decoration in 1961 ' s Homecoming. Joan Jarvis reigned as Freshman Attendent to the Homecom- ing Queen, Gwenda Boydston served as AWS president and Laurel Martin worked on Men ' s Week Committee. The year closed withMardi Gras, Spring Sing. Twenty-three pledges treated ADPl ' s to a Showboat Party at Los Angeles ' Ports of Call, then took time out from daily duties to ditch with Phi Gamma Delta and Lamda Chi pledges. Joanne Hendrikson Joan Jarvis Barbara Makowski Mary Mcloughlin Kathryn Olsen Melinda Hillis Kolhy Johnston Diane Manor Janet McKnighl Jeanelte Rocks Virginia Hucketl S. Kupersmith Laurel Martin Suzy McPherson Bobbie Rowden Pamela Hughes Suzanne Lahti Joyce Mclnturff Rosanne Mystrom Joanne Sanders Lori Sholtis Suzanne Stovoll Diana Stamaton Vail Tiffany Carol Stefanik Jeannetta Tully Dolores Stene Jane Winter . j. f» © P €« € d 239 ALPHA EPSILON PHI President ROBBIE SARNA helped capture a trophy in Spring Sing ' s Instrumental Division. Bonnie Andelson Marcia Caden Heidi Barnett Norma Circle Michelle Becker Donna Cohn Lola Block Toni Cooper Gail Blumberg Dione Corwin Natalie Drcche Penny Fensler Sori Fensler Madeline Fetmi Jean Fogein Martha Fox Marilyn Fra Suson Garth Vicki Gold Gail Grutman Roberta Hata Barbara HerTig Sara Hoffberg Gwen Husman Iris Jacobs Joanne Jubelii Sherry Kaufmo Steffi Keller Judy Kretchmar Sondie Margolin Carol PIclkin Nancy Leve Nancy Lewi Phyllis Linti Judith Mo: Geri Parke Joan Rubens Arline Puro Connie Rudo Susie Rairger Robbie Sarni Ada Rittenberg Gail Sosner Nancy Rose Judy Seder f f J© ©J ?. t, j? t. t r ®5££f.M 240 They were 18 strong, sweet and sedate, as they took their pledge ditch to breakfast, the mu- seum and CBS, becoming eighteen funloving " French Phis " at their festive pledge-active. Barbara Segal Gail Steckel Carol Van Gn llene Seid Joy Sleinbery Valerie Vengei Vol Shermon Karen Sternberg Sue Weissmon Sue Skepner Bonnie Stumer Vol Wilson Evie Slonger Pat Thall Corol Zelonka " al•iety was the keynote of AEPhi dur- ing ' 61- ' 62, with bright spots inchiding an exchange with the SC chapter, a dinner for several foreign students, the traditional pledge formal dinner dance, and a Grauman ' s theatre party. Honorary-wise, President Robbie Sarna served on Student Judicial Board, and Sue Garth participated last summer in Project India. Sue, and Barbara Segal as well, made Dean ' s Honor List, and Barbara was also president of the Home Economics Honorary. Among AEPhi Spurs were Sari Fenster and Carol Zelonka, Sherry Kaufman co- chairmanned AWS Coordinating Board. Freshman class elected Bobi Danto sec- retary ; Bruin Belles claimed ArlinePuro. 241 " Shushboomer " SHARI LEEDS is an avid skier and president of the Alpha Gam ' s. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA n- n „•. T„mn,o Durnall Nancy Gardner Dinny Goepner Jan Hedmon Lou Anne Hicirs Judy laschaber Undo Melton l:: T:::z TJz ' zzL ::orLo.. ]::z°°:r p:joas... ....y ...,.., ..h.. ...:o. o. s.o,o...... s...y .,.. fl . Hl to k - i i - - B - ' " 242 The fall initiation dance was the scene of gaiety for newly initiated members of the Alpha Gamma Delta sisterhood. Gone forever is the Alpha Gam statue; the sixteen kittens are under the loving care of the C.C.C. (Cat Care Club) and the red paint has worn off the big cat on Gayley. Guided by President Shari Leeds, sisters busied themselves with Bruin Belles, Spurs, Shell and Oar, Sabers and fraternity little sisters. Suzy Wakefield, Daily Bruin model, and Patti Shirk, Global Ball Princess, trimmed the house with glamor, while Sue Woods demanded recognition as LDWR on SLC and Pris Plumb monopolized the business department as President of Phi Chi Theta. Parties and homecoming rounded off a fun-filled year. Priscilla Plumb Polsy Putman Holly Rathio Patty Shirk Jackie Stroh Annette Trygg Karen Wolker Sue While Sue Woods Laurie Putman Ellen Randal Sandy Rissling D. Stoeppelwerth Joan Throne Suzy Wakefield Meredith Weller Natalie Wilkins Grelchen Woolperl k: 243 JOE NESS, dance major, adeptly coordinated her gavel responsibilities and her dancing. ALPHA OMICRON PI During the past year, the AOPi sheaf of wheat, their traditional symbol, was a sure sign that the sisters reaped a rich harvest of activities. First, the International Convention honored the chapter with an Achievement Cup. Then the pledge class started a bumper crop social season with a Rock and Roll party, complete with Surfer Stomp ex- hibitions. Suddenly it was Christmas, and time for some holiday spirit with the annual " Tree Trimmin ' " party, and caroling with AGO ' s. On campus, AOPi ' s were members of AWS, Spurs, and Chimes; and Little Sisters wei-e claimed by ATO, Zeta Psi, Theta Delt, AGO, and Triangle. Spring brought " Shipwreck " , " Candlelight and Roses " . Sandra Adam Artene Anderson Nancy Ashford Foe Ann Barrett Barbara Boreman Arlene Bozajian Kay Brown Ann Bro Elsie Bn Susanne Canby ± Jacqueline Crandall Cynthia Dickranian Kay Dooly Barbara Eiios Donna Grant Hope Hallenbeck Margaret Hyde Corole Ingersoll w w These destructive demons decorated the mirrors and greased the doorknobs before leaving on their ditch, but redeemed themselves with a " High School Rock " pledge-active nartv Lee Ann Johnson Sally Masion Marcia Moorehead Shirley Penny Judi Rose Linda Tanner Jonice Winkler Karen Kavanau Pat McFodden M. Moorehead Dianne Peyovich Jo Ann Ryder Virginia Trimble Carolyn Wlaschin Sheila Mohoney Judith Mitchell Elvera Ostness Jerilyn Rolinson Donna SpadoFore Pamela Tweten Sharon Zundel d J 215 Alpha Phi President LINDA SHEPHARD avidly participated in the Young Republicans. ALPHA PHI A-.- A Culminating a hectic, and as always, rewarding rush week, the Alpha Phis presented the campus with thirty-one vivacious pledges. After this success, the Phis plunged into awaiting social events and began a deluge of campus activities. They officially started the big whirl with an Initiation Dance held in Malibu, followed by a Hobo Pledge- Active party and a flood of exchanges. Teaming up with the Pi Lams, they went to work on Homecoming house decorations. Mary Lee Lloyd was in the swim of things as Upper Divi- sion Women ' s Rep. Spring brought on the annual German Beer Garden Party with Sigma Nus and tappings for Theta Delt Little Sisters and Phidelphians. I Donninfr of tlie Ivy Leaf ... 31 pledges express their happiness and pride to be Alpha Phis. Sharon Kolsle Kalhy Kopp Maiy Lawrence Linda Leonard Marylea Lloyd Sandra long Karen Melz Sharon Metz Bobbi Jo Neari M. Reilhmille Roberta Rosse Shari Sanden Carol Sowder Elena Varni Polli Shea Nancy Sloll Judy Warmon Linda Sheaherd Wendy Sireelon Coren Way Carol Snyder Charlolle Slump Claire Wheele 9. § m: f :.. - y 9 £ - 2 J 247 President PAT DILLON will don a nurses ' white cap when she graduates next January. ALPHA XI DELTA Virginia Bol ei Kafhy Brayer Marilyn Carr Sandra Dovey B. De La Mar B. De La Mare Pat Dillon To mark commencement of another year, the Fuzzies hastily retreated to the Malibu Hills, barely managing to get their tennies clean in time for the Greek Week Leg Contest. Favorite cos- tumes came out of moth balls for a Halloween party with John and Judy. Two Bruin football players graced the Alpha Xi roof during Homecoming Week. Sisters and their dates invaded the Woodland Hills Country Club for December ' s Starlight Infomial and the pledges hosted actives and dates at a Christmas Party. May ' s Rose Formal brought the Xi semester to a close. Various sisters were active in Trolls, Anchors, Alpha Tau Delta, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, the Spurs and Mortar Board. . ' 2 248 Each Spring as the semester draws to a close, Alpha Xi Deltas, othei ' wise known as Fuzzies, come from every section of the campus to relive and celebrate once again the wonderful memories of the year gone by. Joan Ferring Jone Haworth Brenda Jabbour Mary Ruth Lampe Laurel Marlow Suzie Potmer Gail Ranson Sandra Staley Bettie Hallett Carolyn Hitl Linda Joslyn Laurel Locke Belty Mason Maria Pinney Marjorie Sebolt Rosalie Vizzini Cherille Hamilton Joan Ignatius Roberta Kugler E. Markham Alice Neumon Linda Prossor Janet Spong Martha Wihnyk 249 BOBBIE LEE GRAVES led her group through a year notable for its variety. Soon-to-be-initiated pledges sport new ly made paddles, part of the rigors of " courtesy week. " ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA S. Bollinger louro Harris Helene Spence J. Caldwell A. Mitchell Eleanor Wilbo M, Cushnie Corolyn Riddle Terry Wilson Bobby Groves Pearl Robinson Thelmo Wyalt Founder ' s Day prompted a strong pride among the attending Alpha Kappa Alpha sisters. The Alpha Kappa Alpha year began with the dedication of new living quar- ters, a long anticipated event. Memories thus had an early genesis and accumu- lated in notable amounts throughout a busy and eventful year. Several long afternoons spent at the Nickerson Housing Project initiated a reading readiness program for pre-school aged children, while a Far Western Regional Conference in the city of Seattle pro- vided esoteric and informative educa- tion for the attending girls, happily increased by a side trip to the World ' s Fair. Outstanding women on campus included Rose Parade participant Pearl Robinson, plus Sue Houchins and Au- drey Mitchell project India members. 250 The Chis found an abundance of interested visitors to their Japanese Cultural Program. CHI ALPHA DELTA Betly Akiyama Carol Funai Marge Akiyama Lucille Hagio Kayo Asari Kay Hayashi Irene Doiwchi Connie Hiraoka Emily Inouye Estelle Ling Elinor Irie Mory Makino Suzie Katsuda Pam Morikavt Alice Konno June Mura I ' ' ' A ' , M. Murakami Carol Nishizi Joan Muramalsu Irene Okada B. Nakamura Linda Okubo MARY MAKINO led her ever-g-rowing chap- ter through a whirl of social activities. Chi Alpha Delta presented a wide varie- ty of activities during their successful year. The festivities commenced during the summer as the group offerred a cul- tural program in Schoenberg Hall Audi- torium. The colorful display received maximum attention and monetary prof- its for the contribution to Uni-Camp. An eventful Fall Saw rush, Presents, and as always, the Christmas Formal, while semester break signalled the an- nual sojourn to Big Bear. March saw the initiation of seven proud new pledges as June graduates were pre- sented at the festive Graduation Luau. Jean Okumoto Marian Soito May Tang Jean Osugi G. Tokayesu Amy Taniguchi Jane Saito Aileen Tanaka Mayumi Tsukjdo 251 IIUUIUIUUIUIUUlllUllUllU ' IIIIIIIIUIIUIUUUIUUIUU ' ' ■niniHHiiiimiiiiiiiiiir uuiuuuuiuuuuiiu n in iiiim iiiiiiiiimni iiimiiiiliiuiiinii r UHUimiUlliHIIlit iiHiiiiuiUUUiiiiiir ■iminii lilM UI1I3U Chi Omega president LINDSKY KING was an enthusiast for skiing, music, and studying. CHI OMEGA Vionne McDonald Joyce Mellor Nancy Mitchell Nancy Nougiei Lynn McKnight Sue Miller Mory Mooreheod Pom Philbrick !£-££ " Double Trouble " multiplied by 27 was the rule from Presents Night to the end of the year. The pledges ' greatest triumph was capturing Sweepstakes trophy for their sparkling " Goin ' Steady " in the Olio Show. Can - Can, " Jerseymaid " and Donya ' s laugh started a sparkling rush for Chi Omega, and netted twenty seven new additions. Homecoming meant 500,000 (they counted) holes to stuff, but " Most Beautiful " was the reward for Chi and Lambda Chi. An incomparable Christmas Cocktail Hour party, " Double Trouble " , and in March, the Initiation Dance, brought a blend of sophistica- tion and rock and roll. Honors came as Mortar Board tapped Anne Wilson, and Jean Bouchier served as AWS Social Chairman. Spurs, Chimes, prin- cesses, and little sisters also kept the Chi O ' s well known on campus. Spring came at last, and with it humming in the " Bowery " with Theta Xi ' s, and at " Clap your hands " with the Theta Delts. libby Raphael iean Seeburger Mary Ann Settle Shirley Snellii Bobbi Robinson Ton! Sepulveda Margaret Settle Pat Starin Brenda Stowers Linda Sturges Bea Taylor Camille Vescio Wahlgren I Weeks NikM Wiggins Anne Wilson 253 " S M?- Recently engaged Bruin Belle, JUDI BLACK, led her spirited girls through an active year. DELTA DELTA DELTA With so many Tri Belts participating in activities and sharing the spotlight on campus it seems hardly possible that a pledge class of 30 and th-e always high scholastic records were maintained. Yet this year saw two sisters achieve " four points " and fifteen garnered " three points. " But still and all, the Tri Belts held their annual Pancake and Platters Breakfast to raise money for campus scholarships and managed to find time for two initiation dances. Making their faces known on campus were several individual members honored as Queens, Bruin Belles, officers of service clubs and classes with special pride focused on Belle of UCLA Janet Neal, Mortar Board President Barbara Pawlowski. Lea Armstrong Judi Block Barbara Bradley Judy Canter Gail Conger Dianne Cox Cheryl Cunningtia re Desbrow Duket n Eberharl Luc ile Engstrom Juliono Fairfax Patricia Greene Patricia Guy Candy Ham Elaine Hatton Susan Hess S. Horstman Mary Lou Howe Joan Hutson G. Hutlon-Miller Lucie Lee James Fabian Jewett Pamela Jotinson Liz Iambi rth Patricia Lindsey Joan Little Meredith Mac R Sheri McElhany BeHy Mallinge Jean Martin Beverly Mellen Nancy Murdock Janet Neal Claudia NIesen Barbara Pamperin Barbora Pawlowski Patricio Peck Pamela Presley Beth Pumala M .M . I • ' W it icv } Twenty-seven happy new faces graced the halLs of the Tii-Delt house in the Fall. The social season was a busy one highlighted by the Fall Initiation Dance, Pledge-Active Christmas Party and the Pancake A.M. Pamela Reckas Goyle Rymal Mary Sue Shadel Judy Slipper Karen Sturgeon Etoise Venter Shelly Rend M. Sebastian Jeanne Simpson Sylvia Sloal Carolyn Thouren Linda Vos Donna Walters Carol Withers Sara Wylie Susan White BufF Woodhull Judy Zittle L _.J£ 255 To President MARILYN GENTRY fell the pride and duties of continued DG greatness. DELTA GAMMA " Welcome aboard! " was the greeting twenty-four new pledges received as they began a salty year with the Delta Gamma crew. Sparked by intelligence and friendliness, the pledges got their sea legs quickly with exchanges, a win- ter formal with the SAE ' s and the traditional Dad ' s Dinner. Hannah was especially proud when 1961 Homecom- ing drew near; Sherri Goodner was selected Sophomore Attendant to the Queen and the house decoration, built with the Phi Kap ' s aid, won first place in the Originality Division. In the Spring, the ship ' s log was filled with accounts of fun at the annual family dinner, the May Luau, and the crown- ing of the Delta Gamma Anchor Man. Bonnie Barry Cathy Burleigh Kitty Choffey Liz Coplin Susan Biggs Sue Butler Karen Cockrell Linda Crane Ricky Blanchard Myrna Campbell Janice Coffin Carol Mae Davi Bonnie Bryson Judy Chaffey Fran Cook Nancy De Pack 256 Twenty Four new members were gracefully and formally welcomed to Hannah ' s brood on Presents Night lending- excitement, electric anticipation to one of UCLA ' s finest sororities. Kay Dohlen Sherry Goodner Margaret Harris Mary A. Huebsch Timi Loomos Kay Eichstaedl Julie Gray Gail Hemingway Marilyn Johnson Sue McClure Judy Freeborn Stephanie Greiner Caroline Hennings Teddi Kinnune Sondy Melville Ann Gibson Ann Hogarl Elaine Hite Elizabetii Lee Sue Misenheim Mary B. Morava Susan Randall Marsha Sandin Susan Stout Layne Wells Judy Oliver Kathy Ransom Chris Spooner Mary Tempteton Charlotte Windsor. Sandy Oremus Jenny Rinker Christen Stanley Vicky Van Slyke Diane Wooton Susan Palladino Jane Rivet Jenny Steele Morgoret Voshell Becky Young LiS i B © S) A " f f 257 Education major SONDRA BUDNIK presided over the Deephers in their new home. A memorable initiation, with all its festivities, brought beaming smiles to new actives Jeanie, Karen, and Jackie. DELTA PHI EPSILON A new year brought a brand new sorority house for Delta Phi Epsilon as they moved onto Sorority Row. September brought a brand new pledge class as well, and the start of many tappings by Spurs, Trolls, Prytanean, and Mortar Board. Suzy Lichterman served as Sophomore Class veep, and Karla Sumner, Karen Kadushin and Suzy went Woodsey as Uni- Camp summer counselors. Analyzing troubled souls at Mardi Gras ' 61, D Phi E won a decorations award. A Deepher quartet won the judge s nod for third place in Spring Sing, and a hilarious Come As Your Favorite Holiday Party completed a memorable year. Ellen Bloom Judy Chopnick Fran Fisher Gloria Brett Jon Ennis Sheila Fox Sondro Budnick Jackie Fifer Linda Gelber Coral Good Adri Gordon Karen Kadushin Judy Klinger Jean Rosenberg Eileen Sovran S. Lichterman R. Salzberg Janet Schullz Madeline Rood Teri Sanders Joyce Shoevilz Marilyn Sheor Karla Summer Joan Tenenba ' fJM9J . :dl Ma C. Chtelian Emily Chrelic Kotrina Davii Joyce Elliot Verna Gales Greta GrilTith President MYRA MARTIN led the Deltas through a successful and endlessly busy year. Joy Griggs C. Hamilton fflPh --- ' ' Jo Carol Johnson Marion Kelly DELTA SIGMA THETA The Bachelor-of-the-Year Dance gave a lilt to spring social life for Delta Sigma Thetas. ' ■. Myro Martin Delores Newsom Barbara Owens Vera Patterson y JUPr ' P. Twee ' ■ Germain J. Washingto Sally William Make little plans; they probably will not be realized. Make big plans, aim high in hope and work . . . And this is exactly what Delta Sigma Theta did this year. Experiencing one of their most successful terms on campus, the Deltas initiated neophytes in November and May and gave formal banquets to cele- brate. POP Pavillion hosted the annual White Christmas Ball in December. January was dedicated to Founder ' s Day, which was celebrated at the Coco- nut Grove. A busy spring semester brought the All-Greek Reunion, Bach- elor-of-the-Year Dance, Mother and Daughter Breakfast, and the June For- mal. Jabberwock, the traditional talent program, was held at the Wilshire Ebell. 2.59 Busy President CHARLOTTE HOFER, AWS Secretary, led DZ ' s in an exciting, active year. DELTA ZETA Jeon Aigner Coleen Carrington Perrie Freeman Barbi Bailie Sharon Clorkson Beverly Giordon Ginger Baisdon Sharon Dalrymple Jane Goebel Lynne Ball Johanna Dawes Ruth Handy Sharon Brinton Anne FleHe CharloHe Hofer p . Marilee Hummel Pal Johnson Mix Karpen Goil Kolios Margie McDonald Stella Monloya Mary Jeralds Carols Kaplow Conni Keller Chrii Lehmkuhl Virginia Main Janel Muhlilner 260 nr ?5n f i 1 " ' Ll Fourteen new faces . . . mark the beginning of a year of " new experiences . . . some planned, some unplanned . . . Crestline . . . that ditch! . . . and finally most special . . . Initiation. The DZ lamp flamed brightly this year, casting its gFad beam over much of campus life. The house shone in activities, with officers galore : Ruth Handy, Junior Class Secretary; Pat Johnson, Senior Class Treasurer; Charlotte Hofer, AWS Secretary, and Jean Kolonsky, Upper Division Women ' s Representative. The light flickered in the Ugly Man contest, but Christopher Wilber rekindled it in time to walk off with top honor for this one. Carrying the torch again, DZ ' s hosted the campus at the annual election party. The pledges too, sparked the group at the Crestline re- treat, and their own, incomparable Catalina ditch. Janet Peek Leslie Pierce Mary Robertson Nancy Sammons Peggy Smith Linda Story Joanne Treadwell Mary Wallace KIppy Wilber Beverly Woodruff Mary Ridgway Tracy Roguin Pam Smith Gerry Sector Cassie Taul Petti Van Relcom M. Walkington Judy Wood Jeanette Xavier 261 Art and languages are the prime interests of Gamma Phi President, PENNY PATTON. There was a " Hole in the Bucket " and Gamma Phi and Sigma Nu walked off with top honors in the Novelty Division of Spring Sing. Then September arrived and brought with it 29 pledges, the Crescent Dance, a pledge-active " Sup- pressed Desire " party and selection of housemother, Mrs. Marguerite Nelson as a member of Adam ' s Madams. Pink carnations representing honors con- ferred on members of the Crescent Clan were in abundance at the activi- ties banquet ; Ann Drumm was Student Body Vice Prexy, Sally Stewart Junior Prom Queen, Terry Martin AWS model and Sigma Nu White Rose Queen. GAMMA PHI BETA Joan Adams Barbara Aller Jan Auser 262 Bette Baker Rita Churukion Calhie Drake Bonnie Beebe Mary Lou Dodge Ann Drumm Marian Carbaugh Jackie Doyle Sue Dunshee ulia Farr Etio le Grace Sharon Helm Marilyn Johnson lephanie Foster Alic Hartman Freddi Jakobi Karen Klopfer nn Fronklin Lois Heckman Carol Jeter Judy Laws S . " He enjoys being a girl " at the festive Gamma Phi pledge-active " Suppressed Desire " party. Marie Mefoche Ellie Meyer Roberta Montoir Cathie Moore Barbara Parke Georgina Morgan Jane Patterson Maureen O ' Neil Penny Palton Margie Percival Melinda Peterson Nettie S. Prichard Sandy Raimer Louise Richards Ann Shonkland Sally Stewart Jerilyn Stone Suellen Thorn. Linda Veach Diana Wallaci Diane Walsh Diane Ward Raleigh Warner Kay Warren Marilyn Wetzel Vol Wilding Anne Woolett Nancy Woolf Kalherine Zelle 14 J " The Pharaoh, " DIANE FARROW, busily pre- sided over Cal Club and the Theta House. Potricia Borham Barbara Coleen Corole Endicott Gerry Beye Barbora Conlcy Crislynne Evalt Roslin Burda Carolyn Crum Diane Farrow Betty Jo Burk Jean Drumm Sory Froley Joann Buttt Margy Dunkley Lorraine Garslang KAPPA ALPHA THETA Patti Goodale Laurie Hansen Karen Hodges Carolyn Hoop Joanne Jordan Judith Lorrieu Patricia Honigan Dottie Heebner Brenda Hollar Ann Hyde Ann Knickerbocker Gilda Lee I . . . And then came darkness . . . for these 21 prank-prone pledges left the actives in the dark as they absconded with all the Theta house light bulbs before exiting with the Phi Psis ' for their all-day pledge ditch. Homecoming Week marked the commencement of Theta ventures for the year. Uniting with the Phi Delta Thetas, they captured house decoration sweepstakes with their interpretation of a " Rich Homecoming, " whi le six Theta entries were in- cluded among the finalists for Homecoming Queen. A " High School " theme pledge active party, ex- changes, Christmas tree decoration festivities, and a formal with the Phi Psis at Del Mar Club dotted the fall calendar. Cal Club, Mortar Board, Bruin Belles, Chimes, and fraternity little sisters claimed Theta members, and Cynthia Selling reigned as Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, adding to Theta laurels. Penny Lockwood Donna Peterson Pamela Raphael Susan Rodgers Cynthia Sieling Suzanne Stone Joan Twiford D. Wollenweber Moira McDeimott Patli Pippin Linda Rearwin Joanie Rudolph Molly Sliningor Judith Thomat Doann Wugiwr Nancy WollilMr A member of Bruin Belles and Prytanean, busy MELANIE FREDERICKSEN led KD. ( KAPPA DELTA Karen Bailey Diane Dain Linda Dunning Anne Bersinger Andrea Davis Joan Fessenden Virginia Buckley Beverly Deteremcn Pot Flinr Lian Cady Sheila Donotelli M., Fredricksen Candee Cook Linda Dorrance Norma Freeman Carol Hosselberg Monna Howort Cecil Nemondaz Jton Huffman 266 With the Spring comes Luau time ... a composite of leis, muu-muus, pineapples, and a friendly, relaxing atmosphere. Believing that variety is the spice of life, Kappa Delta planning included a hectic September rush week, netting twenty pledges. Fall activities brought retreat, followed by the imaginative " Oldies but Goodies " Pledge - Active. Homecoming house decorations with Alpha Sig earned a welcome second prize in Humorous Division (along with some first class pranks!). Lending style to the KD social whirl were the Christ- mas Formal, and the long-awaited Ini- tiation Dance. Spring rush sparked the biggest surprise of all, when an un- invited fire brought hasty exit and a few salvaged memories. In good form, KD ' s g ained recognition for campus honors, and produced a raucous Luau. Meg Jshnson Sheila MacLeod Joyce Manies Joan Pavloff Sharon Peterson Merrily Reynolds Marie Shepardson Murriel Slillmon Wendy Thacker Barbara Zuanich Charlene Lechner Pat McKinnley Genie Neighbors Barbara Peck Karen Rofkin Nancy Roth Winnie Smith Sharon Stirewalt Sue Wheeler Beverly Zuonich Dynamic KAREN SHANLEY guided the Kappas through a happy, yet meaningful year. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA To Kappa Kappa Gamma, the begin- ning of the school year meant the re- turn of both responsibihty and activity. To Karen Shanley, as president, fell the main duty of directing the flow of spirit to the proper channels ; to the house as a whole came activity. For their group effort, Kappa Homecoming decorations received honor as " Most Original. " Un- der the heading of individual effort, Kay Allingham served as Spur ' s Presi- dent while Linda Allio worked with the Chimes, and Nancy Loder repre- sented UCLA as Senior attendant of the Homecoming Court. Delightful mem- ories will include the Kappa ' s Christ- mas Formal, Mother ' s Club Fashion Show, and the Fraternity Brunch. Kay Allingham Solly Andreson Pot Bandy Diana Baskervillt Barbara Bateman Jean Bennett Sharon Bernard Carol Binder Beverly Brown Sondro Coontz Amy Crouch Sue Daniels Mary Doll Dorsey Drinkwoter Bette Fairchild Yvonne Gaston Jone Gibson Sharon Hamilton fcl ' Corla Hultgri Pal Jones Karia Kaub Lulu Knowie: The Kappa Pledge Class ... a pleasant combination of spontaneous and girlish behavior tempered by a mature approach to the unique problems of contemporary college students. Jean Pagluiso Carrie Patrick Mary Poul BeMy Porter Rente Romano Sue Selby Karen Shanle Mary Shermo Anne Sherwood Sue Tryon Diane Whilaker Judy Simon Charleen Voorhees Molly Wright Christy Slater Jean Wamser Pom Zander Mi.2.£l 269 President LORETTA HARTUNIAN was the vivacious tour leader of Phi Mu ' s busy year. PHI MU A radiant Phi Mu and date enjoy the Winter Snow Ball, one of the biggest highlights of the sorority ' s " high society " tour. - ' i j 1 1 jisj B W[ .e?J9 e S m.. B S JiB Taking an abbreviated version of an 80 day tour of Phi Mu social life, the first stop is the Carnation Ball, with its exciting climax of crowning the King. Next is the Masquerade Party, with many mysteri- ous faces among the crowd. Headed westward, we find a Kitchen Party, complete with taffy pulling— and taffy-covered dates. Passing some billboards we see the names of Janet Medcalf, president of An- chors and chairman of Mardi Gras King Contest; Linda McCrea, chairman of Spring Sing tickets ; and Joan Steinhauer, member of Mortar Board. The end of the tour features the traditional Founders Day. Gerry Curlis Mary Glesson C. Homann Barbara Miller Sue Schnug Noncy Taylor lyn Dyhrman L. Hartunian Cheryl Johnson G. Poxton Diana Spencer Roberta Walkc Carolyn Fitch L. Henningsen Linda McCre i Jan Pitts J. Slaenhouer J. Wtllendorf N. Ackerman Corol Berge Linda Bell L. Brokesmo Sharon Carl Terry Crego Terry Cooke J. CruUhfield t f ,f f 270 ■aW C S S . Irene Fujita Carolyn Komai Arleen Kondo Jane Matsumoko Joyce Mirata K. Mi Yamoto Hesako Mukae Jeon Muronaka Jean Nokamoto Jean Nishikawa ■%r M. Nishiyama JX Margaret O ' Hora Jane Osuga ! fc A. Shibayami O ARLEEN KONDO lead the Theta Kaps through a never-a-dull-moment social whirl. THETA KAPPA PHI Theta Kappa Phi ' s fun-filled and hectic year commenced with Presents at the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel. Soon came a party with SC fraternity Alpha Iota Pi, and following UCLA ' s football tri- umph over the aforementioned school, the Theta Kaps held a Victory Dance. Valentine ' s Day promoted The Sweet- heart Swing, followed by the Pledge Surprise with a Western theme. The Mardi Gras Panic Booth won a second prize, year ended with Initiation Dance. Janet Sugiyama Judy Takeuchi Margaret Undo J. Yamamoto K. Yamamoto B. Yoneyoma The " Way Out West " pledge party provided gay music and spirited square dancing, contrasting with the formality of the lovely September Presents. 271 MARGIE KLEIN advanced from nledge president to chapter head in one short year. PHI SIGMA SIGMA Togetherness themed the Phi Sigs ' year as the sisters romped through a never- ending whirl of activities. A Big and Little Sister Slumber ( ?) Party warmed up the pledges to sorority life, but they did see the house in a more sedate mood at a tea to honor Dean Cavette and new housemother " Aunt Sally " Lewi- son. Kidnaps, exchanges, pledge ditches, a retreat, and Founder ' s Day whipped by. Along the way, Arlene Duga was selected Junior Homecoming Princess, while Judy and Doreen joined the Army and became Sabers. Spurs claimed Edie and Bobbi, and Chimes sought Betty. Academic pride shone at the scholarship banquet, while high society marveled at the pledge party and initiation dance. Sonia Amdur Elaine Aron Carolyn Bookman Judy Champogne Elaine Crown Michele Dobkin Janice Fisher Maureen Fisher Diana Flam Caroll Fogel Claire Frisch Sharlene Golden Carole Goldn Judy Green Caren G Carole Halp Susan Howard Janis Jaffee Devra Joffe Abby Korchcck 272 M f f!f . f -- ' Twenty-five Phi Sig pledges spent Saturdays working for their philanthropy, the Junior Blind. A ditch to Crestline, and a Twisting Twenties Party filled in the study breaks. Marjorie Poll Barbara Richmond Carol Ronney Elaine Sacks Karen Sands Dore Sherman Sherry Stain Carol Sugarman Suionne Tyler Regi Wermer B.Mr RMkeff Phyllii tn»n Marilyn l«Mn Joan Soimon Susan StraM Utrt Selomoa Joyc StainWn Andna Swfpin Dorww WwiioIImib ■arfaora WisMtoi f £i£. J? £. S.I? £ ' • f V @ 1 5 f 273 Sue E. Alexander Jeanette Amberson Jeremy Armstrong Phyllis Blackmun Linda Brinkley Sondie Canische Dori Carlson Carol Carter Sally Christiansen Toni Church Carol Clark Kothy Daughterty Pi Phi President SHARON WARD amused herself with student teaching and Bruin Belles. PI BETA PHI ' ii K tfjifUtir w . A.- K. ». V. Julie Day Linda Dill Gayle Etienne Duck Guymon Jeannie Havert Chris Jackson Abby Dickow Irene Dunn Debby Gabbeit Borbara HorMll Jonet Howley Judy Jmimh Christy Jones Kris Kelley Jeannie Norris Nancy JvMnlwt KoMii Mwrphy Jan Owant 274 Fourteen " white hunter " pledges took bows and arrows and went out for big game when they entertained their big sisters at the Pledge- Active Safari. Straight arrow ... so fly the aspirations of the Pi Phis. Aiming for a Homecoming trophy, they captured the most humorous prize for house decorations, with the Belts. Then the arrow soared to its zenith as Linda Dill was crowned UCLA Home- coming Queen. A Christmas dance at the Hilton, blue-ribbon exchanges, and Spring Sing participation with the SAE ' s also found places on the chapter score card. Bull ' s-eyes in the honors department were scored by Niki Pollack, a Bruin Belle, Toni Church and Anne Plumb, AWA Vice President and Treasurer, and Kathie Murphy, Senior Class Secretary and president of Prytanean. Hitting the beauty target were Barbara Harsell, Abby Dickow on AWS Fashion Boai ' d, and dressy Paula Ziegler. Pa«y Ponn Arlene Patleison Barbara Pence Anne Plumb Jill ParkM Pat Payiw Marty Piri Niki Pollack Candy Pope Sue Schaefer Carol Spence Suzanne Streech Sharon Word Janet Ziegler Sue Richardien Walli SeqiMira Solly Springer Pam Ward Maureen Webb Paula Zieglor 275 SIGMA DELTA TAU The SDTs enjoyed a spirited year filled with rivalry between actives and an army of forty bed-salting pledges. A Big and Little Sister Party, a theater excursion to " The Andersonville Trial " and a week-end retreat to Highland Springs lit up many hours for the wearers of the torch. Placing second among living groups for scholarship, the SDTs went on to place high in campus activities participation. Corky Gelfan became a songleader, Helen Reiss was a member of Student Judicial Board and Hope Ehrlich was initiated into the ranks of Spurs. Finally, torch light began to grow dim as the girls bade farewell to graduating seniors at a sentimental " last party " for the year. Successful politician, BONNIE BERG han- dles poll sci major and SDT presidency. Gaye Adier Susan Jane Beal Michele Bernlhol Jill Brahms Ron! Alder Andrea Beck Michi Birnslein Jo Bramer Barbara Barshop Donna Becker Judy Bolton Joyce Carllo Diane Davis Hope Ehrlich Pan Friedman Corky Gelfan Judy Golden Judy Grey Mono De Sure Barbara Flink Sharon Friedman lorna Gerry Shori Golden Gloria HofFman Judy Dorf Jinny Friedman Lynda Gomburd Ceeile Gloyt Gail Greenscid Sandy Houston 276 A record size pledge class, these forty Sigma Delta Taus spent many hours working for Uni-Camp Drive, salting actives ' beds and preparing for a Big and Little Sister Party. Diane Howard Marsha Kelber Marilyn Klein Merridy Lazare Eleanor Luskin Lois Mosh Joan Linsk Marsha Malis Elaine Nalhai Maxine Liltncr Suzanne Mandel Sue Ovsey Morlene Lubeznick Suian Millar Phyllis Porii Carole Parks Donna Ross Sue Saskey Helen Reiss Kathy Roth Marsha Schreir Janice Rodman Linda Rothberg Marcia Seiko Arlene Rosonthol Barbara Sachnoff Maddy Solowoy Marsha Steele Judy Weintraub Starr Stone Susie Weiss Judy Wachs Paulette Wizen Janet Watsernion Nicol Ziff Arlene Kram Roberta Kravetz Sondro Loemml JIJIIL 9f 277 Fall will see MARILYN SIMPSON switch leadership from SK ' s to elementary classes. SIGMA KAPPA Diana Akers Beverly Boyd Bessie Cimarusti Laurie Drake Bonnie Bartels Lois Brown Sheryl Crockey Linda Gibson Nancy BeaHy Sharon Carver Lynda L«» Davis Peggy Honnu Rushing over, the Sigma Kays headed for Camp Osceola, which was chosen as a " get acquainted " area for exhausted actives and pledges -during their fall retreat. The pledges then took over as hostesses for the annual pledge party, attended by couples dressed as famous characters. In the spring, initiation was followed by the Violet Ball, which honored the new actives. Campus ac- claim was brought to the Sigma Kap- pa ' s by Nancy Rockoff, serving as Lower Division Women ' s Representa- tive, while Carolyn Montgomery filled the office of AWS Historian. Janet Martin and Marilyn Tuft pursued the exciting and controversial campus is- sues involved in Election Board work. Given high priority in the Sigma Kappa cultural program are regularly scheduled discussions with highly enlightened hashers, at which time the philosophy and practice of good living claim the spotlight. Linda Hanso Sue Hirzel Sua Humphri Mary D Hulchcns Judy Larsen Sharon Koni lana Laylon Jon Krulak Carole MacSw Jan Martin Judy Neville Trish Powers Morilyn Simpson Carolyn Strong Marilyn Turner Sandy Martin Sandy Pasmezoglu Nanty Rockoff Carolyn Smith Dolores Trumon Judy Wyllie C. Montgomery Potritia Pierte Rosalind Round Marilyn Smith Marilyn Tuft Anna Zwaaglri %PP P 279 ZTA President BETTY LUSBY kept in close contact with the library ' s offerings. ZETA TAU ALPHA Climaxing the ZTA rush week programs, pledges were moved into their new quarters with considerable fun and celebration. To close the busy two semester period of academics, parties, and serenades, ZTA members Carol Bloom and P. C. Kash were adopted into Phi Beta Kappa in honor of their high scholastic achievements. As a lead into social activities, the annual Presents Party headed the list, closely followed by the Fall initia- tion Dance and a pre-season New Year ' s Party; closing out the semester, the White Violet Ball left behind many a fond memory. Noted for being active on campus, ZTA sponsored Mary Cosgrove, Suzie Hanson, Carol Mangold, Sue Sebastion, Leslie Neuman, and many others in a myraid of activities. Adrionnc Ayrcs K. Blondefield Mary Cosgrove Chris Fuchs Jane Bales L. Bobkowski Y. Costigon Susan Han Pat Bentley Fran Butler Joan Curtis B. Hindma B. Howard Betty Lusby Diane Owen Mary Jo Krupa Carol Mangold S. Rubrlght LIndo Lowlor Pot Newman Kay Ryan Sue Sebastian LanI Wahl Judy Stromberg Leslie Wellmart Jane Tracy Romney Wright f-ff 280 Sorority life provides for an exciting ' season from start to finish. Occasions call on girls to maintain a mammoth wardrobe, a lengthy string of male com- panions, and an ever plush father in order to insure their social and academic progress. A WAY OF LIFE Symbolic and representative of Greek sisterhood, members of Chi Omega kick up their heels in response to an inspirational afternoon devoted to the development of individuality. Though often criticized for stress on activity and popularity, UCLA sorority women have always pro- vided, the measure of competition . found necessary for the preserva- tion of adequate student govern- ment. Under the added burden of a reactivated Spring rush program, the femmes of sorority row some- how managed the doffing of cos- tumes in time to bring their grade total to a level appreciably above the all-women ' s average, a some- what amazing task in light of their fine social program, popularity, and expenses. As the semester moved toward finals, so did the girls; Spring months found a statis- tical increase in pinnings and engagements, confinning the in- trinsic value of higher education. 281 • - - • ffnBni yi ' ' — c«. J? fMM ' ii ' i M 1, f • % R ' i i 4 mm. nh President TERRY RECKAS shared the gavel with Executive Secretary BERNIE DANNOV. Presiding- over biweekly meetings were IFC officers Steve Stine, Art O ' Leary, Bernie Dannov, Terry Reckas, Phil Mautino and Bob Greenfield. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL UCLA ' S Interfraternity Council is a voluntary organization comprised of the tVenty-nine national social fraternities with local chapters. IFC ' s purpose is to assist individual fraternities and make policy decisions for the system as a whole. Likewise it handles disciplinary action for rules in- fractions. The Council sent its president and secretary lo the National Interfraternity Conference held last Fall in Boston ; in the Spring they also attended a Seattle meeting. The entire group also retreated at Santa Barbara. In Oc- tober IFC and Panhellenic sponsored the annual Greek Week, and in March the IFC Dance was held at the Mira- mar. Barbara Finch of Kappa Delta was crowned as Queen. Al Aftermon Ed Blockwell Stephen Boyd William Bryant Richard Cole Gene Curry Ron Gill B. Greenfleld 0. Horyung Norm Hoyet Bill Hicki Harold Jepsen Marly Klein Davie loyd R. Margulas R. Millard M. Peterson Scott O ' Leary Mike Phelpj D. Palmer Dale Quinn John Rhoadet Steve Sundin I. Southern John Tully Steve Stine Don Vena •f f P ? f 284 President LARRY " Little Eyes " SOUTHERN, an active business major, led the Alpha Sigs. Known as the largest house on campus, Alpha Sigs have reduced their numbers to 814 house actives and 365 town men, and are now rivaled in quantity only by Sproul and Dykstra. Sports-wise, famed Alpha Sig jocks came within only eight victories of wresting the all- U football championship from their tinier neighbor Delta Sig. Any survi- vors of the Beach Party will remember the fun of watching stomach pumps save victims of the champagne pool. John Amor Alan Bock Joy Brown irleigh ,rnaugh ymond Clary omas Cockle well Hahn Training for the coming 1964 Olympics, Alpha ■ Sigs take time out from a typical prep session. ALPHA SIGMA PHI Kenneth Jackson WMMarr 1 Peter Paul Reals Edward Snell Hci iry Wood Don McCreary Stephor 1 Price Charles Rose L. Southern Ror 1 Wright p p f § f § f- » •• p- » 285 Presidents JOHN RHOADES and DICK BRICKMAN led Acacians through 1961-62. ACACIA Joe Abdo Don Anderson Dennis Baker Dick Brickmar David Cohn D, Cunningha Ronald Ford Bruce Giulian As customary, a year of unparallelled high jinks for most Acacian brethren. Their junket to the West L.A. Police Department brought an excuse to try the hilarious new game called " Who ' s Got the Ticket? " Jock Dick Brickman led the boys onto the gridiron, but got tangled up in some tall grass and wasn ' t seen again until the end of the season. The year ' s events also included the quick dash to T.J. and an even quicker dash back, the Christmas good-will pro- gram of " Take an Underprivileged Child to ' the Follies " Night, the Mo- ther ' s Day beer bust, the Beverly Aad- land birthday party, and a free kitten- dispensing service, via the slaughter- house. For references, ask Alpha Gams. 286 A drooping-lashed Sphynx gazes sultry eyed, and winks about the night to come. Ubangi Ball guests are aghast at Maude MauMau and one of her erotic dances. Sweet young things cozy up to their dates and try to snow them with those shorty pajamas. D«nnis Hamilton les Isoacs Paul Joseph Russ Kerr Keilh lowry Ron Maciel Dave Hempstead Jay Jorban Ken Kcuppi Lynn Logerquist Mike McCormick Bob Mortin Fred Merrick John Reordon Gary Rickert Jim Pugh John Rhoades Steve Sterrv ' y I If " ? 287 f l p David Barg Mitchell Ben Mike Bcrtz Ron Brenner Jeff Burdick Steven Chodos Phil Cooper Steve Cooper Steven Covey Jerry Diamond Alan Feigen Steve Feldman ALPHA EPSILON PI Bob Frandiel Alex Glitkman M. Grecnboum Roger Hovvitt Cory Koufma Larry Gans Lorry Goldman Gerald Greene Bill Izakowitz Marfy Klein St v Ginlbers Slev Gordon Ivy Hoffman Frank Koshuk Bob Kohn ? President SHELDON WOLK is a mid-year graduate now employed in the stock market. Nohum lalner Bob Levin Joel Lee Mike Levitt Allen Le Fohn Jariy Icvitz Mike Liff Jeff Linden Barry Lippmon Robert Lippmon Louis Meisinger Lorry Mondel Don Parris Ron Martin Dennis Ratinoff ? ? f f f f Tt I f f Pt f .1: 288 The Apes stress friendliness as exemplified in their program of wholesome indoor and out- door recreation. Here an experienced active instructs a pledge in elementary karate. The kickoflf for a typical AEPi year was a friendly riot that brought a month or so on social pro. Two exchanges followed; both raided by campus police for being too " noisy. " After a wild Roaring 20 ' s warm-up, the Apes threw a gangland party that will live forever in infamy. Some of the brothers got carried away (literally) and a knife and chair fight or two broke out. Spring Sing was great, except for the Hollywood Bowl, where the Apes and DZ ' s were ousted for singing dirty college songs. Year ' s highlight was the Spring Formal in TJ. All the girls had fun, but Venger, Steckler, Lee caught rabies. Bill Reldder Steven Rex Bob Rosenblatt Barry Rolhman Dan Rudin Donald Schwartz JeflF Stevens Lenny Venger Steve Wasserman Sheldon Wolk Jay Rothrmin Stephen Saltzma 1 Vic Sherman Sam Tapper Steve Viner Ken Weinberg Bob Wynne Harvey Rowen Zach Samuels Alan Steckler Titus Richard Wagner Charles Wiseman Bob Zucker irj 289 Jovial and efficient AGO President STEVE SUNDIN also led activities of the Maranathas. This past year the AGO ' s met a wel- comed challenge in learning the signi- ficance of the Christian life as it ap- plies to the brotherhood. The Fall saw a whirl of events ; the Halloween Party, Retreat at Acorn Lodge, participation in the Comedy Division of the Olio Show, and the annual Christmas Party, held in the Greenbrier Inn. AGO ' s Little Sisters of Maranatha worked with the brothers to support a Korean orphan, and also initiated eleven new members. The Founder ' s Day Banquet heralded Spring, as did Spring Sing, and the an- nual Poka Hauoti, held at Newport Dunes. The Toad Award was presented every Monday night for the most " toad- ish " activity accomplished by a brother. 290 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA George Abdo Bob Aral Jim Bidderman Bill Carter Gary Akerstrom Jack Baldwin Jim Blomgren Ron Carver Paul Amstutz Bob Barnes John Bongtovaoi Ron Daley A couple typical of the decorous and well-bred guests who attended AGO Halloween Party. One or two muscle cells were observed to increase in size as a result of hard manual labor, no late sleeping, and extra food during Retreat. Jim Didrickson Sieve Guenther William Hoffman Ron Larson Peter Loranger D. Poundstone Steve Sundin Dick Tibben Yas Umeda Ron Erickson Jim Hathaway Windall Hollis John Long Don Maas Larry Powell Gercid Takoki Dick Trautwein Dale Vree Dennis Griggs John Hickey David Jones Bill Lockyeor Gary North Leonard Stewart Earl Terry Paul Twelker Paul Whittoi 291 President STEVE STINE, an active IFC member, provided ATO leadership in ' 62. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Roy Akcrs Charles Culp Rusi Evert s Tom Brown Richard David John Ezmirllan Robert Caminitti Robt. De Freitas John Funlsch Alfred Chavez Charles Dickey Jerry Green Holly Cole John Everts L. Crihalva . 0 f f f 292 The unending efforts of the brothers to spring the beloved housemother from jail were among highlights of the year. Outshining their sons as always, the active Mothers ' Club was -key to a successful year. Under the fierce leadership of Steve Stine and Dick David, the ATO ' s chalked up another in a series of successful years. Daugherty headed the Air Force, the Trio sang for Steve Allen, Spring Sing brought triumphs, and intramurals heralded an unforget- table year. On campus, Mooser was UDMR, Goose cheered and Lombardi, Goose and Stine were active in Gold Key. Nearly all major committees boasted the brain pow er of at least one Tau. The Tau ' s top- ped off ' 62 with exchanges — such as ye olde Irish Wake, parties, the ever-lovin ' Heidelberg, water fights and occasional play breaks for studying. Wayne Kellom D. Kohlcnberger D, Mcloughlin Sieve Mooser Ellioll Moses Richard Potion Thomas Sanders Sieve Sline John Tiogo Bill Wells Richard Knopf R. Lombardi Roger Martin Patrick Morgan John Paslrone Loren Petersen Gary Smith Larry Tistaerl Robert Tiogo Mel Wolf f € E t ij PlP 293 Engineering major RAY HOLLAND and BOG member CRAIG PALMER led the Betas. BETA THETA PI Inevitably, after eight semesters, the University of California grants honorary diplomas for persistence if nothing else. So ' Heber ' and his lovable smile and shining bald head is gone; the Betas will miss Reginald Gooden. In politics, Betas captured Senior Class President and membership on BOG. Socially, brothers swept honors with the female elite, and also swept through $4,300 of expenses per semester as well. After a Weekender in Mammoth, a gak " Viva Zapata " Hotel party, and other sundry social gatherings, Betas are reconciled to debates, chess, bridge, and selling pencils on Westwood streets. Anderson Ardell Mike Askins Ed Cambell Jim Conkey Alan Davidson Tom Don Dan Drown Phil Friedman Dave Gosherl Ross Carder Tim Cunningham Merrill Dean Doug Donoth Joe Edwards John Gaustad Rich Gosherf Dennis Carhart Larry Curlis Demon Decrow Bob Dunwoodie Jock Finley Bill Goodale Chuck Hall (? i: f ? I f f 294 Typical Beta, assuming the " I will arise and conquer " pose, about to give the mating call to one of those female elite! Bill Morrlssey Norm Nelson Ralph Ocho Craig Palm( Dick Peter: Fred Port Doug Purdy Keilh Quincy Ray Randall Wayno Riblelt John Hall Pele Hall Gordon Hess Rick Holderne John Hayes Roy Holland Walt Howald Phil Kern Tom Landis f f SI. JelF McCarron Harry McDean Jim Mahoney Chase Morgan Bart Morrison - i " " ' ' R- , t- f % -f f f Chuck Stevens John Stewart Verne Tiarks J. Vandewater Kurt Visser B. Winningha Tim Wood Trov Wood 295 DENNIS HARYUNG, a big man on the Varsity Track team, kept Delta Sigs in tow. F. Anderson Jerry Anderson Roger Anderson Kurt Attenberg Jeff Baker Don Brooks Thomas Chopn Kurl Charles kirn DELTA SIGMA PHI Jim Cipro Paul dayman Bert Cohen Kent Ewing Jim Finstead Jim Fox The unbelievable is clearly the usual at the Delta Sig house, as some random examples will illustrate. Among these are a mysterious plaque of the mumbles, the timely emergence of Dog as top man scholastically, with Fang close behind. Condor and loveable F.A. are big at the Theta house, and the Eyebrow com- pleted the semester without getting pin- ned, a new first for him. The Brothers Four of Room 8 have requisitioned steel helmets for the coming year, and the Phantom has returned with definite ten- dencies of " N.J. " In athletics, the Delta Sigs intramural football team did man- age to salvage second place as Home finally made it to a game. P.S. If any- one asks, Markle does live at the house. Jack Fraley Kent Francisco Jim Gipson Kip Hogopil Dennis Hall Dennis Haryung Silvio Hoshek Cam Hughes 296 A little friendly hazing is occasionally in- corporated into the house- pledge program. Even for stalwart Delta Sigs, coed Softball can sometimes be an unexpected challenge. Here, a shining example of the Persian ' s maxim that the younger honies are the best. Charles Knill John Locurfo Ray Lopez David Lubetsky Brian McGivern Herb Ludwig John Morkle Don McCreary Bill Matthews David Matthews Russel Ornery Lon Rickey Ed Mevi Richard Reel Steve Robini Mike O ' Dell Ken Rice G. Roudane Chuck Ryan Glenn Schmidt Dave Shaefer Bob Small Richard Smith lyle Tirr W. Weisenberger John Zopelis PP? " f € 297 Presidents STEVE BOYD and FRANK EPPLER exemplified the Delt fitness program. DELTA TAU DELTA This year, the Belts enthusiastically adopted President Kennedy ' s Physical Fitness program. Although cutting off the main source in income, posing for the " before " pictures in the 97 lb. weak- ling ads, improvement has been mi- raculous. Through a strict training pro- gram, the house has eliminated the compulsory rest period following lunch, thus enhancing attendance at one o ' clock classes. Other encouraging re- sults are seen in Frank Eppler who now pronounces three syllable words with some accuracy. In spite of the individ- ual sacrifice involved, the Delt atti- tude is best summed up in the words of Nathan Frail, " I regret that I have but one body to develop for my country. " Frank Alosi Robert Brooks A Bonachowski Tom Byerts James Bellinger N. Compbell Stephen Boyd Lance Casper Tracy Cogblll H. Francisco Gary Conway John Green Frank Eppler Michoel Hair Ken Erhard Jon Hansen 298 Deviating from the more mundane water fights common to the row, creative Delts devised new methods of after-dark entertainment. Here pledges engage actives in a friendly torch fight. Richard Walson Ralph Weslfall Gary Young Michael Yo 299 Henry Carunchi. -r Jousting champ CHUCK MAAS provided in- spired leadership and new goals for Kappa Sig. KAPPA SIGMA Fred Stevens A. Tomburelli During the past year, Kappa Sigma has been increasingly evaluating its posi- tion as a fraternity at a university which is undergoing a great transition, both with respect to increased academic emphasis, and to the ever larger num- ber of older students. The result has been a plan through which the frater- nity can sei ' ve the needs of students in years to come. The basis of this plan is to provide a well rounded program of intellectual activities, along with an adequate and varied social life. Such an integration of interests could be made to appeal primarily to graduate students and older undergrads. Thus, with great- er cohesiveness in ages and values, a more highly unified house would result. 300 i Bob Yeoge Kappa Sig and date get a needed breath of air at smoke-filled Bowery Party. After hours of partying, only a stout hearted girl or two could still walk. 51QKR5 £0 ' ' y Some out-of-this-world sounds lent appropriate atmosphere to the party. 301 President DENNIS ACHILLES was master mind behind Homecoming decoration artistry. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Dennis Achilles Jim Bonar Bruce BoycJston Carl Burnett Dennis Butler Borry Capello Jim Decker Tony Caslanares Bill Dehning Wayne Coulter Jim Demeke Alan Cruthers Bob Dolan Gordon CuiJney Richard Fridnl ft % m vj Dick Hoffman John Hughes Woody Kabler Dick McClcllan •ruce Holland Randy Joyce Gory lansman Don McGowan i 3 i 302 Starting the year off with a Ijust on the annual bus trip north for the Stanford game and trek into San Fran, the Lambda Chis highlighted the rest of the season with the Rose Bowl Pledge- Active party, the pragmatic Roman so- cial hour, and the Spring Formal at balmy Palm Springs. The construction crew (with non-union hours and slave wages) began working in November in front of the Chi house, and came up with a first place trophy ' s worth of beautiful house decorations. Following semester break, Bill Dehning combined the singers of AEPhi with brothers ' voices for a Spring Singing of " Alamo. " Hours of Lambda Chi labor transformed Chi O house into first-place Homecoming winner. Drawing on powerful voices, clever writing, Lambda Chi ' s " pack " satirized Westwood life. Pledging night revealed a bevy of glamour queens among young brutes at Lambda Chi. Jim Main Sieve Martin Art O ' leary Ripple John Shannon Bill Shumate Forrest Stanley Vern Tyermnn Wally Wallne Fred Morquez Paul Novak Bob Ralph Bob Schram Chet Shelley Earl Sinks Craig Thompson Frank Wallace M. Williams SOS Presidents BILL BRYANT and PADLO MOUSLAM both plan to enter law schooL Maxim N. Bach Lindy Boer Ernie Barefoot Tom Baskerville Michael Bellrom( Douglas Bishop John BrainercJ Douglas Brown !? K PHI DELTA THETA William Bryont Bob Buchele ' ■ ' To make visible, rub with lemon juice and hold over a slowly burning candle. Ralph Bunie Donald Caldwell David CarmichocI David Cory John Cunnea Charles Denni: Wm. Dickneidc Michael Donlan Mike Dorencey 304 Homecoming revealed the crepe paper stuf- finc ability — and fiustration of the bros. Phi Delts and Thetas combined their talents to win Sweepstal es for 1961 Homecoming. A typical Phi Delta Theta exchange fea- tures the informal attire of Greek living. Robert Harris Thomas Hawkins Larr Keeihe Steven lotke A. L. Rassmusi Fadlo Mauslam Thomos Redfe Douglas Nichols Terry Reitz Ed. Rounthwolte Jack Russell Jim Rowsey Bill Schroedei Robert Ruess Jack Schulte Jim Selby Michael Selby James Spielmar Jas. Standridge Dennis Tyler Bob Touscher Ralph Willia Steve Turnwall Ronald Zell ki 305 Pre-med student RICHARD MARGULES has appeared for three years on the Dean ' s List. PHI EPSILON PI Merger! Phi Esilon Pi and Kappa Nu . . . now united in one national, and one growing chapter. With the announce- ment that the new national is buying a new house for the recently formed group, the brothers look forward to a UCLA chapter second to none. Phi Ep athletic teams had a fine year, with Lynn Harris a runner-up in All-U golf. In active scholarship. Phi Ep finished first on campus each semester, having over a three point. Outstanding events were the trip to Cal, Las Vegas Night, the Sweetheart Dance, Al Ross ' un- planned trip to Malibu, the midnight raid of the Scott Tissue girls, and the opening of the chapter still to pay for this page. Quite a year for an opener. Richard John Michael Kan. Jeffrey Kalz Sonford Katzberg Alan Martin Allan Ross Williom Sarnoff Joel Kunin Jeffrey Plakos Sluart Ross David Shear R. Margulcs M. Rosenblatt David Roth Irving Siegel Herman Axelrod Joel Cohen leroy Goldman Robert Hersh Kenneth Bobele Lawrence Gerson lynn Horris Michael Hirsch 306 THETA CHI Jazz fan JOHN TULLY will return to his engineering studies in UCLA graduate school Wllimm ftarber f John Gen mel 1 Stephen Gilette Allen Haim David Harris Normon Harvey Gary Holloway Steven Holmes Peter Jacobsen Ronald Jo Ed Lupton Allen Mar Charles Mil Harry Myer Dennis Olse David Slimpfig Clifford Stone Theta Chi ' s this year are (Heaven be praised) mostly graduating, mostly happy, and mostly found at the Leo ' s B.A. The house wailed at every party, with top turnouts from the row, and topped only by the Circle Bar X open house held every night till two, when the brothers took over for some serious happy-houring. The New Year ' s Eve party was one for the old memory book ; so was the truck ride to the Rose Pa- rade and two hours worth of zzz ' s in the cozy Pasadena curbsides. As a sou- venir of our paint squads, SC was left with an indelible memento. The Dream Girl Formal was an appropriate climax and led to the welcome and inevitable custom of pinnings and marriages. 307 ' i r Chuck Ami John Ande Randy Banks Ted Bennell Pete Borgcrding Clark Branson Will Bredberg C. Campbell Young and talented WILLIAM HICKS added courtesy and sophistication to the Fiji House. PHI GAMMA DELTA This year the Fijis ' grades finally ex- ceeded the all-men ' s average, and the house hasn ' t been on social pro for over a year. The highlight of the social sea- son was the Cal-weekend party when hundreds, who probably didn ' t even know which house they were in, did the surfer stomp and dumped beer and cig- arettes on the new living room rug. Cool-headed Fijis retreated to the four- man dorm where extra suds had wisely been stored. Prominent speakers at the house included famous Fiji alum Fa- ther Crowther. The biggest let-down of the year was when the bus to Missis- sippi took the wrong turn and ended in T.J. Fijis were seen around campus in Brass Key, Project Malibu, Soc 142. Behold the un-stereotyped Fiji house. Any traces of normalcy t o be found in this picture are the result of an error in focusing or one of the brothers who was having an off day. Larry Kepford Bob McCaffrey Mike Moone Geoff Nunn Mel Profit Jofin Ryan Rondy Scfiwariz Larry Smilli lorry Lengel Brent Miller Steve Nordlinger Wally Pederson Ron Ricker Randy Schultz Kurt Seifert Wes Smith ' Kft ' i% Jim Stanley Brian Verity Brian Somodi Andy Von Sonn © jt- t P ' % 309 PHI KAPPA SIGMA Under the leadership of prexies Gene Curry and Jim Ruddick, the Phi Kap house ran through an outstanding year. Social life was highlighted by the annual June Mountain Weekend, Homecoming with the DCs, and Spring Sing, with the Tri-Delts. The spring semester was topped off by the 25th Annual Hawaiian. In the jock department, Phi Kaps in- clude Blair Pollard, varsity baseball; Jack Reed and Don Rojas, football; Chuck Darrow, f rosh ; Jim Rosvall, var- sity basketball; and Bob Thomas and Mike Black, track. Terry Vavra was Mardi Gras chairman, setting new spending records in the process. Phi Kaps as always, continued to tap sharp girls for FAMACS, their little sisters. Upholding Phi Kap unity were staunch presi- dents JIM RUDDICK and GENE CURRY. Morly Agens Jomes Arens Art Avasl Monty Allport Doug Armstrong Eric Avasi Don Angello Dick Arcinglon Gerald Bo Mike Block Dick Block Mike Burley Jim Coviesal Bob Clark Tom Cochran lorry Coffcll Bill Comport Gene Curry Chuck Darrow Tom Dola Ray deLograve Ron Dune J. Del Signore Ken Edsoi Tom Ellison Steve Faust Stan Foster Paul Garcia Bob Goon Doug Mode 310 Spartan living conditions, and a rigorous schedule of study hours, sparked the intellectual attainment of scholastic minded Phi Kaps. Here a typical group, aided by liquid refreshments seminars for mid terms. Pete Jonssen Rich Larson Roy Marshall Ron Munro Fronk Peobody Paul Priamos Jim Ruddick Bob Thomas R. Kassariian Bill Leonard Jim Mills Tom Neal D. Peterson Ron Profili Bob Smiley Terry Vavra Keith Kelly Bart Levin Rondy Mizer Rick Neel Bruce Pilmon Jack Reed Ron Stevens Jim Witlenburg Ron KUby Dave Mangine John Morris Bill Parsons Dennis Polen Don Rojas Bill Straight Bill Yundt Dwight Hanger Art HoyI Leo Hansen Rick Jack: Doug Hopkins Bill Ji E f f f 311 Engineering major RON GRANT will return to UCLA next fall to begin graduate school. PHI SIGMA DELTA Bob Abramov itz Don, Bravcrmon Frank Damon Jeff Feil Sieve Adier Michael Bridge Stuart Daniels Eugene Finke Don Allfeld Jerry Clioleff R. J. Diamond Joe Friedman Mike Austin Donald Cohen T. A. Dichter Harvey Gilbert Dan Bernstein Jay Coleman J. J. Dobkin Ron Gill Phi Sigma Delta could once more look back and bask in the reflected glories of another never-a-dull moment year. Academically, a combination of sternly enforced ( !) study hours, plus the na- tive intelligence of the brotherhood netted the Sigma Chi Scholarship Tro- phy. In the prestige departments, big shots included UDMR Jerry Chaleff, Sophomore and Freshman Treasurers Marc Horowitz and Bob Steinberg, and Cheerleader Stu Daniels. The social sea- son brought the semi-annual Initiation Formals, and a New Year ' s Eve party to end all New Year ' s Eve parties — resulting in new All-U record for % mile dash to Dean of Students Office set by nasty neighbors with complaints. 312 Homecoming Week saw the Phi Sig Delts unite with the ADPi ' s to rush for gold. An exchange typical of the imaginative Phi Sig Delts. Here, the popular " Flintstones " . Bert Ginsberg Steven Greitzer Marc Horowlti Atnie Kossoy Steven Marks Mike Prosin Dove Siegel Robert Steinberg Howard Weiss Hal Click Barry Grolch Robt. I. Isaacson Marvin Kaye Barry Michoelson Steve Prover M. Silverman S. Sleinfeldl Jay Weilzler Steven Good Bob Gyemant Joel Jacobson Miclioel Landis Paus Migdal Jack Rauch M. A. Snyder Howard Stone Roger Wolk Ron Granil M. E. Heltzer Bob Jonovici Mike Lerner Mario Milch Warren Richard Irwin Spiegel Ralph Uri Frank Wurtzel Rich Greenfield D. B. Horowitz Robert Jason David Lodge Rick Nave Don Schubert Steven Stein Mike Waldorf Jeff Young f ■ • 313 Experienced leader RICH MILLARD took on the difficult task of heading Pi Lambda Phi. PI LAMBDA PHI Bud Abrams Jack Acheatel Mike Agran Dave Astracian Jeriy Binen Marv Blonsky C. Blumfleld Mort Bond Howard Breen Jerry Brown Marv Demoff Mark Egermar Randy Ellis I it. f K, Mike Francisce M. Freedrgan lorry Gellmc Jerry Krasn Bill Levin Ed Levine Mel lieberr Amy Lipin Jeff Lilow M. Magasin Andy Marias A I Marsh Melvyn Mas. Sle Meisel i£ 4 Si, Jack Melolsky Rich Millard Danny Miller Lorry Nogler S!e Pen Slan Perlo Zeke Perlo Paul Pesika R. Pomerantz Jordon Potash Neil Rapoport John Rissman Gordon Rose M. Rosenfeld Al Ross 314 Pi Lams are fond of just relaxing-, or better yet relaxing to the tune of a good group song. Social events bring a collection of brothers, alumni, and friends to the Pi Lam house. Dave Rubin Ron Semler Ken Smith Harvey Welle Robert Rubin Jerry Shapiro L. Summerfield Mel Williams Howard Sachs Norm Shopiro Barry Tobias Ted Wolfberg Dennis SafFro M. Silverstein Steve Vickter Len Wolff Jerry Sox Dave Simon J. Weinstein Pete Zeegan Always in contention for the Intra-mural lead, brothers favor the ancient sport of chariots. Initiating thirty pledges in the Fall semester, Pi Lams continued another of their productive years. House Presi- dent Rich Millard, though busy serving the campus as Upper Division Men ' s Rep, was instrumental in organizing the usual amalgamation of Pi Lam par- ties, dinner exchanges, and pledge ac- tivities. As has been the pattern for recent years, the traditional Luau came off precisely as intended, a fraternity party of the first magnitude. Strong contenders for the All-U intramural crown, Pi Lambda Phi again proffered rushees a well rounded combination of athletes, lovers, and scholars. Predic- tions for coming years include the in- stallation of water bombing equipment. 315 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Presidents MIKE PHELPS and BILL HUS- TON are both poly-sci majors and Gold Keys. D0U9 Amidon Doug Burns Dick Evelyn Don Gosnell Larry Hopper Ken Arndt Robert Chosin Chuck Fisher Jim Howtey Bill Houston John Barthrop Bill Crobbe Tom Frank Doug Hecox Steve Hupp Tom Boxdorfer Dick Cupp Bill Frozier Bill Hoban Jim Kennedy Larry Bucher Fred Drilling Rich Furnari Wayne Hooper Steve Kinsey As usual, the activities of SAE were chai-acterized by the restraint, dignity and impeccable decorum for which they have become increasingly despised. This year included the ingredients necessary for the good Greek life: the infamous Paddy Murphy exchange, winter and spring weekends at Mammoth and Palm Springs, and a Christmas formal with the DCs. The brothers were seen in in- tramurals, surprising many with the guts to show up and finish above the usual cellar position, in Gold Key and Yeoman with six each, at Spring Sing with the Pi Phis, at the counselor ' s of- fice trying to stay on contract, and at the old faithful BA, with Boxdorfer and Cupp logging most hours for the house. 316 The well-bred SAE always maintains his aplomb, even if his date, in the anguished throes of first love, attacks hmn. Only uncooperative pledges mer- it any but the kindest treatment. Exchanges provided refreshment and a delightful change of pace. Gory McClung BHI Mereness Jerry Manchester Rob Mitchell Rob Maslen Steve Morehou Michael Mykut Paul Polmet Chip Nichols Kent Persons John Nielsen Mike Phelps Steve Poe Larry Raflerly Greg Robson John Roesler Ric Rudman Bill Rutledge Rich SchulenI Chris Schaefer Andy Schutz Ron Schassburger Terry Smith Chuck Stokes Dave Turnquist Bob Velasco Kirby Weldin Tony Wieiorek Gary Zoss 317 Sammy President AL AFTERMAN held schol- arship to be the predominant SAM goal. SIGMA ALPHA MU Under the rule of Al Afterman, many an honor was realized for SAM during the year: a 2nd place Men ' s Division Spring Sing trophy, a Mardi Gras award, and a 2.82 house average. On November 4th the All-U party brought droves of eager Bruins clamoring at the Sammies ' door. The Winter Formal boasted (let ' s name drop a little) Can- nonball Adderly as sweetheart, and Dick Gregory as MC. Brothers Murray and Klein pulled the biggest scoop to be seen in many years around Bruintown as these two aspiring " diplomats " in- vited Premier Khrushchev to attend the Rose Bowl game. Sadly he remained unnoticed until the loyal Kelps began to yell,. " Take off that Red shirt! " Harvey Berg Daniel Bershw Joel Boxer Michael Brown Neil Cohen Bob Daniels Richard Dicker Elliot Felman Mike Feinberg Philip Flame Chuck FleishiT Elliott Friedm Dennis Gerber Michael Glickfeld Lloyd Godlis f 1 David Gi Stan Hausr Peter Kent Barry Kohn Mel Kohn Irwin lebow Robert Lefto Mike Levine Don Levy Roger McKee Steve Marlin Terry May 318 Alan Moss Jack Neinslcin Steve Nukes Alan Pepper Mike Rips Sleva Murray Jack Neuman Bob Parks Rich Plolin Al Salz The distraction-free study area is one rea-son why Sammies usually rate tops in scholarship. A consistent Sammie policy: humane treat- ment is essence of pledge training program. Strictly sanitary conditions assure top quality in the incomparable beverages by Sammies. Ron Segall Ron Sheklow Jerry Tarlow Mike Weinslock Bob Sheff Larry Siegel Steve Waldmon Jerry Zaslaw W W f 1 t f ft 519 jPy I Jim Agaiii i M. Allensworlh Jim Berth Honk Billingsley Ed B(acl well Merloyn Bogue Joe Gugental Gus Carlsson Gary Coleman Corl Curtis Lorry Daniels Mark Doubet The " most popular MPO " LARRY DANIEL- SON, lent valiant leadership for Sigma Chi. SIGMA CHI I Vaughn Hoffrr The growing Sigs expanded in many ways this past year. Socially the year ' s big moment was the Sweetheart For- mal where Cynthy Seiling was chosen " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. " The " Pancho Villa " Party after the Cal game was a modest success, and just before Christ- mas, the pledges presented the Out- house Stomp, tastefully decorated with Scott Tissue. The New Year ' s Eve party was rotten. In other areas, Oars- man Ostly, house jock, was joined by Vaughn Hoffman and Ed Thomson playing frosh basketball and baseball respectively. House Kelp, Don Ingalls, was a gifted student, and Danielson was easily the most popular MPO in the entire bell-bottomed Navy Battalion. 320 Enlivening the never dull Sigma Chi social scene were several popular B.Y.O. functions. This year ' s " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, " chosen by the brothers, is vivacious Cynthia Selling. Tom longmon Tom McPharlin Rick McDonagh Denny Marletti Steve McJunkins Dick Mauer Bob Moore Don Morosic Rich Notthoff Ef ■ J. Passalacqua Mel Pearson Gene Rowland Gary Rudd C. Sont ' Agato Ken Schei Dwaine Shields Mike Sullivan Glen Vetter Gory Smith Ed Thomson John Walla Don Staples Ray Valentine Al Wondro 321 President SCOTT O ' LEARY failed to make an early appointment for formal photography. SIGMA NU Richard Biddle William Bli Jerry Bowie Terry Brulocao Bill Bryant D. Canning Bill Cantello Bill Carder James Church G. Cunningham Jim Dahlgren Steve Deming Richard Dewey Sigma Nu reigns supreme! In every poll taken by the AP, UPI and lOU, Sigma Nu led in every categoiy of rankings. That made them about as rank as you can get. They also led in many " almost " categories. Numerous plsdges almost made their grades and several actives almost graduated. Others almost beat the ponies, burnie, probation and the plots of wily females. Some almost made it to the head before flashing. Four helped to almost win the NCAA cage crown and others almost got off the Red Squad to play in the Rose Bowl as Sigma Nus were on al- most every athletic team and activity on and off campus. They almost got people to believe the above statements. Martin Graha Burnie provided a wonderful emotional outlet for searchers for truth and knowledge. Many lessons were learned; how to win, lose, borrow, and dream, and, how to play the old ball game. J. Jaskie David Je Doug La Ted ling Jerry McClain Edward McKeon Mothe Milhor P. O ' Leory Elliot Olson Chuck Otto Blake Parsoi Dave Philips Jim Pollock Rob Purciel Dick Rinde Dick Scott Dan Shupp Rick Soderland Mike Stoddard Roger Venab Lee Walkup Jim Warren Rolph Weir Don Wells Jack Wheele Mike Wilcox John Wilkin Jon Wilson Steve Wolf Ray Zak 323 SIGMA PI starting the year off with a small army of twenty-two new bods, the Sig Pi ' s galloped through a hectic intramural schedule in football with a 4-0-2 mark to take the league title. The chaotic so- cial calendar was climaxed by a modest gathering of some four hundred pa- jama-clad W.C.T.U. supporters at the annual Pajamarino. The Kelp contin- gent flashed at the Stanford half-time (marring the SC victory banner) much to the chagrin of Kelly. Brutus, the ca- nine campus rep, showed a heartwarm- ing improvement by biting only four children and two dog catchers. With the graduation of 15 Phi Beta Kappas, the 4.00 house average dipped to 0.69. Hill I Sigma Pi President MIKE PETERSON plans to attend UCLA med school starting next fall. Ronald Cable James Cochran Robert Cox Doug Dowell Joseph Foilla Herbert Fish Ron Folond J. Gaydowsk Paul Geole Raymond Hoehr James Hurst M. Huntsenpille nald Jan ul Johns vid Kief( 324 This sophisticated looking group is actually composed only of the bros and the girls of the Sig Pi little sister conclave, achieving new horizons of conversational originality. D. Kruschke Wolter Maxwell Mike O ' Ncol D. Parker Gary Lundberq Fred Meier Marvin Olt Don Peairs Phillip Martin Jerry Nash Richard Owens M. Peterson o f Si Harlon Polk John Roil Alex Riddell M Schuttenhelm Gary Stafford W. Starosolsky James Stuart Mike Suden David Swonsoi John TafI Arthur Wright Dove Wyland P r- w 325 TAU DELTA PHI Scabbard and Blade member PETE LANDER will return to UCLA as a grad school student. S. Adelmon M. Bronson Richord Cole G. Anenberg Dan Brunner Leonard Cow Mel Berger Robert Burke Steve Engel Michael Blue Mel Cohen A ' len Flans The Tau Delta Phi variety package for the past year held activities ranging from prosaic to dynamic to, of course, erotic. More than one disturbing-the- peace party could be heard on campus from the high up Tau Delt house. Sam- ples were " Playboys and • Playmates " twisting the night away and the waist- lines off; and the ever-favorite Roman orgy, complete with togas and boda bags. All was not social rah-rah, how- ever, for in a rare moment of benev- olence, the charitable brothers " volun- teered " the faithful pledges to help in a cleanup project at the Vista Del Mar Orphanage. The " Orchid Girls of the Month " contest sparked a small stam- pede of hopeful females to the house. 326 Pitting their youth and energy and young muscles against uncooperative high winds, stubborn chicken wire, and crepe paper that kept blowing away, the rebellious Tau Delts completed a Homecoming decoration. Al Goldsmith M. Holprm Richard Hass J. Hindsill Alan Horwitz Gory Klopow David Levine Allan Lifsi Pete L Norman Nath ? f f f f I f f f Iff 327 Hal Jepsen, president of Theta Delta Chi, dy- namic president takes time out to check records. THETA DELTA CHI ,- .-j i ,Mf ' ---S ' S ' ' ' Led by their tight-fisted president, Hal Jepsen, the Theta Delts had another booming year. Bright young men about campus were Jim Stiven as ASUCLA prexy, Gerry Corrigan on BOG, Bob Weeks on Finance Gommittee and Al Leonard as chairman of Men ' s Greek Week. The social season sparkled to the surfer stomp, Pajama Party, Winter Formal, surfer stomp, spring overnight, surfer stomp, and the Virgin (?) Is- lander. House jocks were Dennis Van- dervort, swimming, and Tony Osmund- son, crew. Intramurally, though a little weak in ping-pong, the boys fielded many strong teams. In short, the Theta Delts managed to study occasionally, drink a little, and get a little . . . done. Gary Brown John Cdsodo Jim Cash Jim Clark John Cook Gerry Corrlga Steve Davis Ron De Long Sal Di Marc( Carl Dreyer Sierge Edi Ed Elliotl Skip Erickso Chuck Essoe Alan Frank Dave Freemen Rick Gleinn John Goddard Douglas Gross Tom Handy Joe Hortnett Walter Home Harold Jepsen , f ' 528 Theta Delt Little Sisters, a proud assembly of the sophisticated and the enlightened, were forced to fight the dangerous problems of appalling addiction, poor grades and the WCTU. Alan Leonard Mike Logan Craig Lord L. McClelland Bob McGrath Lee Melzger Tom Metzger J. Mirkovich Gil Mitchell Jerry Moore Dick Moreno Walt Niemani Duke Olrich Tony Osmunc Harry Peacoc Albert Pergo Robert See Bob Reed Don Short David Scmutte Doug Souihe Don Spencer Larry Stewart Dick Underwood Tom Webber D. Vandervort Robert Weeks Ken Weary Damon Wheele 329 THETA XI LEE WELDON and DAVE LOYD provided spiritual fervor to Xi ' s new glorious mecca. From time to time, many of the broth- ers did hold to that ancient college cus- tom of attending classes; meanwhile indoor sports flourished, as Shangri-la was replaced by Room 8 as the new Mecca. Between semesters the more philanthropic members migrated to Mexico, where much good will was ex- changed with our more unfortunate neighbors to the south. The " Great Good Humor Robbery " was a dinner topic for many weeks, but of greater significance was the unveiling of the secret Xi sign of recognition to oust more fastidious neighbors, the B.C. Spirit in the house was at a new high when the Xi march- ing song. Die Fahne Hoch was played before all meetings. Highlighting the social year was the T.X. Post Mortem, although Mardi Gras Bowery Show was close. Schroeder ' s absence was mourned. David Autrey Guy Bekote Pele Blowitz Steven Brown Don Brundige John Chrisliai Jules Cochoil Paul Gordon B. Dannov Gene Hersh Bruce Fowler Ted Johnson .?§f 330 Theta Xi ' s and Chi O ' s put on the traditional Bowery Show at Mardi Gras, and each house outdid the other until late Saturday night when high winds swept away cast, show and stage. A first place for " Most Beautiful " was the reward for hours of work on the " Bowery " . D. Jorgenso Dave Loyd Bob McTear Woync Olwcll George Rebane Dick Roberg J Schwerdlfege William Seal Lee Sheldon Martin Solh Hal Silver Bill Spencer Ervin Samogyi Peter Swansc Lee Weldon Bill Worrall Zartjchenzel? 331 Triangle presidents DALE QUINN, and PHIL HORTON well exemplify Triangle. TRIANGLE John Beuerman Ron Davis C. Fleischner Tom Grimm Don Cooper Tor n Eiser Frank Fritch John Herzog Mike Cox No rn Eslabrook Steve Fry Bob He» Under the able-bodied (whip-wielding) leadership of Presidents Dale Quinn and Phil Horton, the Triangle men wheezed through another titanic year. Among their outstanding achievements was the long awaited enlargement and remodeling of the living and dining areas. Other memorable events were the Pajama Party (wall to wall couples) , the big trip to the Bay Area, and the ensuing riots in which our slide rules proved virtually useless, and the annihilation of AGO. Finals ended m utter exhaustion and innumerable neu- roses, with Triangle again placing high on the scholastic ladder. The brothers are looking forward to bigger and more debauched parties and serious psychoses. 332 Sorry lady, I just had a few beers and ... all of a sudden I felt the floor slip from under me. A perspicacious, thumb-sucking brother of Triangle diligently applies himself to studies. Richard Piece Wally Porter Dale Quinn Bill Rendahl F. Roberlson Gary Schelin Bob Shaffer Al Silver Ed Sowell R. Spencer r it, f I W Jim Sugi L. Sutherland Scun Higa George Jerome George Kunkle Phil Norton Tom Keller Dick Mondell Marv Ito Robert Klein Jim Mutton Ron Tsujioka M. Vineberg Norm Yutoni Kent Ziebold 9 333 Allen Adashek E. Applbaum Chorles Astrin Morris Bar David lorry Biegel Sieve Berwick Barry Braiker ? f 1 c f f f Jeffrey Cohen Cary Cooper Bernard Diamond Arnold Donner Dennis Dordigan Steve Drushall Roger Ehrlich Dave Eisenstadt Len Fligslen Monte Fligslen Rick Freeman Jim Freund Robert Friedn William Fullhorst Jack Garfield Murray Gaylord Charles Goldberg Mel Goldlorb Richard Govenar ll!- President BOB GREENFIELD provided the leadership needed to guide energetic Zebes. ZETA BETA TAU 4; If . 1 . ' 1 . ' -JB ZBT ' s festivities began with the intra- house basketball tournament in which the brothers playfully mangled each other in hopes of obtaining the plastic trophy. Little Abner ' s barn party at- tracted the wild life to come frolic amongst real pigs on a romantic bed of hay. Spring found the ZBT exodus transplanting to June Lake, with the hope of spending a peaceful weekend formal among Nature ' s barest elements. After fumes cleared from the Roman Orgy, the bros had their last spring ac- tivity in a sports day, including both outdoor to indoor sports. Uni-camp headlined special interest, with slogans like " Kick in the kids. " Happily, the eleven copped the all-U Football title. 334 At Homecoming, Zebe creativity was mani- fested in examples of crepe paper a la Picasso. Typical song practice reveals a heartwarming blend of fine, deen-toned. woodsv male voices. Robert Greenfield Richard Jaye Gerald Grosz Mike Gursey Barton Gurwil Al Heller Howard H«lle Joel Jubilier Robert Kay Richard Kormar Mike Kramer Shale Krepock Bill Lake Mike Landman Mel Lewin Ronald Molone W. Markenson William Marks Mauro Martinez Richard Medof Evon Medow Kenneth Meyer Ron Miller Mike Natatir Alan Oberstier Charles Osbori Joe Papo Stan Pcrelman Gilbert Perlmo Jerry Phillipi Stu Rosen Hershel Ross Robert Ross Bruce Sachs Alan Solkow Jim Schreiber Robert Sillon Harvey Stein Fred Tanenbau Robert Schwartz Lee Silverman Eugene Stromberg Donald Urfrig Gary Schwartz Paul Soil Barry Stukin Keith Vinnecou Tony Shafton Arnold Sperling K. Suddleson Gary Weiner Robert Shapiro Harold Stalmasler David Sung Mike Zaslow Ken Silbert Lee Stark Edward Tamkin Alan Zusman f f f f f ' f ? 335 Leading a flourishing Zete house was cul- tural, scholastic and social NORM HAYES. Pete Appteto Tony Auth Ken Baer Jim Bel9 David Binde Bill Bishop Earl BoeshoG D. Bruyneel €1 ZETA PSI Dave Cann G. Corichn Sieve Cordova Rich DeQuatIn Terry Dyroff Al Eastwood Ray Eastwood Gary Eidam Dove Gordon Don Hartley Norm Haye Mike Hogai Morty Honigs Gary Humphreys 336 ZETES FLOURISHED g§B«!U!Sf,oo MPA MJiS, ( (i W ILf I? Brian Inch Howard Krause Bob Massare Guy King Rich Lover Phil Mautine Nick Kosler Bob lea Al Parks Bob Penman C. Penticoff Mark Pelersoi John Potocny Bill Robbins Rhe Phi (Dog) Bob Solkeld John Reiber Pele Scharff Bill Schubert Steve Schuck Phil Snow F. Sfephenson Jim Turner Al Thomas Tom Wood John Thomosset Bill Wookey UNIQUE OPPORTUNITIES IN BROTHERHOOD Whether working together, or playing togeth- er, the Greek houses enjoy a little action. Trying to preserve the fraternity image can at times be a little difficult, but somehow the brothers struggle through with some dignity. 338 Worshipped by some and held in complete contempt by others, fraternities are acknowledged to have both advantages and drawbacks. Parents comment on missing study hours, while the brothers praise oppor- tunities in other fields of education, not entirely academic. Not all is debauchery, however, for some- how members still find time to keep many of the houses above the all men ' s scholastic average and provide a maximum percentage of student leaders. 339 DORMITORIES The academic life occasionally falls by the wayside as Argo girls take time out for talk. In after another year in the spirited Argo House, special moments still linger on. The " My Hero " party was a new innovation in that the Heroes did not know their Heroines until they had ar- rived at the Malibu hide-away. Second- to-none, Argo girls were runner-ups for the Coed Volleyball Championship, and provided three members for the dorm Executive Board. Dykstra ' s queen and her attendants were also Argo girls. m N |g BEV SCHMITZ led her girls in an always exciting semester. DYKSTRA HALL ARGO HOUSE Nancy Glass Elizabeth Hill B. Klugn Golden Betty Hurle E. le Greta Griffith Joanne Jacoby Joan Maxwe Barbara H«rzig Joyce Klenner J. Okumoto Jule Adams J. Bamberg) M. Blander 342 Santa made a special effort, curtailing his busy schedule to fly down to distribute gifts at the Citadel Christmas party. Citadel House began afresh this year, becoming a women ' s floor for the first time, and due to an es- capade with red lights, soon became well known. Once established, the girls went on to have a year filled with such events as a Christmas party, Santa and all, and a night to " redecorate " the house ad- visor ' s room. Citadel girls were active in many campus groups, and kept busy with a sparkling social calendar as well. Dr. Trotter of the Depart- ment of Music was Citadel ' s faculty associate, and gave a welcome boost to the cultural life of the dorm. ■President PHYLLIS DUNN launched the Citadel " new look. " DYKSTRA HALL CITADEL HOUSE Anna Altinan Anito Blank Diane Chizmar Arlene Fine Kim Herzog Ruth McCune Yukito Omori Karen Rankin Joanna Specht Corie Amarillo Kay Brown Terry Cool Merrily Fong Joyce Hirota Gale McNoir Marilyn Osborn Judy Rappoport lois Vangor Soody Azor C. Cavaletfo Phyllis Dunn Linda Hasten Karin Johnson T. Nakohiro Rila Patnoi Chris Ricker Valkyrie Wolf Joyce Bdctr Conni Choca M. Emeryman C. Hernandez Naomi Kontzer M. Nishiyoma Muriel Persh B. J. Rock Ruth Wolman 34c Fall president, LAONI HANNULA, led Val- halla to a sterling scholarship achievement. DYKSTRA HALL VALHALLA HOUSE If Valhalla was trying to win a trophy for most active floor in Dykstra, they undeniably gave the well known college try. The social chairman earned her keep by providing exchanges with the men of Dykstra and Sproul on an average of once every other week. The " woodsey " floor favored beach parties, campfire sings, and volleyball — the girls tried not to beat the guys too frequently. Culturally speaking, Valhalla also ini- tiated an exchange program in which distinguished scholars addressed the group. The floor supported Greek Week and Uni-Camp by purchasing a pledge class, and by being big sisters to Uni- Campers who came to Dykstra. In free time, the girls took breaks to study. Edna Archibald Nancy BrintnoM Gayle Enochs Paula Kerner Zelma Baleman J. Congelliere Ann Gundaker Donna King M. Baumstein Susan Corey Grace Harris Linda Kundell Pat Brett Judy Drake Pom Kartsmon Sandra Kvcal 344 Two Valhalla girls pass a typical evening doing hair and procrastinating their study time. Right, same girls and friends prepare for another dinner of Dykstra ' s Duncan Hines ' recommended refreshments. Vickie Lax Maureen leade Cherie Lechner Lynn Madow Claudia Matson Joan Medlin Brita Meisler Margie Meller Sharon Melz Shirley Oaks E. O ' Donnel Olga PeHus B Pomeranlz Diana Preston Linda Pupos Judy Rockley Gail Roy Margaret Ryan Linda 9.M3±tP.MPJ S.,lJ £. .il 1 O f f f 345 Manhattan President CONNIE CARTER pro- fesses to be the floor ' s twist specialist. DYKSTRA HALL MANHATTAN HOUSE During the Christmas party, vivacious young maidens of Manhattan exchanged gifts, played amusing party games. Two big- firsts were recorded for IManhattan House last year: they were tlie first group of dormitory women to buy a fraternity pledge class and they were the first to have an exchange at a fraternity house. Other activities included the stupendous Christmas party, swinging interdormitory exchanges which included dinners, dances, picnics, and even campfires. The women of Manhattan also partici- pated in Uni-Camp activities, AWS functions, and Homecoming Week. Guest lectures provided cultural experiences ranging from atheism to South Sea living. Emily Ain Rina Benmoyor B. Anderson V Bernouer Nancy Ashford Connie Carter Andrea Beck E. Cliamberlin Carolyn Clorl Joan Erharl Marlha Corl ery Jan Goldmai Dee Deulscli Pat Harvery Linda Egloff Mimi Hersh Ann Nuttall Susan Pari Roberta Rein Ann Robersor Judi Shupps Zorine Teofai Donna Wall S. Winchestei f .f ■■ I Above, HMC on a short trip to Wonderland, below, dressed for a ni ht in swank Westwood. KATHERINE ROWLAND, president of HMC, gained her control through a smashing coup. HELEN MATHEWSON CLUB High above Levering, our wrought iron balcony stands as the first wall of de- fense to the oldest of UCLA ' s women ' s co-ops, the Helen Mathewson Club. On top of this balcony, twenty six decorus young ladies from London, Venezuela, Hong Kong, and San Luis Obispo main- tain their solitary vigil. Their outstand- ing activities included an expedition to the Ye Okie Ivory Tower and a bac- chanalia at the beach. Other activities included late, late shows for admirers. Hester Almon Iris Altman Linda Beckell Joan Blacow B. Booksfone M. Carlson Horriel Clark Susan Clark N. Cunninghai Lois Dolinsky C. Filgerald Beverly Groy S. Hoffslaller K Howland Meiko Iwaoo Reiko l» Nanty K Janel Schnule Bclsy Stock Phyllis White ■ Lf " nn Austin ' s JOAN MCKAY was the committee head for recovering UCLA ' s lost Paper Towels. Along with John Birchers, beatniks, and exchange students from Lower Slobovia, a mad artist or two could be found. HERSHEY HALL AUSTIN HOUSE In a more or less " quiet " atmosphere, the residents of Austin tried to combine scholastic attempts with social. But somehow the social always managed to predominate, and the usual peace of the floor was not infrequently disturbed by parties, both planned and impromptu, which were often held conveniently in the middle of the halls. Austin girls returning in September were upset, to say the least, to find that paper towels and bath mats had been recalled by the University; however, after spending a lengthy and fruitless semester endeavoring to recover these ob- jects, the girls washed their hands of the problem. Jonlce Alden Noncy Brown Dea Baumgarten Ann Carpenter Jeanne Boyd Karen Cockrell B. Hawkins Charlene Hopka Carol Humble K. Johnson Suzy Kalsuda Ikuko Kurata Penny Lockwol Phyllis Lowry G. Luhman Nancy Lush Joan MacKey Pat Mallard Belli Miller N. Naninga N. Nengeboula C Pallois K. Reynolds Dawn Steadman M. Photoglow Maureen Sheehy C. Tanigoshi Mariana Porco Leslie Sprowl K. Yamomoto ££J 348 The floor was especially proud when beautiful SHARON KELTON was chosen Queen of the hall ' s Winter Formal. HERSHEY HALL BRONTE HOUSE M Ande Jeonne Farna C. Harcall Linda Kobala Kothy Ballutat Betty Feinberg Connie Hiraoko Pat McNellis Joonne Chikami Marilyn Fiynn Mary HoMiday Lucia Mayhugh Georgia Cross Linda Gaudling P. Ichinose Pam Mellinger D. Donoldson V. Goepner M. Johnson Myra Michlin Janice Edwardo Dorothy Graham Sharon Ketting Linda Moyer Bronte ' s President JEANNE FARNAM was justifiably proud of her spirited Hershey floor. The semester was off to a peppy start as Bronte dancers stomped to the music of John and Judy at an early October dance. Football games, Homecoming decorating (courtesy of the Peace Corps), and a Halloween party filled in some chinks for the remainder of the fall. As Santa, Sharon Lawson was hila- rious at the Christmas party, and Gretchen Sallery pulled the surprise of the year by announcing her engagement to Joe-Ed two days before the wedding. Sadae Okudo K. Primm Susan Sparer Ann Uedo Carolec Wiles M. Pederscn Nancy Schepler G. Takayesu Vi Webb Harriet Wolf V. Piersol Sparkle Smith Lois Tamlnoto Nancy Wilding Volkyri e Wolf 349 n HERSHEY HALL BROWNING HOUSE Head coordinator of the extensive activities of Browning was president SONJA HERSHEY. Informal party time at Browning occasionally served to bring out budding artistic abilities. Browning ' s activities are traditionally centered around the personalities and interests of the girls living in the house. A wide variety of events are always provided, from which each girl may choose to participate. Interest ran high in campus activities, and the floor gave enthusiastic support to Homecoming, Mardi Gras, and Spring Sing. Sports minded residents played volleyball with the Peace Corps, football with the boys from Sproul, or intramural softball. The more socially minded had fun " rockin ' around the cherry tree " with Cal Tech, or attending Hershey ' s two formals. An informal hoot with Dykstra ' s Sierra House, travelogues, and Thursday night study breaks added variety to the year. Judy Gragg J. Karagozian Evelyn Guiong Kolhy Karlson Lorella Hulter Jan Morocco Clotc Rels Mirion Smith Joanna Rumor Janet Sugiyan Kay Ryan Roscmarie The C. Villegas Mickey Watts E. Yukihiro 550 HERSHEY HALL DICKINSON HOUSE Although an overabundance of studying was never a part of the scene, Dickinson did have an eventful year socially speaking. An exchange was held with Bru-Vets, and another with Triangle, which included a hilarious trip to the Washington football game. December and May featured all-dorm formals, giv- ing a further boost to social life. The spring semester started off brightly when during the first week, everyone in Dickinson was awakened at six o ' clock for a Shanghai breakfast in the lounge. Spring Sing, Mardi, April, fashion show wound up the year. Susan Adamson Anacoreta Chua S. Elliolt Alice Konno C. Butler Janet Cranston Hally Gerelick Karin lidholrt Arlene Cheifer Dru Cummings Nojla Handal lynne Marque Beatrice Choy Aida Dar V. Jacobs A. MIzlsin President CAROL BERGSTEIN was always hard pressed to keep tabs on her active floor. In both dress and spirit, the average party at Dickinson was distinctly off the beaten path. Evelyn Ozanion M. Rogers K. Rundquist G. Spenninger Fran Pero Norma Rojo Karin Scherer Marguey Tudo Karen Plolkin Marti Rosen Mary Shober Janice Willick 9 Jt 351 Stevens President HELEN SPENCER works hard to keep up the high scholastic average. Stevens House Cooperative Dormitory for women is a remarkable experiment in inter-racial living. Located on West- gate Ave., the House is maintained solely by the girls themselves, an accom- plishment which has never before been successful. President Helen Spenser is a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha Soror- ity, and thus has had adequate experi- ence in the timely coordination of necessary academics and extra-curric- ular functions. Significant to many is the consistent record of high scholar- ship maintained by Stevens, and with a lengthy list of social activities. Highest among the semester ' s activities was a Christmas party which provided fun for all. STEVENS HOUSE C. Armstrong J. Caldwell Kclrina Dovis Margie Davis D Roberson R. Trunnel Hee Ock Ryang H Winfield Helcne Spenter Koly Womock Kumiin Shin Y. Yoshikami BARBARA KITASAKO assumed a somewhat informal position as Twin Pines Dorm prexy. The front of Twin Pines, before and after some spontaneous decorations for 1961 Homecoming. TWIN PINES Residence foi ' a semester or two at Twin Pines residence hall has always been a busy experience; seldom has there been an exception. This year the girls began with the traditional initia- tion dinner and a big little sister party. In December the Beverly Hilton Hotel was host to a Christmas Formal, while campus activities were more academic. Rondi ftgren Kolhy Bush Pat Caffrey Judy Casenovi Dale Edmonds Harding e Henslcy anne Hugenol Robin Kielb Elko Kinoshll B. Kilasako Janice Kobala Cynthia Lee Diane Marco Lynn Mika Linda Mor D, Noflsge Carol Seltzer M, Stewart S. Wcsthal Dyanc Smith Jackie Suess Carol Wicrs P, Sporkes Gerry Sullins Mitii Yoshioka Susi Stanford Carol Surber Velda Young A Social belle ELEANOR KRONMAL led her floor to new dimensions of fun-loving activity. SPROUL HALL ATHENA HOUSE Terry Atherton Sally Averie Colleen Biggar Carol Bradley G Chomberlan Judith Coplin Mary Currie C. EvotI Roberta Ducal V. Feversteii Wendy Esensten Bonnie Field Languid Athenians take a well-deserved study break and soak up a little extra Vitamin D. Athena ' s fun lovers (SCLAVMP) don ' t have this title for nothing. The girls started the semester off at a lively pace with a " Siesta in Spain " pajamarino. Continuing the international flavor, the floor was later converted into a typical (?) French cafe for Open House. Be- fore the winter monsoon season set in, the girls also managed to squeeze in a half day voyage to sunny Catalina. The Riviera in Palm Springs hosted the Athenians during semester break, and by Spring, the seafarers took a second ocean jaunt, this time to Santa Cruz. Janet Forinash Andrea Koldor Susan Kolinsky C Livingston G. MacFarlans Marilyn Miller Shirley Starr S. Sundell Pelli VanReko fj P. 354 Captivated by sensuous twist music, spellbound onlookers gaze in admiration at Aurora dancer. President LUCY KING inaugurated the big sister program for the newly entering girls. Aurora House had a year of energetic activity, ranging from a barbecue-dance to beatnik parties. The Roaring Twen- ties dance, complete with pizza and saw- dust, was a brilhant success, and could be heard over most of Gayley. Feehng that the party scene needed a supple- ment, the girls invited Dr. Roy Harris to speak on his experiences in Russia. The floor took on a festive look during the Christmas and Chanukkah holiday season, and Spring brought beach time, as Aurora girls upheld their reputation as the best tanned residents of Sproul. J. Beukholdei Peggy Black Allyn Ruth [ SPROUL HALL AURORA HOUSE Heller Carolyn McBee M. Oliveiro Elaine Pope Susan Shann Hoffman Sarah Maxson B. Powlowski Sylvia Porche Carol Siipolf Jeter Jockie Negulic R. Perelmcn Lynn Rossiter M. Tucker ing Joyce Norman Gladys Piccion M. Sandelln Carol Tweeti JL£Jf. Future plans include four years of med school for busy floor President SUE BALSLEY. SPROUL HALL DIANA HOUSE One hurrying Diana still clutches her pillow during the dinner rush into crowded elevators. Athletics and exchanges highhghted an eventful year for Diana House. The girls copped intramural women ' s swim- ming with Linda Clark ' s sweep of three events, and in softball, after a heart- breaking final game, they won second place. The social season was studded with many successful exchanges, among them, Cartoon Night and the luau will be long remembered. A Mardi Gras game booth was one of the floor ' s con- tributions to Spring and Uni-Camp. Sue Balsley M. Barlosh Joyce Bennett Barbara Bcvry Moiilyn Bollen Sharon Brcnnoi Undo Clark Judy Coerber Cathy Colby D. Culbertson Barbora Dee Sybil Glazer Sara Hanlon M. B. Higman Janet Howard Janice Hubbard Linda Lipscom Leannah Jones Pat Liska Kathy Kern Pam Miller Judy Krason Linda Morgan Sue Lopides Corel Nishiiu Genoveba Reyes J. Sampson Donita Smith Diane Snow Marie Sorenson Sharon Spe Gayle Turn Susan Weber Mary Whitley f © f? _-;4 A , ' " ■- 356 B. Colflesh Judy Goss Pam Gunler Pert Henning € W A President HONEY SKLAR could never keep the lid down on Pandora ' s mischievious box. SPROUL HALL PANDORA HOUSE Helen Walle V. Wichmon Sproul Hall, typical of the new look in UCLA dormatories, features coed living at its best. November saw a lively kickoff of Pan- dora activities with an all-U dance which complimented the excitement of the game. Spring brought a second dance, this one sporting an " insomnia " theme, complete with PJ clad guests. Enhancing the culture of the floor. Dr. Edwall gave a talk on " Rigoletto. " The Ugly Man contest led to the sale of pizza and even the raffling of dates. Exchanges varied from conservative to wild, among them was a welcome cruise to Catalina. 357 SPROUL HALL PERSEPHONE HOUSE Fall president JEANETTE CARTER has a moment of quiet away from her busy floor. Led by Jeanette Carter, Persephone began its social season by taking on two men ' s floors in a frolicking pajama exchange. A more cultural theme was provided by the foreign student recep- tion, which in the Spring was expanded to an all - dorm event. Persephone ' s campus top brass: Jean Kolonsky, Up- per Division Women ' s Rep; and Robin Rush, SLC Secretary. Bonnie Devine and Wanda Ward new Theta Belt little sisters, other activity-conscious house members participated in Uni-Camp, Bruin Belles, Spurs, Sabers, and Wings. A sure sign of Spring, three candle-carrying Persephone girls announce their engagements. E. Ab ou-Youssef M. Hendricks Rulh Jacobs Laylo Komel Roscann Deeb Dophnc Hui Marianne Jue Donno Linn M. Percivol Dana Phillips Sallee Redman Robin Rush Wanda Ward Dianna Watsoi Mary Winslov Helen Wong Edilh Zeller fJ3±SM. SPROUL HALL CHAOS HOUSE Chaos had little difficulty in living up to its name. A beach and football outing and a sewer party, with all in their grubby best, were tyjjical of the Chaotics ' so- phisticated social life. Aca- demics were pursued with difficulty due to the large number of books acciden- tally thrown in trash chute. President LANCE HENDRICKS set an ex- ample for his fellow members of Chaos House. Nelson Guzman j § •J f Chaotics indulge in the Twist and a few other extracurricular activities at a theme exchange. John Adams Dick Borgen D. Buchanan Ed Cox Gary Diehl Howard Elsie Eugene Berg Jim Borger Harryl Coylor Steve Dais mer B. Donotelli Freddie Goss J. Bidderman Sieve Broskin Kai B. Cheng Peter De L eon Dan Drown Eric Grosch 359 SPROUL HALL OLYMPIA HOUSE HAROLD FLEISCHMAN provided able leader- ship for the mighty men of Olympia House. Excelling in athletics, even as their counterparts, the Olympians of ancient Greek mythology did, Olympia House rolled to dorm championships in both football and co-ed volleyball, the latter with assistance from several Sproul Hall beauties. Eick Ewen was a team leader in both football and, later, soft- ball. This excellency in sports helped floor presidents Ward Beck and Harold Fleischman maintain enthusiasm and spirit all year long. Social life was high- lighted by several dances and beach par- ties. A fine array of varsity athlete ' s in- cluded C. K. Yang and Dave Parsley, tracksters, tennis players Art Ashe, Jean Baker and Dave Sanderlin. It was a satisfying year for everyone. Members of the intramural basketball team break from rigors of long practice sessions. Tom Beck David Castler Steven Devinc H. FIcischmon John Foole Mike leung Larry Powrcll Word Beck Ted Dohl Dovid Ellit Terrente Foley M. Laliner Mike Maddox Jim Wolson 360 Inspirational leader, DICK STULTZ, led Sparta House in many questionable activities. SPROUL HALL SPARTA HOUSE Tope Adewusi Nelson Brown Eric Grosch Joe Klasch G. Nicholson Richard Stullz Lindy Boer NeM Currie Normcn Hawkins Sig Knisley Olis Okin Robert Sturges R. Birkenslcin Thomas Enonoto Robert Holman Arnold Lester Ira Rosenstein Craig Tyndall J. BrookUr Eorl Feldmon S. Kirkendall Mjchati Levin A! Rothilein Larry Vivian r_ 9 pr Intellectual pursuits were headed by nightly telescopic surveys of interest. The Spartan Library attracts those who appreciate fine literature and art. OccasioTial house meetings are held to determine important policies of state. Trying to emulate their name- sakes, the ancient Spartans, the men of Sproul ' s 6th floor sped through the intramural dormi- tory football league season with an awesome one-win and four- loss record. Powered with blaz- ing speed, they were unable to score any touchdowns but still ran wild. Spartans showed more prowess on the dance floor. In addition, recognition was gained for the annual Spring Fling, Grave Stomp and unprecedented dorm pajama party. Outstand- ing men on the floor excelled in campus athletics, activities, and, another, in scholarship. 361 A leader in ROTC. MIKE SHREVE also presided over the zany activities of Titan. Ki Nam Choe Kenneth Flynn Stephen Lovcn Lindsay Nielsor Gory Powell Joe Steins Alan Stones Bruce Zeedik SPROUL HALL TITAN HOUSE Titan House, long known for its industrious reputation, swept through a year of frenzied activity. Fall semester had an exuberant start with a mammoth beach party, when valiant Titans took on three of the women ' s floors. Subsequent social events included a picnic at Synanon, organization of a local John Bircher unit, participation in intra- mural jai-alai, and a bacchanalia at Leo ' s B. A. On a vantage point overlooking campus, Sproul Hall makes an impressive sight at dusk. Behind these walls are found Phi Betes, lovers of ROTC, Rhodes Scholars, Siberian exchange students and Alcoholics Anonymous members of long standmg. (] II M IB lPlWpSBlW WWflWlWR ' l f ifwP 362 Reaching for a high one, a hard playing member of a coed volleyball team prepares to hike one over. Volleyball proved one of the more popular IM sports during past season. INTRAMURALS Providing an outlet for the myriad of frustrations built up during the long year of academic rigors is the University ' s Intramural Program. An active program of athletics, based on competition between participating groups, intramurals include such varied sports as football, cross country, basketball, bowling, volleyball, softball, swimming, ping pong, track, wrestling, handball, tennis and golf with a similar selection of coed activities lending increased interest. Leading the participants were mem- bers of fraternities, sororities and dorm dwellers while many students, not affiliated with such a group, entered for the values of competition. Two fraternities vie for the intramural football crown. The atmosphere is rent with the healthy airs of clean competition aimed at the compilation of increased fraternal glory. 36S In the clear, a guard goes up for a long jumper in the playoffs. The basketball playoffs . . . providing the peak in esoteric suspense and the ultimate in fast, proficient coordination. RECREATION AND Contrary to popular belief, basketball and football are only two sports played intramurally. Coed-badminton provided fast, exciting action for the participants as well as the spectators. 364 Bowling fans witnessed some very excellent bowling as they saw fraternities and dormatory groups battle it out on the Student Union lanes. This sport has become a campus favorite due to the availability of instruction in the new lanes. HEALTHY COMPETITION 137 pounders grappel in intramural wrestling. Spectators saw wrestlers in classes from 115 pounds to 191 and over clash in lively matches. Devastating play marked rugged competition in intramural V-ball. J65 No national records were set at intramural track meet, but the day was marked by several outstanding performances from competitors. MOMENTARY RESPITE strictly amateur tracksters fought for valuable trophies. Intramural swimming was highlighted by the diving competition which brought out the University ' s best. Two floors of Sproul contend for a league championship. Staged late in the year, softball usually decides the winner of All-U Intramural Championship. FROM ACADEMICS Lacking the professional touches of its male counterpart, coed softball usually offers a happy and rather enjoyable occasion for serious-minded IM ath letes. fH Hi hi hot ATHLETICS 0F« " Offir ?4 FALL FRED HESSLER heralds Bruin entrance. INTRODUCING . . . Synonymous with tradition, spirit, and unity, the entrance of the Bruin Football team always has a rich mean- ing for UCLA. It is the manifestation of this feeling in both victory and defeat which has kept football, and indeed all Bruin athletics intact in the face of constant harassment from outside pressure groups. To UCLA, football is the opportunity for an effective individual expression, an ex- pression which can equal that found in solitary thought and competitive academic endeavor. In victory and defeat, this is Bruin football . . . Head coach BILL BARNES 370 UCLA FOOTBALL M f ik: 4i FROM EXERCISE TO ALMA MATER In the revealing faces of players, coaches, and rooters is expressed the mounting tensions of anticipation . . . the pain of participation . . . and the final culmination of exhaustion, as events follow the continuum of competition. 372 COACH BILL BARNES 373 Bruin mentors included: top row (1 to r), Johnny Hermann, Bob Bergdahl, Jim Dawson, and Sam Boghosian; bottom row: (1 to r) Deke Brackett, Head Coach Bill Barnes, Johnny Joh nson, and Dan Peterson. All but Dawson either played on or coached a Rose Bowl team prior to 1962. After three straight winning seasons at the UCLA helm, Bill Barnes has become known as one of America ' s finest football coaches. This past 1961 campaign has been his great- est as the Bruins won the undisputed AAWU grid title and the bid to the Rose Bowl. Yet, he never hesitates to give full credit to his coaching staff and trainers who work with en- thusiasm and dedication that is hard to beat. A WINNING COMBINATION Supplementing work of UCLA ' s coaching staff, Head trainer DUCKY DRAKE assumes the responsibility of preparing, maintaining, and restoring his charges. Beyond medical aspects, this often includes administration of a little timely advice. j p mw •ywni I W Ills, W i A team ' s flexibility, combined with the accurate observations of an experienced coaching staff, is the key to victory. 375 Having set up the first Bruin score on a 60 yard run off tackle. Tailback BOBBY SMITH took the same route foi- the third UCLA tally. UCLA 19 AIR FORCE ACADEMY 6 Speedy Falcon back DON BAUCOM holds BOBBY SMITH to a short gain. It was a cold and rainy night in Denver as the Bruins won their opener in convincing style over the outmanned Air Force Fal- cons. Although hampered by rain well into the third quarter, UCLA displayed a potent of- fense, led by Bobby Smith. After spending the 1960 season on de- fense and playing behind Ail- American Bill Kilmer for two years. Smith took over the tail- back duties easily as he ran for 178 yards (just two short of the school record) and scored all of the nineteen points. Play- ing as though it were mid- season, the Bruins gave portent of a great season to come. Junior tailback EZELL SINGLETON (20) is hemmed in by a crew of Air Force defensemen during night contest which saw Bruin backs rack up a total of 339 yards. 376 — . « ■ti l , »«- ' A The Bruins ' best play in an otherwise bleak performance, came on a fake punt formation when ROB SMITH (16) raced downfield for 41 yards highlighting UCLA ' s lone touchdown march. Five Bruin fumbles put the game on ice for Michigan. UCLA 6 MICHIGAN 29 MITCH DIMKICH (22) drives through the center of the rough Michigan line. Later, he scored the Bruins ' only TD on the same play. The Bruins traveled to Ann Ar- bor only to be soundly trounced by a red hot Michigan team. UCLA was virtually outplayed in every department and guilty of many miscues. Capitalizing on two early fumbles, the Wol- verines ran the score to 13-0 in the first quarter and added a field goal in the second to end the half at 16-0. All hopes of a Bruin recovery disappeared as Michigan drove once more for a touchdown and scored again on a 92 yard pass interception. The Bruins scored on a plunge by Mitch Dimkich, set up by a fine fake kick by wingback Rob Smith. 377 a c ' .i S8 X ' MEL PROFIT blasts through Buckeye defenders with teammate MARSHALL SHIRK to partially block punt. 82,992 avid football fans in Columbus were treated to a fine defensive tussle as the Bruins led the nationally ranked Ohio State team for three quarters before finally succumbing 13-3. Hard-nosed line play keynoted the game, as the Bruin forward wall, led by Andy Von Sonn and Mel Profit, held Ail-American fullback Bob Ferguson to 29 yards. The Bruins went ahead in the second quarter when Profit blocked a punt and Bobby Smith kicked a 22 yard field goal, but a 15 yard penalty in the waning minutes of the game helped the Bucks score their go-ahead tally. UCLA 3 OHIO STATE 13 Aggressive play by the UCLA forward wall highlighted the Ohio contest, as rugged blocks consistently opened holes for the Bruin backs. Here BOBBY SMITH works his way around left end to set up the second quarter tally. 378 Suffering under 119 degree heat on the playing field and a corresponding temperature in the stands, the game proceeded at a slow pace. Both teams welcomed the half-time break, while fans welcomed musical entertainment by local high school bands. UCLA 28 VANDERBILT 21 JOE ZENO finds the Commodore line somewhat stiffer as the Bruins attempt to enter their end zone. The score came moments later on an end sweep. The Bruins successfully opened their home season by whipping a game Commodore eleven. Play- ers and 23,000 fans roasted un- der a sun that sent temperatures up to 119°. UCLA ' s ground game more than made up for a porous pass defense, which allowed all three Vanderbilt touchdowns. The Bruin offense was led by Soph tailback Mike Haffner, who in his first big chance, rushed 157 yards, including a 63-yard TD gallop. Star tail- back, Bobby Smith added two tallies of his own and swift wingback Kermit Alexander, on a spectacular 19 yai ' d reverse to paydirt, rounded out the scoring. 379 BOBBY SMITH (19) turns the corner behind the blocking of JOE ZENO (28) and BOB STEVENS (41) as the Bruins wei-e constantly forced to the outside by the Panther line. It was an overcast day as Pittsburgh came to the CoHseum intent on avenging last year ' s one point loss to the Bruins. The contest was close, but two key pass interceptions and a stout Bruin defense won the game. UCLA had a good first half as Mike Haffner, having his second impressive outing in as many weeks, scored on a nifty 25 yard jaunt, and Bobby Smith went for 26 yards with a timely pass interception. The second half saw Pitt take to the air and a scoring pass in the third quarter had them back in the game until Carmen Di Paulo returned another interception to the Pitt two yard line, giving Almose Thompson room to drive for the score. UCLA 20 PITTSBURGH 6 Heavy pressure applied by Pitt guard TOM BROWN (60), in game dominated by rough line play, forces BOBBY SMITH to rush and consequently miss his field goal attempt after a prolonged Bruin drive stalled deep in the Panthers territory. 380 KERMIT ALEXANDER (33) dem- onstrates open field elusiveness. Tailback ROB SMITH was constantly plagued with a bad ankle. Realizing that football, as many other sports, is a game of inches, fiery guard TOM PATON vents his emotions on a close defensive call, finding that his appeal strikes only deaf ears. 381 SaKP S A cautious BOBBY LEE SMITH moves around right end behind fearsome blocking. Though the Indians were strong at the end positions, the interior linemen proved the " Achilles ' heel " of what was a rugged team until the final moments of the first half. The Bruins erupted in the wan- ing moments of the first half against Stanford and went on to record their first Big Five win. UCLA couldn ' t move until tail- back Mike Haflfner came in and directed an 82 yard drive, scor- ing himself from the one. Then on the last play of the half, Kermit Alexander picked off a Stanford field goal attempt and raced 94 yards to the end zone. The Bruin defense proved to be a harmonious complement to the offense, continually stopping one Indian threat after another. Concentration from the sidelines is nearly as intense as that found on the field, as players, trainers, and coaches look for enemy weaknesses. UCLA 20 STANFORD Bruin backs BOBBY SMITH and MIKE HAFFNER receive chalk-talk instruction. A specialist at the single wing reverse, back KERMIT ALEXANDER finds running room as he moves quickly to the outside after taking a handoff from tailback MIKE HAFFNER. Going over from the Stanford one yard line, MIKE HAFFNER puts the finishing touches on his own 82 yard drive. Stanford was full of fight in the first half, but under constant pressure from the Bruin line, both offense and highly touted defense folded. Demonstrated by one of its masters, the magnificent and explosive power of UCLA ' s now consecrated single wing was at its peak in Bruin ' s mighty victory over Berkeley. UCLA 35 UCB 15 Sterling defensive and (.ffensive action highlighted Bruin play from the starting kickoff. Taking advantage of a hasty pass, FOSTER ANDERSON snags the errant aerial and gives MIKE HAPFNER opportunity to move into Cal territory. 384 The big brothers from Berkeley put up a battle for two periods, but succumbed in the second half to the most awesome offensive display presented by the Bruins all season. Bobby Smith led the attack by picking up 177 yards on the ground and scoring 23 points. Mike Haffner also took advantage of fine Bruin blocking and raced for another 109 yards. The Bears had the lead briefly during the first quarter on a 70 yard break-away by Alan Nelson, but the Bruins scored once in the second quarter to take the lead at the half, and after the break turned the contest into a rout. i UCLA wins the toss and elects to kick off to Cal ' s tarnished Bears; the Bruins subsequently went on to record their most one-sided victory of the campaign. Activity on and off the playing field gave evidence to the fact that UCLA was moving past another obstacle on their path to the Rose Bowl. The Bruins out-yelled, out-played and out-coached California ' s Golden Bears. Ifir— . r ' The sound of the airhorn, the blare of the band, enthusiastic cheers of the rooting section welcome the team onto the field. The Bruins unleashed a passing attack to complement its powerful ground game to beat the aerial-minded Horned Frogs with their own weapon. Kermit Alexander had his best night with five recep- tions, one going 63 yards for a touchdown, after snatching a Bobby Smith pass away from two defenders. TCU ' s giant 6 ' 7 " quarterback, Sonny Gibbs, spent the evening being hounded by a superior Bruin line. After trailing by seven points at the end of the initial quartei-, UCLA scored four times in the following two periods to wrap up one of its most impressive victories of the year at the Coliseum. Happy Bruins PROFIT, GIBBS and VENA reflect the excitement of the game. UCLA 28 TCU 7 Song girl JANET WELSH echoes partisan approval. Sophomore tailback MIKE HAFFNER hurdles TCU ' s fallen JIM FOX and breaks clear for impressive yardage. ROB SMITH (16) hauls down one of many Bruin aerials. MIKE HAFFNER bulls his way over tackle to score from the three. 387 Shocked by the game ' s course and the large amount of costly Injuries, Bruin reserves mirror almost universal dismay. UCLA 13 WASHINGTON 17 Queen LINDA DILL ' S pregame confidence soon faded to chagrin. Ever-mindful of the increased importance of each contest, the Bruins were shocked when their ratings and possible Rose Bowl bid were jeopardized by last year ' s champs; EZELL SINGLETON in a stopgap measure heaves a rare aerial. The outcome of the game hinged on miscues, as shown here when KERMIT ALEXANDER ' S sizable gam is called back. Two Bruin fumbles set up Washington ' s winning touchdown. Over 33,000 homecoming fans witnessed what was one of the most exciting games in the Coliseum in years, as the Bruins dropped a thriller to Washington. The Huskies put UCLA in the hole immediately when tricky Charley Mitchell ran back the opening kickoff 94 yards for a touchdown. Mo- ments later, the Bruins fumbled and a Washington field goal put the Huskies ahead 10-0. But the Bruins cam e fighting back and took the lead when Mike Haffner scored twice on short runs. In the fourth quarter, two Bruin penalties put the Huskies in UCLA territory and Bill Siler broke loose to score. The Bruins took to the air, but to no avail, and the stage was set for the Rose Bowl-deciding game with SC. In one of the Bruins ' most important tilts, no opportunity was missed in the attempt to bolster the team ' s effectiveness against the Huskies. Confidence, apprehension, dismay ranged from kickoff- to final gun. KERMIT ALEXANDER (33) lugs the wet pigskin around end behind the fearsome blocking of Bruin linemen. UCLA 10 use 7 The all day inundation caused missed tackles, unsure footing and muddy uniforms but did not in any way slow down the action of the traditional cross-town thriller as shown by EZELL SINGLETON on an open field jaunt. J} 3] SS SSE sm Sq k5 SC i 9 • ' ■■ ' iJ- ' J D d £ V| Hr j| H jF X i " gg m y P ' - ' ■ ' ' ' T 3 p ■ .1 1 . 1 B H-- ' J - It seemed to the happy Bruins that the rain that had filtered down all afternoon ended precisely with game ' s conclusion. Umbrellas and raincoats dotted the Coliseum stands as over 57,000 turned out to see which team would represent the West in the Rose Bowl. UCLA took an early lead when a Trojan fumble set up a field goal by Bobby Smith, but it was short-lived as Pete Beathard scored on a 52-yard punt return to put SC in front at halftime. Then in the third quarter, end Mel Profit deflected a Trojan aerial into the arms of Joe Bauwens, who lumbered to the SC 33 and in the process set up the winning touchdown, tallied by Bobby Smith. UCLA was in the Rose Bowl!!! Although trapped for a loss, Bruin wingback KERMIT ALEXANDER and other UCLA ballcarriers found that the weakening of their newly-discovered aerial weaponry was more than offset by gains picked up in rushing. 391 UCLA 3 MINNESOTA 21 .1 ' " fci- i Jy ' BOBBY SMITH fades to pass. MIKE HAFFNER cuts inside. KEITH JENSEN quick kicks. ALMOSE THOMPSON (24) takes advantage of a momentary crack in the Gopher defenses and moves for short yardage up the middle. The formidable Minnesota line managed to keep the Bruin ground game in check most of the afternoon. so " ' K I CJ. I f ALMOSE THOMPSON (24) fakes. Again the Bruins were stymied in their bid to win their first Rose Bowl Classic. UCLA, hurt later in the game by miscues, appeared to be a winner as they received the opening kickoff and scored to take an early lead. Minnesota was stopped the first time it had the ball, but a Bruin fumble deep in its own territory set up one Minnesota score and the Gophers tallied another in the second quarter. With the score 14-3 in the third period, the Bruins fumbled away a scoring chance and Minnesota drove for an insurance touchdown to preserve its victory. Shifty tailback BOBBY SMITH (19) spots an opening and prepares to scoot by the Gophers ' JACK PARK (81) for yardage in the Bruins ' only scoring drive of the day. ' ffW rwKfm ' JUfe ' ' 393 KERMIT ALEXANDER was outstanding on offense and defense. A junior, he led Bruins in minutes played. One of the outstanding linemen on the coast, senior FOSTER ANDERSON ' S greatest game was against the S C Trojans. Hampered by injuries most of season, STEVE BAUWENS ' return at the close of the year greatly bolstered the Bruin line. The natural ability and speed of junior TONY FIORENTINO added good depth at tackle. ' 9 Captains ALMOSE THOMPSON and RON " HULL led the Bruins. One of three Bruins to play over 300 minutes, fast, strong and aggressive TOM PATON had a banner year at Senior guard. Used primarily on defense this season, big sophomore end MEL PROFIT exhibited a great of- fensive potential against SC. Tough offensive fullback MITCH DIMKICH is an outstanding blocker and an alert defensive tackier. Fine pass-catching end TOM GUTMAN will be a mainstay in next season ' s aerial attack. 394 Tough, aggressive, and great linebacker, Team Captain RON HULL lived up to all pre-season expectations and received highest honor of all — " All American. " Greatest sophomore ground gainer in UCLA history, MIKE HAFF- NER won AAWU rushing honors. Punting specialist of the Bruins was Senior KEITH JENSEN, who placed second in AAWU booting. GREAT BRUIN VARSITY Combining consistency with great desire, guard FRANK MACARI, a senior, was one of two players on squad to start all ten games. Extremely quick and agile for his size, " tackle MARSHALL SHIRK was drafted by the Vikings for defensive strength. Senior JOE ROSENCRANS, a fierce competitor and a great defensive specialist, was ham- pered by injuries this year. Senior CHUCK HICKS teamed with Gutman to give Bruins good strength at right end. 395 Spearheading Bruin attack was All-Coast back BOBBY SMITH. The speedy senior led the league in scoring and in total offense. AAWU CHAMPS An All-Coast end and second lead- ing pass receiver for the UCLA team, Senior DON VENA proved to be equally consistent on defense. I Powerful ALMOSE THOMP- SON could usually be counted on to pick up needed yardage; he lost only 3 yards all year. After being moved to fullback, Junior JOE ZENO, a fine run- ner and blocker, showed good potential for next year ' s squad. Junior center ANDY VON SONN, rangy and quick, steadily im- proved this season. aA e PHIL ORAM came on strong at the season ' s end and played equally with Shirk. A junior, he can play either tackle spot. Senior BOB STEVENS took over blocking back duties early last fall and became one of the better defensive linebackers. One of the team ' s most promising sophomores is JOHN WALKER, talented blocking back. A strong competitor, junior One of the top junior linemen, Although hampered by ROB SMITH is Bruins ' utility DAVE STOUT is steadily " = ■ " J " 7 , ;®ii% back, being equally adept at improving his abilities on both tZLLL bl JN (jL, Jii lUiN passing, running and kicking. offensive and defensive moves, was strong performer. ■i -it W ' UCLA 19 AIR FORCE 6 UCLA 6 MICHIGAN 29 UCLA 3 OHIO STATE 13 UCLA .28 VANDERBILT 21 UCLA 20 PITTSBURGH 6 UCLA 20 STANFORD UCLA 35 CALIFORNIA 15 UCLA 28 TEXAS CHRISTIAN 7 UCLA 13 WASHINGTON 17 UCLA 10 use 7 UCLA 3 MINNESOTA 21 UCLA football has no need for justification, it remains an impressive entity incorporated into the whole of the collegiate campus. To Bruins, scores of athletic seasons are not merely measures of games won and lost, they are the physical expression of competition, of spirit, of the team effort which so closely approximates the very university, for it is here that the individual can evaluate his efforts; it is his meaning, his goal, his being. A TRADITION OF GREATNESS 1961 Team Members were: front row (1-r) Larry Zeno, Bill Tiedermann, Sam Perricone, Johnny White, Gerald Barnes Byron Nelson, and Edward Lantz. Second row (1-r) : Howard Luyt, Steve Sutherland, Warren Wetzel, Terry Stewart Richard Kirby, Dave Kuri, Kent Hodgson, and Robert Canigalia. Third row (1-r): Allan Bock, Dave Cole John Bongiovinni, Kenny Lopez, Dick Ackers, Randy Schwartz, and Mike Palenchar Fourth row l-r)- Allen Baumruck, Dan Schupp, Park Wray, Howard Moore, Gary Callies, Dick Hansen, and Bill Pearlman. Fifth row (1-r) : Bale Dickey, Jim Arens, Carl Van Winkle, and Doug Kalendar. Coaches were (1-r) : Dabov, Story Herrman (Head Coach), Sevadjian, and Cochran. The Brubabes managed a respectable 3-2-1 season. LARRY ZENO (15) at midfield. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL This year ' s Freshman football team compiled a respectable 3-2-1 record. After rolling to three straight victories, the Brubabes were caught with their defenses down and dropped one in Palo Alto to Stanford. They bounced bac ' k only to lose a 21-18 heartbreaker to the Cal Frosh, but the season was partially saved as they fought to a 13-13 tie with the SC Trobabes. Larry Zeno was outstanding for the team, along with back Gary Callies, tackles Dan Schupp and Randy Schwartz. Oustanding tailback on the ' 61 freshman team and a sure bet to make next year ' s varsity squad, LARRY ZENO (15) packs the ball during muddy contest which saw SC and UCLA frosh fight to a sloppy but exciting 13-ld tie. DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS UCLA is proud to have one of the finest athletic programs in the nation. Headed by Wilbur Johns, now in his fifteenth year as Athletic Director, the department has grown remarkably to its present complex structure, encompassing nineteen sports and scheduling over 300 events a year. During this period, the Bruins have gained unprecedented na- tional acclaim, requiring Vic Kelly ' s Athletic News Bureau to become one of the Univer- sity ' s most prolific public relations bodies. Congenial VIC KELLY is the Manager of the Athletic News Bureau and doubles as coach of the Golf team in the spring. FRANK STEWART, the Assistant Man- ager of the News Bureau, releases vital information about players and events to the local papers and other universities. KMPC ' s DON WELLS calls the action from atop the Coliseum. 399 Workouts on UCLA ' s new course paved the way to two important wins over SC on their own Centinella Park Track. Inauguration of the Bi ' uin course came in a non-league dual meet with Occidental college which ended in defeat for UCLA. Leading the way in this competition, Captain Mil Dahl shows fine form. CROSS COUNTRY A competitive, but young and inexperienced team, UCLA ' s 1961 Cross Country squad won only two meets while losing five. Injuries incurred by senior and Captain Mil Dahl, aided by the lack of adequate depth were the ma.i- or factors behind the team ' s losing year. Looking forward to competition in the future, the improvement of younger members of the team provid- ed the only redemption. Re- turning as the nucleus for 1962 will be junior hopefuls Howard Uller and Tom Webb who will have a tough task in replacement of Captain Dahl. Cross Country Coach DON VICK comments on season ' s record with team Captain MIL DAHL. Loosening up before a meet are: first row (1 to r) Gary Irving, Gene Comroe, Ray DeBolt, Harry Millikin, Larry Cabasino and Layne Neu- gart. Second row: Mickey McBain, Captain Mil Dahl, Tom Webb, Frank Atzett and Nelson Brown. Third row: Bob Jackson and Howard Uller. 400 Annually one of the nation ' s top soccer t ams, UCLA ' s squad has now amassed a zany string of 83 games with- out a defeat. Under the tute- lage of Head Coach " Jock " Stewart one must expect suc- cess as he is one of the few coaches using the " third back " system where the cen- ter half stays behind to help defend the goal rather than going up field with the of- fense. Stewart ' s strategy coupled with a unique manner of interchanging players to encourage flexibility reaps re- wards for the " wizard " each year with continued success. Top row (1 to r) : Head Coach " Jock " Stewart, Peter Nicklin, Frank Meyer, Olu Ajibade, Gary Osterberg, John Fearnley, Rick Berger, Nag Parajasingam, and Norman Gjestland. Bottom row: Ray Tabello, Richard Hass, Bauraing Wabeno, Mike Meyer, Sisse Yaya, Bill Dunwoodie and Hassen Mohageg. SOCCER MIKE MEYER and RICK BERGER discuss lineup with Coach JOCK STEWART. The varsity hasn ' t been defeated in 83 straight games and the JV ' s haven ' t lost in three years. MIKE MEYER dribbles downfield past Redlands ' defense. Soccer has succeeded here because of its widespread appeal to our foreign students and the fact that eligibility is unrestricted. i»-a ' ffTt ' - « On the board (l-r) : Chris Schaeffer, Tom Landis, Larry Hopper, Captain Lucky Cole, Hunt Payne, Mark Siegal, Bill Sakovich, Pool side (l-r) Coach Jerry Astourian, Steve Miller, Dan Drown, Steve Turnwall, Dick Doug-las, Trent Thomas. Not pictured: Brian Forst, Al Doesberg, Mike Beltramo, Larry Gratt, Tom Del Pesco, Armond Hemmersbach. WATER POLO This year ' s AAWU water polo race was the tightest in the league ' s three year existence. Although the Bruins were the cellar dwellers, they came within two points of upsetting SC ' s league leaders and dropped two close contests to Cal and Stanford. What the young team lacked in experience, they more than made up for in speed and desire and showed promise to be stronger next year. Coach Jerry Astourian has all of his starters returning, including high scoring Chris Schaefer, All-AAWU guard Dick Douglas, and sophomores Dan Drown and Tom Landis. Also Steve Turnwall and Brian Forst are planning to be back. Shot Artist DICK DOUGLAS prepares to tally another as teammate TOM LANDIS screens for him. Douglas was the team ' s second leading scorer behind forward Chris Schaeffer. Coach JERRY ASTOURIAN and Team Captain " LUCKY " COLE discuss strategy while rest of the team warms up for game. - ' w: 402 I u 11 I J • .,J«IIIIIIIII ►♦•»•♦ • tt l " 4 0 " t " V Goalie STEVE TURNWALL makes a brilliant save after hard Long Beach shot. A first year man, Tumwall took over goalie spot easily and turned in an outstanding defensive job. Team Captain LUCKY COLE steals the ball from Long Beach and passes to teammates downpool. Cole was one of two seniors on the squad, which will be a contender next year. A large factor behind the steadily improving water poloists lies in the talen ' s of highly inspirational Coach JERRY ASTOURIAN. 403 c n mm Highpoint in the Bruin ' s quest for national prominence came at the NCAA Regional Championships. TIPOFF TO EMINENCE. . A WHIRL OF STRATEGY 401 UCLA ' s 1961-1962 basketball team was the most astonish- ing quintet in Bniin cage an- nals. Rated in the pre-season polls as no bettei- than fourth in the ensuing Big Five race, they went on to lose seven of their first eleven games. But then, suddenly, the team jelled and became a superbly bal- anced outfit that closed out the season in a style that took them to the very brink of the National Championship. Play- ing in their exciting, come- from-behind fashion, they captured the hearts of all who saw them play ... a symbol of Bruin tenacity which will long be a part of UCLA ' s tradition. Timeouts are often as hectic as the play itself. Often, court tactics must be evaluated and changed during a brief timeout. AND TENACITY Coaches Wooden and Norman give last minute instructions, strategy to the starting five. 405 Former Purdue All-American JOHN WOODEN has never had a losing season in all of his 27 years of coaching, including 14 at UCLA. This past year was his greatest as his Bruins swept to AAWU and Far West Championships before losing a squeaker to Cincinnati in the playoffs. COACH JOHN WOODEN PETE BLACKMAN, for- ward, was the team ' s lead- ing field goal artist, cag- ing 52Vr of his attempts. For the third straight year, senior forward GARY CUNNINGHAM, a deadly outside shooter, led Bruins in the free-throwing percentages. All-American senior guard JOHN GREEN averaged 19.3 points a contest and wound up as the fourth highest scorer in UCLA history. Brilliant sophomore guard WALT HAZZARD demonstrated uncanny dribbhng and passing time after time; he was the team ' s playmaker. 406 Members of the Basketball Team: bottom row (1 to r) Larry Gower, Manager Steve Aranoff, and Jim Milhorn. Middle row: Mike Hugg ' ins, Jim Rosvall, Rich Gugat, Walt Hazzard, Bill Hicks, and Johnny Green. Top row: Ass ' t Coach Bill Putman, Ass ' t Coach Jerry Norman, Pete Blackman, Gary Cunningham, Dave Waxman, Fred Slaughter, Kim Stewart, Trainer Ducky Drake, Coach John Wooden. 1962 AAWU CHAMPIONS H wE ' H ' , ' ' l H k H K% 1 % ' 1 1 Pivotman FRED SLAUGHTER, the other starting soph, garnered experience quickly, soon became the team ' s outstanding rebounder. Adding good depth at the forward spot, sophomore KIM STEWART played well, when called upon, and can expect more action next year. Tallest man on squad, jun- ior DAVE WAXMAN im- proved towards season ' s end as team ' s sixth man. 407 THE LOS ANGELES BASKETBALL CLASSIC The greatest aggregation of college basketball teams ever assembled in one place came to the Sports Arena between December 27 and 30 to participate in the third annual Los Angeles Basketball Classic. Ohio State, Purdue, Army, Washington and West Virginia combined with SC and UCLA to provide the action. Ohio State, led by the brilliant playing of center Jerry Lucas, eventually won the tourney ; the Bruins finished fourth behind SC and Utah. JOHNNY GREEN (45) lays it in as PETE BLACKMAN (52) screens. UCLA 79 UTAH 88 The battle for third place honors was settled when Utah dumped the Bruins 88-79. All-American center Billy McGill paced the Utes as he hit for 29 points and pulled down 24 rebounds before fouling out of the game. For- ward Gary Cunningham con- tinued his consistent fine play and was UCLA ' s high point man again with 16 markers. In a rare position, Utah ' s great center, BILL McGILL (12), is caught flatfooted as DAVE WAXMAN (32) leaps high and grabs a rebound off the boards. UCLA guard JIM MILHORN is fouled as he carries the ball under the bucket for a lay-in attempt. UCLA 86 WEST POINT 72 UCLA ' s first game of the Classic gave them very little trouble as they rolled over the out classed cadets from West Point. The Bruins led by 19 points several times and the outcome was never in doubt. Forward Gary Cunningham scored 21 points to lead the Bruin attack, backed by Dave Waxman ' s 15. Despite a desperate attempt by an Army player to stop him, KIM STEWART (34) goes up to score. UCLA 84 OHIO STATE 105 It took a blistering performance by the Ohio State Buckeyes to defeat the Bruins. UCLA shot 49% from the floor and received 23 and 22 point performances from Blackman and Cunningham. But a combination of torrid Buckeye shooting and a 30 point-30 rebound show by Lucas stole the Bruins ' thunder. WALT HAZZARD (42) trys to score as JERRY LUCAS (11) is screened out. Despite losing to Ohio State, UCLA played one of its best games of the season. 409 UCLA 72 UCLA 75 UCLA 69 WASHINGTON 57 WASHINGTON 63 WASHINGTON 66 The Huskies came down to the Arena to open the Big Five season and were blown off the court both nights by the improving Bruins. Gary Cunningham led all the scorers in the first game as he hit 21 points. The following night Johnny Green scored 29 as the Bruins h ad another easy affair. In the final game at the Washington pavilion, the Bruins, down once by as much as 13, came from behind to win on a three point play by John Green to clinch the title. PETE BLACKMAN drives over BILL HANSON to score a vital two pointer. £ L ■Ljv4 Lu " What, . . . ME? " " Well YOU!! " A helpless Husky is befuddled as he tries to get the ball during one of WALT HAZZARD ' S patented stalls late in the game. Hazzard scored 16 that night. FRED SLAUGHTER (35) and BILL HANSON (30) attempt to tip the ball off to teammates as the contest gets underway in the Arena. 410 ?!!2:3iiiP ■ ... ' As the season processes, increasing the importance of each game, tensions and hopes of a team are mirrored on the bench. A crucial free throw in an equally crucial game evokes its strained silences, upward glances and nervous expectations. UCLA 71 UCLA 68 UCLA 66 CALIFORNIA 60 CALIFORNIA 62 CALIFORNIA 54 UCLA had little trouble with the outmanned Cal five in their first meeting as they won handily by an 11 point mai ' gin. However, in the second game, held in the Arena, the Bears taunted and teased the Bruins, continually keeping within two or three points of the Westwooders until two crucial free throws by Walt Hazzard made the lead stick. UCLA swept the series by taking the last game at Cal, as Pete Blackman and Gary Cunningham scored 15 apiece. The effectiveness of the Bruins ' fast break is shown here as PETE BLACKMAN, all by himself, drops in a two-point tally. 412 The action is rough under the boards as JOHNNY GREEN pushes a lay-in past the Cal defenders. ill tl W% 11 PETE BLACKMAN fast breaks as the Bruins take a slim lead over pesky Bears in second game. FRED SLAUGHTER makes a tine maneuver, coming down from top of the key to score. UCLA 82 UCLA 75 UCLA 67 Number one Bruin rooter, " MA " CRANDALL leads the cheers as Bruins crush Stanford. STANFORD 64 STANFORD 65 STANFORD 82 Center FRED SLAUGHTER (35), the strong man of the squad, outmaneuvers Stanford defenders and bags two points. Forward PETER BLACKMAN, Bruin standby, gets away on one of many Bruin breakaways. In the first g-ame of the series, Stanford ' s Indians were soundly trounced by the red hot Bruins, the surprise contender in the Big Five. The second game saw the Cinderella cagers clinch a tie for the title as they made it two in a row over the boys from the farm. Walt Hazzard was the keyman for the Bruins as he hit several key buckets and ended up with 21 points. Stanford upset the tourney-bound Bruins the final game, handing them their second league loss. The Bruins ' second victory over Stanford gave the Cinderella UCLA team the needed uplift to clinch the Big Five title. 414 i .i r MPl? ' J sT m High-scoring forward GARY CUNNINGHAM forsakes his favorite outside shot and chooses to drive towards the key in order to find position. A lost contact lens causes consternation, frustration and a humorous delay in game. UCLA 73 UCLA 60 UCLA 68 use 59 use 74 use 62 Again, thrilling and outstanding basketball keynoted the crosstown series with the Trojans. UCLA loped to an easy first round win and SC took the do or die second contest. In the climactic rematch, the Bruins proved their mettle the hard way. Off to a bad start, they overcame an eleven point deficit to defeat the Trojans in a tense lead-changing aff ' air in which John Green ' s lay-in with 2:40 left gave UCLA the final lead. Every Bruin starter scored double figures. The Bruins showed great poise in the exciting final game of the series, which UCLA has now won six of the last seven years. tW- r ' j JOHN GREEN (45), is pressured by the Trojans ' GORDON MARTIN, but keeps the ball in bounds. The Bruins have been victorious now in 17 of their past 23 meetings with SC. Here, FRED SLAUGHTER scores. FRED SLAUGHTER (35) battles it out with a hapless Trojan before the ref whistles for a jump-ball. UCLA 72 UCLA 86 UTAH 63 OSU 69 DAVE WAXMAN (32) fights Oreg-on State player for the re- bound. The Bruins dominated play in tournament and placed three on the all-tourney team. NCAA REGIONALS FRED SLAUGHTER (35) and DAVE WAXMAN (32) control the boards in win over the Beavers. Rebounding:, a vital characteristic of a championship team, was the key to UCLA ' s success at Prove. FRED SLAUGHTER (35) battles Utah State ' s great CORNELL GREEN (11) for the rebound in semi-finals. The Bruins were crowned Western NCAA champs as they swept to victories over both Utah State and Oregon State in Provo, Utah. The semi-final game saw UCLA blow a 16 point lead, but come through again to achieve the win. In the finals, the Bruins used a fast break to sweep by Oregon State and their seven foot center. In statistics the Bruins were dominant in all fields and placed Gary Cunningham, John Green, Walt Hazzard on the tournament team. 419 Excitement was at a high pitch during Bruins ' amazing comeback. UCLA 70 UCLA 80 CINCINNATI 72 WAKE FOREST 82 WALT HAZZARD passes to teammate JOHNNY GREEN. 420 NCAA FINALS Championship play called upon the Bruins to produce a balance of offensive and defensive prowess. A game of split seconds, basketball can be decided by reflex action. Over 18,000 fans jammed into Louisville ' s Freedom Hall and found themselves viewing the greatest games in NCAA history. The Bruins came from an 18-4 deficit to turn their contest with Cincinnati into a heartbreaking 72-70 loss, a game in which 7 seconds decided the winner. With Wake Forest two points were again the margin of defeat, but to the tired Bruins victory had been achieved on the previous night ; a night which saw prominence in genesis. Soph guard WALT HAZZARD (42) goes after a loose ball. mmj One of seven sophomores on the squad, LARRY GOWER was able to gain some experience at guard. Dependable BILL HICKS, a three- year letterman and senior guard, filled in for Hazzard and Green and came through with key play. Assistant Coach BILL PUTNAM is also the Assistant Director of Athletics and doubtlessly one of UCLA ' s most vociferous rooters. CINDERELLA TEAM Versatile sophomore guard MIKE HUGGINSis also a high jump artist for the Bruin track team. Speedy junior JIM MILHORN saw considerable action at guard and gave promise of better things to come in the 1962-63 campaigns. Another of the young members on the squad was sophomore RICH GUGAT, who gained experience at the reserve forward position. Rangy forward JIM ROSVALL, a sophomore, couples a fine outside jump shot with the ability to move to the inside with bigger players. 422 VICTORIOUS Symbolizing victory, an elated WALT HAZZARD takes down the net after the Bruins ' stunning wins at Provo. The narrow margin which kept UCLA from the National Championship in subsequent games is now history, but the team ' s determination will remain a vital part of UCLA spirit. 423 Members of the undefeated 1961-1962 Freshman Basketball Team included, top row: Bill Ellis, Assistant Coach; Don Grandi, Bill Finestone, Henry McPherson, Vaughn Hoffman, Steve Lock, Rich Levin, and Head Coach Jerry Norman. Bottom row: Manager Jack Neumann, Don Caldwell, Chuck Darrow, Fred ' Goss, Bill Boone, Doug Lawrence, Gail Goodrich, and Assistant Coach Bill Eblin. Coach Norman now boasts a fine Brubabe record of 80 wins and 14 losses. FROSH BASKETBALL One of the most outstanding guards in Frosh his- tory, GAIL GOODRICH (23) has an array of shots. This year, UCLA had the honor of possessing one of the finest Fresh- man basketball teams in the na- tion. Under the tutelage of Coach Jerry Norman, the Brubabes piled up an unblemished 20-0 record and gave UCLA it ' s first undefeated team in histoiy. Led by Gail Good- rich and Fred Goss, the Brubabes rolled over their opponents, aver- aging a phenomenal 80.8 points a game. Goodrich was the leading scorer with an average of 24 points per game and Goss had a solid 16.8 average. Other outstanding Brubabes were Vaughn Hoffman, Steve Lock, Henry McPherson, Rich Levin, and Chuck Darrow. 424 CHUCK DARROW (25) comes to a sudden stop in game against the Trobabes, as GAIL GOODRICH (23) screens. The lowly Trobabes were conquered three times this year by the hot-shooting Brubabes. STEVE LOCK (54) casts off from the corner as teammates GAIL GOODRICH (23) and CHUCK DARROW (25) move in to control rebound in basketball thriller. FREDDIE GOSS (22), Brubabe guard, showed much Varsity potential. f c ML mt M Rh m3» i ' ' -A H B gij ir Ai i Jf SPRING Shotputter JOHN CHAMBERLAIN heaves the 16 pound shot during Calr meet, Chamberlain has another year left to participate for the Bruins. VARSITY TRACK One of C. K. YANG ' s best events is the javelin throw; he placed second in the spear competition at Drake Relays in Iowa. This was a year of heartbreakers for Ducky Drake ' s tracksters. A victory over Occidental was denied as a questionable interference call against Mil Dahl gave Oxy the margin of difference to win. After traveling to Palo Alto, the Bruins were upset by Stanford, as the Indians won the final relay and the meet along with it. Cal came down and was no problem for the Bruins; once again, SC outscored a crippled home team as injuries ended any hopes of an upset. Next year. Coach Drake has the nucleus of a fine squad return- ing, including Olympian C. K. Yang, Tom Webb, Arnold Tripp, and Dave Parsley. With an excellent all-time best of 46.8 in the 440, DAVE PARSLEY will be a Bruin mainstay during the 1963 campaigns. KERMIT ALEXANDER, star footballer in the Fall, doubles as a sprinter-broad jumper for the track team in the Spring; his best jump is 23 ' 7 " . Sophomore MIKE BLACK (left) hands the baton off to teammate TOM WEBB during Bruins ' victory over Cal. Earlier, the Bruins had suffered heartbreaking defeats at the hands of Stanford and Occidental, but good show- ings at the Mt. Sac, Fresno, and Drake Relays more than made up for the otherwise disappointing season. 429 Team Captain JACK PUTMAN, lets fly the discus in the Cal. meet One of the top discusmen in the natioiT, his best toss came against the Trojans when he and Gerald Carr placed first and second in the event. A former coach in the 1960 Olympics, head mentor ELVIN " DUCKY " DRAKE fielded another very successful team this year. VETERAN COMPETITORS KERMIT ALEXANDER Broad Jump and Sprints BILL CLEVES Shotput WINSTON DOBY Broad Jump and Sprints MIKE HUGGINS High jump GERALD CARR Discus and Shotput DENNIS HARYUNG Javelin BOB JACKSON Middle distance Bruin hurdlers C. K. YANG (far left), MIKE TISDALE (second from right) and " BUTCH " HALL (right) come down the stretch. Yang went on to capture the event, as the Bruins overpowered the Berkeley tracksters. MICKEY MCBAIN Quarter mile JACK PUTNAM Discus ARNOLD TRIPP Sprints TOM WEBB Middle Distance DAVE PARSLEY Quarter Mile MIKE TISDALE Hurdles HOWARD ULLER Distance C. K. YANG Hurdles and Field Events » 3i«» W " - Two of this year ' s outstanding members of the Frosh were GENE COMROE (left), a miler, and LEN DODSON. Freshman Team Captain FLOYD HAYES, talks things over with Coach DON VICK. FROSH TRACK With a 12-1 overall record this year, the Brubabe track team, under the expert guidance of former Bruin great Don Vick, was one of the finest Frosh teams in UCLA history. The highlight of the season was the complete drubbing of SC ' s feeble freshman thinclads on the new Coliseum track. Outstanding performances during the year were turned in by sprinters Art Brownlep and Len Dodson, high jumpers Randy Walker and Steve Lock, hurdler Floyd Hayes, and weightman Dick Hansen. 1962 UCLA Freshman Track Team included: back row (1 to r) Wayne Coulter, Jon Monat, Steve Lock, Randy Walker, Tony Beckett, Dick Hansen, Head Frosh Coach Don Vick. Middle row (I to r) Gary Irving, Paul Johnson, Don Cox, Dale Sturdavant, John Dunning, Harry Millikin, Art Brownlee, and Len Dodson. Front row (1 to r) Gene Comroe, Ray Debolt, Ed Lantz, Tim Schiff, Rich Goshert, Howard Kay, and Team Captain Floyd Hayes. The Frosh only lost one meet. The racing dive is all important in swimming. Proper timing is the significant factor; a split second can win ... or lose. Coach -JERRY ASTOURIAN (left) talks with Team Captain DUANE GRUBER. Although finishing out the season with an overall .500 mark, Bruin swimmers wound up in the cellar of the tough Big Five with no wins and a tie. How- ever an assault on the team records was successful, as Danny Drown, Dick Douglas, and Tom Landis led the barrage as eight Bruin marks were cracked. Top performer this year was diver Chris Schafer, who went undefeated in meet competition, and placed second in AAWU conference championships. SWIMMING Members of the 1962 Varsity Swimming team were: top row (1 to r) Dennis Vandervort, Dan Drown, Mike Schaeffer, Jeff Soloman, and Coach Jerry Astourian. Bottom row (1 to r) Dick Douglas, Bill Sadovich, Rob Masten, Randy Dunning, and Captain Duane Gruber. Chris Schafer is not pictured. Only Gruber and Chris Schafer will not return. Members of the Varsity for the meet against Cal were: (1 to r) : Manager Walter Niemand, Coxswain Elliott Lefferts, Dick Mathis, Tony Osmundson, Jerry Manderville, Co-Captain Del Parker, John Balinger, Dave Stimpfig, Guy Lundberg, Co-Cap. Bart Morrison, Mgr. Walter Home. CREW This year ' s young and inexperienced crew was the strongest in UCLA history. Because of an unusually large turnout, competition among team members to row in one of the first two shells was extraordinarily stiff; a respectable 4-7 record was the result. A brighter future is in store for Coach Bob Schaeffer ' s increasingly popular sport. Al- most the entire team returns next year and will be topped by Barker, Osmundson, Olson. Members of the J.V. for the Cal meet were (1 to r) : Mgr. Walt Niemand, Gordon Hunter, Gary Wadsworth, Eliot Olson, Mike North, Ross Paver, Bob Nelson, Wade Davis, Steve Wolf. Coxswain Dan Klonsky and Mgr. Walter Home. The Varsity and J.V. ' s often interchange. Jj3 rh 5 f l:il Although DON McCLARTY ' s specialty is the still rings, he is also a consistent point getter and expert on the parallels. Captain LINDY BAER was an exceptional all- around performer for the team; he participated in the free exercise, tumbling, and the parallel bars. GYMNASTICS Coach Ralph Borelh ' s gymnasts completed another successful season, as they compiled a 4-3 record, topped by an astonishing 65i o- 621 4 upset victory over SC ' s National Champs. Varsity standouts were Lindy Baer, Don McClarty, and Sam Hasegawa, versa- tility marking their success. Three rope climbers. Rick Barasch, Averill Strasser, and Mirek Borowski had three of the top five times listed in the nations statistics record. Gym Team: top (1 to r) Ass ' t Coach Rodine, C. Otto, A. Strasser, M. Borowski, D. Kitzrow, Ass ' t Coach Rubino. Bottom: J. Brandt, J. Tay- lor L. McClarty, Coach Borelli, L. Baer, S. Hasegawa, R. Rempt. Coach RALPH BORELLI discusses an important upcoming meet with the team captain LINDY BAER. 435 UCLA ' s 1962 Golf squad included: (1 to r) Coach Vic Kelley, Al Melanson, Bob Swenson, Joseph Horacek, Eric Avazian, Larry Smith, and Lynn Harris. Though the team was somewhat young, it proved effective in competition. GOLF Featured performers for the Bruins, Al Melanson, Cliflf Davis, Joe Horacek. On the basis of only two returning lettermen, the Bruin golfers had a tough time. Season totals for the team were one match won and three lost, but the youth of the team is bound to be a re- deeming factor in the op- pressive AAWU competi- tion of the future. Out- standing for ' 62 were Cliff Davis, Al Melan- son who had consistent one - two performances. Fielding the strongest Volleyball team since 1954, Coach Glenn Egstrom enjoyed an extremely successful season. The squad placed 1st in the 13th Regional Championships in San Diego, and 2nd in Far Western Regionals at Berkeley behind outstanding individual efforts of team members, paced by Steve Drummy and Jim Adamoli. VOLLEYBALL Members of the 1962 Volleyball team were: (1 to r) Dick Scott, Steve Drummy, Phil Lahmeyer, Gordon Evans, All Scates, Bill Pearlman, Jim Conkey, Barry Johnson, and Jim Adamoli. Tough competition, always the test of true performance was taken in stride by Bruins, who devided into two squads lo similate conditions to be faced in San Francisco finals. Shooting is an acting sport, the greatest hurdle to success is learning self-control. Members of the 1962 Rifle team, under the able guidance of Sargeant Al Tumell were: right photo, back row (1 to r) Erwin Brauer, Anthony Christheb, Gene Rowland, Robert Weaver and Burton Milburn. Front row (1 to r) Ray Valentine, Ellison Towle, Captain Gay Galiher. Captain GAY GALIHER holds steady. Hampered by the loss of three top shooters, Al Turnell ' s riflemen had to suffer through a prelim- inary period of adjust- ment and experience get- ting. Thus, although the overall record was not impressive, the strong improvement of the team indicates a strong 1963 season is coming up. Top team shooters were Gay Galiher and rapidly im- proving Erwin Brauer. RIFLE WRESTLING Building for the future, which includes matches with the Okla. powers, Briggs Hunt put togeth- er another young team. As in the past, backbone of the squad was Captain Bill Zeltonoga, loser of only one match during the entire season. Slated to lose only Zeltonoga in graduation. Hunt is jus- tified in a strong predic- tion of things to come for Bruin Wrestlers. Members of the 1962 Varsity Wrestling squad: top row (left to right) Coach Briggs Hunt, Jun Watanabe, Bill Zeltonoga, Barry Hickman, Mike Crockett, Walt Dathe, Dave Stout, Vern Dickinson, and Tim Cunningham. Bottom row (1 to r) Phil Walston, Bill Dempster, Steve Powers, Warren Nagata, Kay Ka- mura. Cliff Tamamachi. The Team stacked up 5-3 composite record for season, to remain Coast ' s strongest contenders for future championship competition. ) 5 P Pf f f f p CRICKET Members of the 1962 Cricket Team were: Top row (1 to r) Stan Sugarman, Len Dyall, Jack Wheeler, Ed McKeon, Paul Chepnell, Harry Smith, Tim Symonds, and Coach Joe Drury. Bottom row: Dave Phillips, Greg Garrett, Jim Church, Bruce Mitchell, (Captain), John Forrestal (Al- ternate Captain), Warren Ree and Jerry Bowles. The Bruin eleven featured sharp fielding and strong bowling as they posted their improved record and gained experience for the 1963 season. Cricket, a sport that many Americans are unfamiliar with, continues to find success at UCLA. Playing against teams with much more experience, the Bruins came through with four wins and a tie against three losses. The highlight of the season came when the Bruins upset the higtily touted Westwood Cricket Club 68-31. Opening bat Norm Gjestland, bowlers Tim Symonds and Warren Fee, and wicket-keeper Dudley Chance were the standouts for Coach Joe Drury ' s team, which has many men returning in ' 63. PAVE PHILIPS makes a defensive stroke as he trys to keep the ball from hitting the wicket. The wicket-keeper and three slips behind him are ready to catch any small pop-ups. 438 RUGBY Members of the 1962 Rugby squad were: top row (1 to r) Herb Ludwig, Don Francis Dick Chapman, Bill Dickey, Terry Stewart, Peter Wilson, Bill Dunwoodie, Mike Downey, Joe Ed- wards, Steve Deming, and Tony Wilson. Bottom row (1 to r) Ken Rice, Mike O ' Connell, Jim Decker, Ken Arndt, Mike Moustakas, Ron Schassburger, Steve Miller, Roger Stratman, and Head Coach Jed Gardner. Rugby has become immensely popular in Western Universities. The fiercely competitive game of Rugby, usually associated with the countries of the British Com- monwealth, has become very popular with American Universities, especially on the West Coast. The 1962 Bruin Ruggers posted a four and four record against strong opposition, which included a match with New Zealand ' s All-Stars. Highlights of the season were victories over the University of British Columbia, and the season ' s finale, an 18-14 triumph over the crosstown rivals, USC. Bruins and New Zealand All-Stars go high after the ball on throw-in play from out-of-bounds. Star kicker, Peter Nicklin, led the rugged ruggers through their successful season. 439 Coach J. D. morgan ' s teams have won six coveted NCAA titles in the past twelve years ... an amazing record. Another strong team was fielded this j ' ear by Coach J. D. Morgan, but the Bruins were not able to retain their AAWU and NCAA championships, which they ' ve won for the past two years run- ning. Still the Bruins ranked as one of the top teams in the na- tion; they lost only twice, both times to SC, and whipped such highly touted teams as Cal and Stanford. However, next year should again bring national supremacy to the netters. Four of the nation ' s top junior play- ers, Charles Paserell, Dave Reed, Arthur Ashe and Dave Sander- lin, will move up to the Varsity to join vet Paul Palmer and form a championship team. TENNIS Members of the 1962 Bruin Tennis team were: top row (1 to r) Coach J. D. Morgan, Jack Metalsky, Bruce Campbell, Thorvald Moe, and Paul Palmer. Bottom row (1 to r) Dave Reddie, Jean Baker, Captain Larry Nagler, and John Hall. This year, the Bruins had their eighteen game winning streak snapped by the Trojans, but still went on to beat all other competion and make an outstanding showing in the Southern Califorina Tennis Championships. 440 BRUCE CAMPBELL (left) and THORVALD MOE practice with teammates on the new concrete courts . . . " Bruin Tennis Terrace " . Members of this year ' s stunning Freshman Tennis Team were: top row (1 lo r) Bill Bethard Tom Sandor, John Cunnea, and Coach J. D. Morgan. Bottom row (1 to r) Dave Reed, Charles Pasarell, Arthur Ashe, and Dave Sanderlin. Probably the greatest Frosh team ever as- sembled, many berths on next year ' s Varsity will be filled by these players. Charlie Pasarell is the National Junior Champion; Arthur Ashe is the National Junior Indoor Champion. 441 Captain LARRY NAGLER is con- gratulated by an opposing player during early season practice match. PROVEN CHAMPIONS LARRY NAGLER Players get warmed up before beginning their matches. UCLA ' s beautiful new battery of eleven championship courts, located on a hillside overlooking the campus, were completed last Spring. The new courts also carry the burden of constant student use. PAUL PALMER BRUCE CAMPBELL THORVALD MOE JOHN HALL JACK METALSKY JEAN BAKER Vl T l jm rrm- i?A- Catcher GEORGE McQUARN swings at a pitch during first SC gan»e. The Trojans beat the Bruins four more times during the year. VARSITY BASEBALL ART REICHLE, the head coach of the Bruins, gives last minute instructions to his soph first base- man, GAIL GOODRICH. Members of the ' 62 Varsity: top (1 to r) Joel Gershon, Gail Goodrich, Tim Bottoms, Terry Leon- ard Dave Ela, Mike Hoey, Chuck Poehler, Gary Hokenson, Bill Ryan, Jim Roberts. Middle (1 to r) Coach Art Reichle, Paul Cohen, John Steinkoenig„Ty Levi, Tom Anderson, George McQuarn, Ray Zak Tebbie Fowler, Bill Goodhale, Tom Pederson, Bottom: Ass ' t Coach Scott O Leary, Al Epstein Bob Krug, Gary Adams, Ezell Singleton, John LoCurto, Len Pligsten, Isidro Delgado. 444 After reaching first base on a base on balls, Bruin shortstop EZELL SINGLETON takes a short lead off and begins to razz the SC pitcher. After getting off to one of their best starts in years, the Bruin baseballers tailed off and ended up with a 22-28-3 overall mark. Solid pitching by Bottoms and Singleton marked the beginning of the year and the Bruins were ranked nationally following their surprising win in the annual Easter Tourney. But, the lack of hitting began to show as overworked pitchers slowed down and the team fell to the cellar in the CIBA. TIM BOTTOMS delivers a fast ball, as third base- man, GARY ADAMS, gets set in the background. i J p Kl ■■ B H| Kii : GARY ADAMS Third Base SCOTT O ' LEARY, the assistant coach and former star catcher for the -Bruins, motions the out- fielders to move farther back. PERSISTENT VETERANS TIM BOTTOMS Pitcher GAIL GOODRICH First Base TOM PEDERSON Outfield JOHN STEINKOENIG Infield TEBBIE FOWLER Outfield GEORGE MCQUARN Catcher EZELL SINGLETON Shortstop RAY ZAK Second Base «.- " " i,,-y» ' " ;;■ vi " " . - ' ' tf I I f » 1 w-.F ' o - » - -- . „- -4 - i: Eafc ' «-i; Members of the Freshman Baseball team were: (1 to r) Dudley Parker, Bill Macri, Arnold Prehein, Dave Gonzales, James Demeke, Conrad Thome, Jerry Weinstein, Norm Shapiro, Coach Ron Bruckner, Don Angelo, Clark Herbert, Thorpe Whiteman, Bill Brasher, Ken Carroll, Steve Vine, Bob Floyd, and Dave Will. The Frosh compiled a 15-6 overall record, including a upset victory over the embarrassed Varsity. Under the able tutelage of former varsity pitcher Ron Bruckner, this year ' s Brubabe Baseballers had an excellent 15-6 record on the Sawtelle field. In- stilled with spirit and determination, many of the hardballers will be making an earnest attempt for a berth on the Varsity next year. Leading candidates will be pitcher Bill Brasher, who had an ERA of 1.02, first baseman Don Angelo, who batted over .400, and Randy Schwartz, who also hit at a .400 clip. FROSH BASEBALL Frosh second baseman BILL MACRI gets a hit against the Varsity in the annual Frosh-Varsity game. 447 PHI BETA KAPPA THOMPSON ADAMS OLGA ALBIN ROBERT ALBRIGHT JEAN AMOR MICHAEL ASIMOW DONNA BALDWIN ELIZABETH BARNETT NANCY BASLER MAYER BASSAN BERNICE BLACHER SUSAN BLOCK FREDE RICK BODE ETHEL BOLTON BERNICE BROWN MARSHALL BUSH JUDITH COHEN SALLY COOK ROGER DE LAIX LEWIS DEITCH MARYLOU DIAMOND BONNIE DUTTERA DALE EDMONSON LAUREL ELMENDORF REGINA FADIMAN ALAN FOGELMAN CHARLES FOWLER LESLIE FRAZIN IDA FULLERTON DANIEL GALLIN SUSAN GARTH GERALD GENARD ARTHUR GITTLEMAN LORRAINE GOLDMAN MARIA MALPERN ELLIS HARMON JUNE HUSTED ALLAN JACOBSON EDWARD JEFFER DIANA JOHNSON DARLEEN KENNY ARTHUR KITZLER LINDA KNOWLES FREDERICK KORN MELVYN KOROSKIN ROSE LAND JOHN LANE PAUL LANE BARBARA LAZIN RAY LINFORD IRIS MAYBLOOM M. MCCULLOUGH MARVIN MEISEL JUDITH METZGER JANY MUNCH SUSAN NAGIN BEATRICE NAKANURA ELIZABETH NEWMAN ROBERT NIEMANN DAVID NULSEN MEI LIANG DEI CATHERINE PISANO SONYA ORLOFF MYRNA PASKOFF PHILLIP PERRY VICTOR PROVENCIO BARBARA REEVES HELEN REISS ROSALIE RICKINGER MARGARET ROBINSON LESTER RUE BRIGITTE SAVAGE LAWRENCE SCHALL MARILYN SCOTT JUDY SEDER BARBARA SHAPIRO PAUL SIEMENS ANITA SIMON MARILYN SLATER MARSHA SMALL ROBERT SMILEY SANFORD SMOLLER FRANKLIN STEINBERG LUCY TAYLOR JUDITH THOMPSON RICHARD VILLANUEVA KAREN WALKER CARRYL WALTZER ROBERT WARGO MARY WILBUR LILLIAN WILDS ANN WILSON RICHARD WITTENBERG LOWELL WOOD ALFRED ZUCKER 6 FAREWELL i A ' SENIORS SOUTHERN CAMPUS HONOR AWARDS Selection of graduating seniors as recipients of honor awards has always been a difficult process; the seniors on these pages, not as much for their personal achievement as for their representative quality, have been drawn from each phase of UCLA ' s depth. Illuminated here are but a few of the things which these people have accomplished in the four years that make a college experience, what remains for expression is the meaning fostered in these years. A ' Surviving a change of position following a yeai of illness, fiery GARY ADAMS was selected Varsity baseball Captain. C. LINDY BAER some- how managed to pack fraternity membership, varsity gymnastics, a summer of Project In- dia into his four years. More than just a player and a team co-captain, PETER BLACKMAN also served ath- letics as an officer in the Varsity Club and a member of Athletics Advisory Board. After working with the Bruin Band for three years as both an instrumentalist and Head Twirler, CARL BURNETT proved a Head Yell Leader can maintain initial spirit. ASUCLA Vice President ANN DRUMM imparted a confident inspiration to each of the many committees and organizations which she was priveledged to chairman. DIANE FARROW worked steadily to make Uni-Camp a valu- able experience for both underpriveleged, and student counselors. Chairman of the well- known Student Judicial Board, SANDY FEIGER managed to maintain the necessary personal detachment. SUSAN GARTH possessed a rare combination; Project India, Phi Beta Kappa recog- nition for scholarship, etc. made selection of the Class Valedictorian an easy matter. WALT HOWALD carried through his vigorous cam- paign promises to fill the Senior Class presidency with examples of what leadership meant to its possessors. URA President LINDA JOS- LYN possessed an ability which overflowed into the mass of campus activities, Panhellenic organizations, and extra-curricular duties. JEAN KLONSKY spe- cialized in expansion and improvement of all ASUCLA activities while she served as L D W R and U D W R. 450 p V i BringiriK honor to the campus through a my- riad of outside activi- ties, SHIELA KUEHL also worked inside as Finance Brd. Chairman. Though spending only two years on the UCLA campus, AL LEONARD accomplished four years of work as Spring Sing Chairman and head of Men ' s Greek Week program. A constant member of SLC, Outstanding Junior KATHI MURPHY went on to serve her class as Chairman of the Board of Governors and also Senior Class Secretary. LINDSAY NIELSON made himself known to all of the Westwood Village Mer- chants as the personable, ef- ficient. Daily Bruin editor in charge of all advertising. Though he lost the race for the ASUCLA presi- dency, GRAIG PAL- MER chairmaned both the All-U Weekend and the Board of Governors. Academic honor came to BARBARA PAWL- OWSKI as President of the Mortar Board; her beauty had already made her a Bruin Belle. RUSS SERBER took the ail- ing Rally Committee and im- posed a militant order which was sufficient for the preser- vation of Bruin card stunts as number one in the nation. URA was the special project of EARL SINKS; through his efforts the budding field of leisure time became form- ed into a myriad of meaning- ful, diverse recreation areas. After serving as a reliefer for two years, BOBBY LEE SMITH came into his own as a leader of individuals, and a leader of a team which took UCLA to the Rose Bowl. SLC veteran JIM STI- VEN proved equal to the labyrinth of com- plexities which he faced as UCLA ' s highest ran- king student President. Vivacious JANET WELCH symbolized the spirit and meaning that is UCLA, serving for two years as head of the Bruin song girls. Southern Campus Editor JON WILSON sacrificed much of his personal freedom and pleasure to a demanding job as he unselfishly worked to revitalize campus tradition. Selection as a member of the Project India team for 1962 proved that SARA WYLIE ' S sincerity applied to more than academic endeavors and her immediate environment. PAT YEE remained always unassuming and modest though she received every honor which could be be- stowed for leadership, dedica- tion, scholarly achievement. Varsity wrestler and Co-Captain BILL ZEL- TONOGA was honored as recipient of the much sought-after Rhodes Scholarship. 451 SAM KEN ABDUIAZIZ; Personnel Manogement; Los Angeles- Baseball, Glee Club, 2, 3, 1AM NANCY ABRAMSON Elem. Education; Loi Angeles; tsf: UCB. SUSAN C O L M A N ACOSTA; Italian; Hollywood- II Cifcolo ASTRID HOLMGREN ADAMS; Elem. Ed.; Los Angeles; Spurs, Chimes Pres., Prytan- ean, AWS leadership Workshop, XO. GARY LYNN ADAMS; Physical Ed.; Riverside; tsf: Riverside C.ty JC; Baseball 2, 3, 4, Gold Key, ISA Project In- dia Varsity Club, Ki. GERALD ROSS ADAMS; Inlegroted Manage- JOHN STEPHEI ADAMS; Engine! Beaumont; ESUC; Student Member; puter Club; Pres, Choc House, Sproul. SIDNEY ROBERT ADEL- MAN; Zoology; N. Hollywood; TA . ROBERT CHRIS ADLER; Engineering, Sherman Ooks. STEVE MARSHALL AD- LER, Political Science, Los Angeles, IFC Pres. Coun., Pres. " MA. ALLEN B. AFTERMAN; History, Los Angeles; JV Rugby; Gifted Stu- dent Honors Prog., IFC ALBERTINI AGUIt Apparel Design; ice; Apparel Club. ' RICHARD WADE Al LEN; Engineering; Lc Angeles tsf; SMCC, ANNA MARIA ALT- MANN; Chemistry, Los Angeles; tsf: LACC. CAROLE DIANA ALT- STOCK; Business Ed., Los Angeles; Bruin Belles, Trolls, Spurs, WILLIAM Spanish; f Colorado KERBY THEODORE AL- VY; Political Science; N. Hollywood; VP Yeo- man Chair. Dublin Ball. ANN JEANETTE AMBER- SON; Music; Cuca- mongo- Fashion Board, Spring ' Sing Exec Bd ; A Capella Choir, HB . CHARLES WILLIAM AMICO; History. Los Angeles; Footboll I, Boseball I, Kelps, rA. PAUL ANDREW AW HA STUTZ; Physical Sci Moth- Von Nuys; PCC; Glee Club, Arf. ABDULAZIZ I 1962 452 ■ 6i --i . - : M .i £± v ' IBl GERALD WILLIAM AN- DERSON; Economics; Rolling Hills; Conning " er, Kelps, Univ. rus, AZ . WILLIAM ALVIN AN- DERSON, Art; Von Nuys; Isf: LA Valley JC; VP Indusf. Design RONALD W. ANTEAU; Political Science; Sun- land; French Club, Italian Club, Gifted Student Prog., AX. KENNETH JOEL ARAN; Finance; Santa Monica; I AM. EDNA LORRAINE ARCHIBALD; Education; Oronge. NOBUYUKI ARINO; Electronics; Japan; tsf: LACC; Eng. Soc. 3, 4. JEREMY ANN ARM- STRONG; Psychology; RICHARD NEWTON AR- RINGTON; Finance; ttier; tsfi Fullerton JC; OKI. JACQUELINE M. A5- TRACHAN; Philosophy; Los Angeles. Bruin Belles 1, 2, Orient. Exec. Comm., Spring Sing Exec. Comm,, Gome Comm., Elect. BRUCE ROLAND BAI- LEY; Political Science; Los Angeles; tsf; Deep Springs; Gifted Stu- dents Prog., ZAE. DAVID JAY ASTRACH- AN; Zoology; Santo KARL WILLIAM BAI- LEY; Industrial Design; El Segundo; tsf: El Camino; Industrial De- sign Assoc. LES TODD ASTRACHAN; Political Science, N. Hollywood, tsf; LACC. MARY WESTON BAINE; Ec. Club; Rally Corr NEGUSSIE AYELE, Addis Ababa. BARRY MAURICE BAK- ER; English-Pre Med; San Bernardino; tsf: SB Valley College; Pre Med Assoc, Bruin Pub- CLARENCE L. H. (LIN- DY) BAER, JR.; Physi- cal Education; Los An- geles; Gymnastics Team Capt., Project India, Gold Key, Col Club, Varsity Club, NROTC, EK, t A0. BEVERLY IRMA BAKER; li( TAX. Health As Princ, SoCam Campus Theatei Recital, AXn. HARRY LLOYD BAER II; Botany; Los Angeles. BRADBURY MARTIN BAKER; Music; Omaha Nebraska; tsf: Colgate Univ.; Band 3, 4, A Capella Choir, 1 KT. 45c OIGA BAHFAY; Chem- istry; Orange; tsf: Orange Coast College. ARTURO BELLEniNI; COSTANTINO BENEDET- Chemistry; Ecuador; tsf: Tl; Italian; Pasadena- LACC. tsf; PCC; Italian Club Pres. 3, 4. BARBARA HELENE BEN- KLE; Anthropology; Los Angeles; Roily Comm, ruin, AAA. RHEAFAYE NMN BEN- MAYOR; Elem. Educ; Van Nuys; t II. JOAN FRANCES BEN- NETT; English; Glen, dole; tsf; UCSB. Bruin Belles, Xn. PATRICIA JOANNE BENTLEY; English- Palm Springs; Shell Oar, A Capella Choir, ZTA. BONNIE PHYLLIS BERG f 454 CI ' RALPH M. BERGO; In dustrial Design; Her Camino; VP Indust. De- sign Assoc. LINDA ARLINE BERG- MARK LAURENCE BER- THOLD; Speech - Eng- MAN; Anthropology; lish; Pasadena; Hon- Los Angeles; Arch, Sur- ors Program, AAA. vey; lAfl. VALERIE JEANNE BER- BARBARA JEAN BERRY; NOEL LUCIL NAUER; Physical Edu- Home Economics-Elem. Psychology; cation; Costa Mesa; Educ; South Gate. ies; Wesley tsf; Orange Coast JC; A Copella Choir, Mad- rigals. Choir. Infro- murols, Dykstra 10th DANIEL LEE BERSHIN; MICHAEL ALAN BERTZ; Accounting; Los Ange- Deons Honor List BERNARD lETAW BES- KINO; Engineering; Flo- rida; tsf: MIT; Chair. Inst. of Aerospace Sciences; Hon. Life Member Engr. Soc, TBn, nA«. ORIS C. BEUCIER; En- gineering; Glendora; tsf: Citrus College; ESUC; Amer. Monag. Assoc. ELEANOR LORRAINE BIANCHI; English, Mt. Shosto; Wings, AWS Big Sister; Pres. AOfl. JEROME CHARLES Bl- NEN; Applied Physics; Los Angeles; tsf: UCB; ini, nA i . ELLIOTT RON BIRN- JOSE BISERA; BAUM; Theater Arts; tronic; Hawaii Encino; Campus Thea- LACC; ESUC. JUDITH SHARON BLACK; Business Education; Ploya Del Rey, Spurs, Bruin Belles, Pres. AAA. PETER WILLIAM BLACK- MAN; English, Pacific Palisades; Gold Key; Varsity Club; Gifted Students Prog., Chanc. Inter - Colleg. Athletic Advis. Bd., Spring Sing Exec. Comm., Men ' s Athl. Bd., Ben. KATHLEEN OH BLACK- WOOD; Psychology; Venice; Rally Comm., RONALD ROY BLAIR; Engineering. Sun Vol- ley; tsf: Valley JC. PATRICIA ANN BLET- CHER; Elementary Edu- cation; Pacific Pali- PAUL BLOCH; Political Science; Los Angeles; tsf: S M C C; Tennis, Chair. Mid-Yr Grad; Choir. June Grod Uni Camp Bd., Pres. Gold Key. CAROL J. BLOOM; Design; Sherman Oaks. BOLTON I 1962 RAYMOND E. BLUFF; FREDERICK MELTON LORRAINE M. BLUM- FREDERICK A. BODE; BONNIE R. BOGART; TAMARA L . BOGORAD; ETHEL ROSE BOLTON Engineering; Sylmor. BLUM; Accoun ting; Los ENSTOCK; Ele nentary History; Inglewood. Home Econo nicsi Los Sociology; Los Angeles. Spanish; Los Angeles Angeles; tsf: Loyola Education; N. Holly- Angeles; tsf: U C S B; tsf: S M C C; Honors Univ.; Homeco m., Mar- wood. Bruin Belles. Prog,, lAn, t BK. 455 " P T?i r ' GABRIEL A. BONNiT; DOROTHEA Applied Physics; Los Political S Angeles; Spring Sing. cadia. CAROLYN ANN BROOK- BARBARA JEAN BORE- RICHARD I. BORGEN; REBECCA B. BORK- CAROLYN S. BOWER MAN; Elementary Edu- MAN; Educotion; Los Business Admmistrotion; GREN; Elementary Ed- Elementary Education cation; Los Angeles; Angeles; tsf; U C S B; Fullerton; tsf: Fullerton ucation; Los Angeles. Inglewood. tsf: UCB; «IX. Trolls, AOn. JC; Marketing Assoc, Sproul Honor. Assoc, JERALD A. BOWLES; STEPHEN LYLE BOYD; BRUCE J. BOYDSTON; ARLENE A. BOZAJIAN; JOSEPHINE 1. BRAMER; CLARK BRANSON; Psy JOAN J. BRASS; Poll ticol Science ond Psy- chology: Los Angeles Sociology; Westwood: Finance, P o m o n o; Finonce Long Beach; Art - Interior Design; Elementary Education; chology and History; Football Cricket, Track, Kelps, Pres. ATA. Gold K y, Grad. Comm, Los Angeles; Pies. San Morino; University P s a d e n o; Varsity Varsity ■ Club Exec. Counc. , Choir. Rl L Week; Head Counselor Uni Camp, Uni Camp AXA. Trolls, AAr, AOn, Chorus, lAT. Track, OHA. tsf: Penn State Univ.; Pres. Phrateres, DB NSA, Spurs, Books fo India. Deleg. NSA Reg Conv. Bd., IFC Pres, Counc, VP Gold Key, IN. JEFFREY K. BREISETH; PATRICIA J. BRETT; CAROL MARIE BRIER; JO ANN BRINKMAN; NANCY RUTH BRINT- WILLIAM A. BROACH- FRED MARTIN BROCK. Latin; Long Beach Economics Los Angeles; Bus. Mang . Mardi Elementary Education; Elemen ary Educotion; Pictorial Art; Fontana; NALL; Math; Alhom. TRUP; English; Los An- Los Angeles; tsf; LACC. Torranc 6; Outstanding Glee Club. bra; tsf; UCB; Shell geles; tsf; LACC. tsf; LBSC- Gras; Spring Drive, Senior; Prytoneon, DB ond Oar, Dykstra Jud. «KZ. Prod. Mang. and Pub. Bd. Choir. Coord. AWS Exec Bd., Spring Sing Exec Bd., Pres. A EA. BARBARA D. BROOKE; English; Los Angeles; tsf: UCB; AXn. DONALD K. BROOKS, JR.; General Manage, ment; Sanger, Band, Football, AROTC, AIt . PATRICIA K Elementary Sanger; tsf State Colleg LEONARD E. BROWN; Psychology; Omaha, Nebraska; tsf: Univ. of Omaha ond Creighlon Univ., Tennis, Choral Club, Amer. Chem. See NANCY C. BROWN; Bacteriology ■ Med. Tech.; Cypress. RONALD W. BROWN; Art; Van Nuys; tsf: Valley College; Pres. Assoc. Design. ELSIE MARIE BRUND; Physical Education; Los Angeles; AWS Orient., CAHPER, AAHPER, Aon, 456 ogy; Hollywood; SHARON 0. BRYANT; WILLIAM H. BRYANT; VIRGINIA M. BUCK- SONDRA G. BUDNICK; MARGARET BULLOCK; GARY ALLEN BURGNER; Music Education; Lo ConodO; tsf: PCC; A Copella Choir, Choral Club, Spring Sing, Mens Greek Week, AAn. Basketball, Soccer, Sr ' . Honors Prog., A0. LEY; Elementary Edu- cation; Los Angeles; tsf: Glendale CC; An- chors, AWS Big Sister, AWS Philanthropy, KA. Eduo Long Beach; A t E. UCLA Morching BarvJ; ERROL M. BURKE; Psy- chology; Los Angeles; tsf; USC; EI, TA . SUSAN BUTLER; English; Carlsbad; Treas. Spurs, KENNETH M. BYRUM; Marketing; New Mexi- co; tsf: Bake rsfleld Col- lege; Marketing Assoc. SHERRY English; tsf: UCB. CAGAN; Angeles; NAOMI D. CAIOF; Kmder, -Primary EduC; Los Angeles, BARBARA CAMPBELL; Design; St. Louis, Mis- souri; tsf: College of the Sequoias; NAACP, Phrateres, Campus Theater. MYRNA J. CAMPBELL; English; West CovinO; tsf: Occidental College,, Jr. Class DOROTHY L. CAMPOS; Zoology; Los Angeles; URA. DONALD A. CANNING; Accounting; Anaheim; tsf: LBSC; IN. A. BARRY CAPPELLO; Political Science. Sun Volley; tsf: LA Valley College; Elections Bd., Debate Team, Oratory, AXA. CONSTANCE CARLSON English, La Crescenta tsf: No. Park College CARLSON Education HENRY C. CARR; Poli- tical Science; Los An- geles; Human Relations Counc. CASSADY I 1962 HUGO CARR, GILBERT CARRIILO; In. PAULA E CARROLL; CAROL ANN CARTER; SHARON L. CARVER; LANCE RICHARD CAS- PATRICIA A. CASSADY; notional Relo- ternotionol Relations; Psychology; Los An- Element ary Education; Marketing; El Monte; PER; Biologicol Illustra- noiS; tsf: PCC; Los Angeles; Bru-Vels. geles; tsf; Grove. Bruin tsf: UCSB; Elec. Comm., tion; West Covino; Mr Soc, Bru- A. College. Belles Comm., AWS Phil neo. IK. Crew Football, ATA. al Club, Dublin Ball, Blood Drive, KA. 457 - Y . - : - %-_ ' 4 J " P W PETER WILLIAM CAS- MIRIAM KIRSHENBAUM CECILIA CAVAIETTO; EUGENIA G. CHAMBER- SADY; Business Mai □ gement; Los Angele tsf: UCD; ATA. CASSYD; English, lo Angeles, tsf; LACC, XAn sf: Univ. of Von Nuys, tsf: UCSB Apparel Merchandising Santa Barbara; Pry taneon. Roily Comm AWS Big Sister, Tri angle Little Sister. ROBERT LOUIS CHASIN; Political Science; Bev- erly Hills; Head Couns Uni-Camp; Pres. Gold Key; Yeomen Scabbard and Blade; Mens Week Comm., Greek Week,, Grad. Comm , Treas.. House Mgr. lAE. LAIN; Interior Design; LoFoyette; tsf: Mills College; AID, NSID; AAr BEN ZION CHATOFF; Engineering; Los An- geles, ROBERT 0. CHAMBERS; ELEANOR CHAMPAGNE; Zoology; Coachello; tsf: General Elementary Ed- UCSB- Madrigal Sing- ucation; Los Angeles; ers; Z« E. A Copella Choir, Elec Comm,, Spring Sing Comm , Soph Sweet- heart, M«E. LYNNE CHESHIRE; Home Economics; Anaheim; Anchors, Pres Panhell Counc, Axn. BARBARA CHESSON; JIMMY HUA HIN CHAN. Chemistry; Molayo; tsf: Anglo • Chinese School Univ - Coop. Housing LUCILLE MARIETTA CHITWOOD; Linguis- tics; Manhottan Beach; tsf: El Camino. FREDERICK Yl - TUNG BEATRICE JEAN CHOY; THERON L. CHRISTIAN- NORMA CAROLE CIR- BARBARA CLARK; Psy- CHO; Applied Physi Los Angeles; Chine Club inz. Public Health; field; Soph Sv E A, 0K« SEN; Electr( thorne; tsf: El Carr TB t . CLE; Business Educ tion; Los Angeles; E Comm , AWS Con- AEO CHERYL CLARK; Moth JOAN KAYE CLEMONS; and Psychology Los Geogrophy; Van Nuys; Angeles- Univ, Chorus; Mac. HNI. CASSADY I 1962 WILLIAM B. CLEVES, ENID A. CLOPER; Pub- MARTHA J. COCHRAN; WILLIAM R. COCHRAN; THOMAS C. COCKLE JR.; Finonce; Glendale; lie Speaking; Mossochu- Sociology; Los Angeles; Physics; El Segundo, Geography; Arcadia tsf: Glendale JC- Track, setles; tsf; Compton tsf: LACC, Sec. inl. Scabbard and Blade AI«. JC; Oratory: Brum AIH. Belles, Anchors, AWS JERYL JOANN COHEN; JUDITH D. COHEN; Elementary Education- General Elementary Ed- Santo Rosa; Class Coun- ucation; Los Angeles, cil AE tsf: SMCC 458 W T?l m Iff) J?JLlg PAUL COHEN; Physical Education, Los Angeles; ts(: UCB; t EK, lAM. RACHELLE R. SUSAN ARRICO COHEN; General Elementary Ed- ucation; Los Angeles; t sf; UCB; Phrateres, Hillel. IRMA RUTH COHN; ciology; Beverly H HOILY M. COLE; Ele tronics; Los Angele ATn HOWARD t. COLLINS; Personnel Management; Upland; tsf; Chaffey JC; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Club. WILLIAM B. COLLINS; History; Los AngeleS; tsf: 5MCC. JAMES LISSANT CON- KEY; Economics; Los Angeles; Rugby, Crew. Yeomen Mardi Gros, Kelps, BOn, BARBARA E. CONLEY Elementary Education Long Beach; FAMACS GARY KENT CONWAY; Economics, Oaklond- ATA FRANCES M. COOK; English; Polos Verdes Estates; Spurs, AWS Soc. Comm., XAn, Ar. SALLY Englist- UCSB; »BK. JOAN COOK; ; Burbank; tsf; SLC Rep Bd. geles; tsf; SMCC; TB t . Triangle. SANDEE COOPER; Bac- teriology; Denver, Colo- rado; tsf: Univ. of Colorado. JUDITH ANN COPLIN; DAVID LOUIS CORN; YVONNE E. COSTIGAN; lallurgical Engr ; Internotional Relations; las tsf: San An- Carmel Sabers, ZTA. ALFRED COUVIL- STEVEN COVEY; Poll- PATSY JO-ANN COZAO; LINDA F. CRANE; In. LION; English; Los An- Comm,, Jr. Prom Exec. Comm., Spring Sing, «IA, AEn CROWNE I 1962 TERRY H. CREGO; Rec ROSIYN B. CRISTIANO; SIDNEY FRASER CROFT; PATRICIA A. CRONIN; ROBERTA ANN CROSS; BARBARA ANN CURTIS; MARIA CROWNE; An realion Inglewood tsf: Elementary Educotion; Political Science; Re- Chemistry; San Fran- Elementary Education; Nursing; N. Hollywood; thropology; Santa Mon El Comino Pres Shell Los Angeles, tsf. UCSB. dondo Beach; Varsity cisco; Bruin Belles; Los Angeles; SCTA. AWS Coord. Bd., Trolls, ico; Moc, Swim Club and Oar. M. Golf; OTA. SAACS; Computer Club, iin, KKr. ATA. Spring Sing. 459 mwmiwiw - :m J : - j p I r CHARLES G. CUDNEY, lARRY CUDNEY; Math, JR.; Accounting: los Nebraska; tsf: SMCC. CHERYL A. CUNNING- HAM; Sociology; Los Angeles; tsf: San Jose State- Bruin Belles; SLA; FAMACS, Anchors, AAA. GARY A. CUNNING- HAM; Physical EcJuca- tion- Inglewood; Bas- ketball; Tennis; Pres. Varsity Club; Mens Athletic Bd.. Gold Key, Col Club, IN. MARY ANN CURRIE; Physical Education; Santa Ana; Band, Spurs Chimes, Mortar GENE CURRY; Econom- ics; Los Angeles; Pres. OKI. MIRIAM E. CURRY; Business Education; Los Angeles; Anchors Bus. Ed. Assoc, VP Ar. JAMES 0. DAESCHNER; Psychology; Oxnord; tsf; UCSB; ZAE. iity V DAHL., ce; Santa nen ' s Club, k Captain; Country Captain, DONALD DANDURAND; Engineering; Los An- geles; tsf; El Camino; ESUC. NANCY E. DANOFF; Art; Los Angeles. Pan. hell. Counc; Trolls, Z1. NEPHI DATWYLER; En- FRANKYN C. DEBIASIO; Electronics; Van Nuys; tsf: SMCC. BEVERLY DEIAMARE; geles; Shell and Oor, Rec. Club, AWS Phil. Comm., A=A. ISIDRO DELGADO; Mar- keting; Redondo Beach; Bosketboll, Baseball, Market. Assoc, Varsity Club, Am. GERALD F. DEMAREE; JAMES DENELS; Psy- Political Science; Sonta chology; Los Angeles; Monica. tsf: Penn. State Univ MONA L. DESURE; So- ciology; Fullerton; tsf: UCB 8. Univ. of Colo- rado; Amer. Foreign Students Club; lAT. PHILLIP M. DENZEN; Economics; Los Angeles; Glee Club, «ZA. 460 I5FF.Jp JEROME DIAMOND; In- tegrated Manogement- N. Hollywood; Band, DOVGARD; Educotion. ; tsf: LACC. HARDOl R. DOWNS; Math; Palmdole; Crew, ADRIENNE M. DOYIE; Elementary Education; Canoga Park; tsf; Pierce College, CSTA, AMP, ITZ LINDA ANDREA DILL; Interior Design; La Crescenta; Fashion Bd. So Cam Princ, Sigma Nu White Rose Princess, Homecoming Queen, HBO. JACQUELINE DOYLE; Music. Los Angeles; A Capella Choir, Univ, Prep, Spring Sing, Pres. M E. r«B. BARBARA ANNE DRA- CHLIS; Political Science; Los Angeles. NENITA F. DOMINGO; Psychology; Los An- KAY ELLEN DOOLY; Physical Education; S. Pasadena; tsf: PCC; Bruin Belles, Wings, Jr. Ponheli, ATO Little Sisters, AOn. DAVID VAN DRAZ- KOW5KI; Mechanical Engineering; Torrance; tsf: El Camino; ESUC. VP ANN T. DRUMM; Soci ology; Westwood ASUCLA; LDWR. Pry tonean, Cal Club, Out- stdg. Jr., AWS Womor of Month, Bruin Belles, Foreign Stud. Sponsor Choir Pub Bd., Chair. Bd. of Finance., r t B BENITA F. DUBINSKY; MARGARET DUNKLEY: English. San Mateo SAE little Sisters of Minerva, KA0. IRENE LOUISE DUNN; Elementary Education. Arcadia; tsf; Occidental College, RB . DAVID M. ECKSTROM; Electronics; Pasadena; tsf: PCC. DALE A. EDMONDSON; Spanish. N. Hollywood; Brum Belles, VP SAE Little Sisters, Spring Sing, AAA. EDMONDSON I 1962 " © " 0 J fi JANICE R. EDWARDO; SUSAN E. EDWARDS; PAMELA EICH; English KAY I. EICHSTAEDT; RICHARD M. EISEN- ESTHER EILENBOGEN; Bill F. ElllS; Physica English; N. Hollywood, Geography; Pasadeno; and Math; N. Holly- History; Fillmore; tsf: BERG; Marketing; Los Psychology; New York. Education; Georgia; tsf: tsf: Valley College; DB; Rally Comrr ., So Cam wood; Westwind An- Occidental College; Jr. Angeles; tsf: SMCC, LBCC; CAHPER, Varsit So Com Phofo Ed., Copy Staff. chors, Phrateres, XAH. Prom Pub. Chair., Af. 0En. Club, Copt. Varsity XAn. Basketball, KAH " . RALPH B. ELLIS Math; BARRYETT W. ENGE; EDWARD ENGISH; Zo IVAN H. ENGLISH, JR.; LUCILE E. ENGSTROM; JOHN ENTZ; Environ- MARITA A. EPP; Music South Gate; tsf: Comp- Bacteriology; Monrovia, ology; Woodland Hills; Electronics; Calexico. Elementary Education; menta Heallh; Los An- Los Angele ; tsf: LACC ton JC, Bond, Univ. AZ0. tsf: Forest Hill Col- Los Angeles; Bruin geles; Bruin Christian Band. Chorus. KKV. legiate; Band. Belles, FAMACS, An- chors, AAA. Fellow Public Pres. Bruin Health Assoc. JOHN ERAS; Zoology; RONALD G. ERICKSON; VICKI s. ESKEN; So- JULIE EVANS; Nursinc Belinower; tsf: LBCC. Historv; Corona; tsf: Glendole College; In- tramurols, Spring Sing, Arn. ciology; Los Angeles. Riverside; ATA, xn EZMIRIIAN; RODGER FAGERHOIM; MICHAEL ; Los Angeles; Nuclear Engr.; W. Los Chemistry Angeles; Varsity Foot- Ky.; Pres ball and Rugby, Var- Advert. . sity Club, ATA. Drill T A. FAHEY; Louisville Yeomen; DB Staff; AFROTC Hurley Squad., Choral Club, AXZ J[[ . JANET ALICE FALES; BARBARA A. F ALLON; JUDITH FARMER; Per- DIANE FARROW; Rec- LINDA JO FATUR; Gen- ALAN NEIl FEIGEN; SANDRA E. FEIGER Pictorial Arts; Pacific Palisades; Oiair. SJB DB, Soph Sweetheart Humon Relations Comm Art History; Los An- Art; Monterey Pork; sonnel; Culver City. reation S. Pasadena; eral Elementary Educa- Economics; Los Angeles; geles; tsf: UCSB; Jr. Prom Prog, Choir., tsf: ELACC. Frosh Class Sec, Pres. tion; Los Angeles. tsf: SMCC. AEn. Col Club, Uni Camp AWS Bd., AXn. Board, 20 Outstdg. Jrs., Head Counc. Uni Camp, Pres. KAO. 462 lARSHALl FREEDMAN; RICHARD JAY FREE- ALAN BARRY FRIED- ELLIOTT TAD FRIED- JOSEPH " J " FRIED- MARY GATHER BARBARA FRY, Soc ccountmg; Los An- MAN; Accounting,- MAN, Accounting; MAN; Accounting; Los MAN; Art; Los An- FRITSCHE Education; ology; Encino. eles; tsf. SMCC. Hills; tsf: UCB; Kelps, Beverly H i 1 1 S; tsf: Angeles; S 1 E S E C , ZAM. geles; Rally Comm Stockton; sf: College ZBT. SMCC. Heod Artist; Spring of Pacific. Sing Comm, Choral Club, Glee Club, Wrestling, ♦lA. ' T I 1 ' p i 463 S 1 1 T 1 gl STEPHEN ARTHUR FRY; Electronics; Reseda; Tnangle. RONALD FRYDMAN: History; Los Angeles, DONALD JAMES FUCHIK; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; tsf; UCSB; Mac Club. SHEILA RAE FUEG- LEIN; History; Monro- via; Choroi Club. MARGARET ELAINE FUSSGANGER; History; ArcacJia; tsf; Univ. of Colorado; Spurs, A0. DEBORAH ANN GAB- BERT; Elementary Edu- cation; Ploya del Rey; Spurs, Bruin Belles, So. Cam Princess, HB . JUDITH MARIE BRIELSON; Music; glewood Mot Board, A Capel Choir, Choral - AAA, lAI, AZ. FELICE RAMONA GAL- LENBERG; Speech; Van Nuys; Amer. Speech Hearing Assoc. ARLINE LOIS GARD- NER; Home Economics; Los Angeles; tsf: UCB. JOAN LORENE GARD- NER; Elementary Edu- cation; Glendale; Wings, Fall Drive, ATO Little Sisters Pres., AXn. ROSEMARY GARFIELD; Moth; Los Angeles; tsf: Beaver College, Treas. Computer Club, DAVID RAYMOND GARFINKLE; Physics; Baltimore; Pres. Gifted Student Forum, IPZ. CAROLE LEE GARMES; English Literature; Los Angeles; Sec. Greek Week, Home- com., Mardi Gras, Ski Club. AAA. MATTHEW JOHfl GA RIGAN; Engine SUSAN LYNNE GARTH; Spanish; Los Angeles; tsf: Stanford; Project EDWIN NIXON GAR- VIN, JR.; English; Los Angeles; tsf: Glendale College. ALEXANDER LOUIS GEDO; History. Ca- nada; tsf: LACC. EDWARD I. GELB; PATRICIA HORNER GERKEN; General Elementary Education; Woodland Hills; tsf: SMCC. MARILYN JEAN GEN- TRY; English; San DAVID WICKMA GEORGE; Politico ence; San Gobrie PCC. " LAWRENCE EDWARD LINDA JOYCE GIB- BARBARA JOYCE Gl- BEVERLY JEAN CLIF- GERSHON; Zoology; SON; Elementary Edu- DAL; Recreation-Music; FORD; Apparel De- Los Angeles; En. cation; Visto: tsf: Son Francisco; tsf: sign; Los Angeles; Palomar JC; Anchors, Hunter College; Glee Sec Men ' s Week; ZK. Club. Elec. Comm., AWS Fashion Bd.. So Rec. Club., Oil. Campus Queen, AXfi. JEFFREY GILLMAN; English; Minneapolis, Minnesota. BERTRAND IRA GINS- BERG; Accounting; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC; Sr. Honor Roll, ZA. STEPHEN PAUL GIN BERG; Zoology; Angeles; URA; Pre-MJCi 464 1 1 yki 1 jRI i j r l LOREN K A RIEB Y CLASSEN; Engineermg, Los Angeles. MARGARET RUTH GIASSEY; Business Education; Alhambra, tsf: ELACC; nnn. AGNES GIAVIN; Spon- ish; Studio City; tsf: UCSB. NANCY GIORGI; Home Economics; Govioto; Spurs, VP Sec. Pry- tonean. Bruin Belles, Rally Comm Soc. Sec, VP Sec. Elections Bd., Outsfdg. Jr. Home Ec. Club, KA. DAVID JAY GOLDE; LEROY HOWARD HOWARD JEFFREY DENNIS FRANK GOLD- ROBERT HOUSTON GOON; Economics; Santa Monica; Yeo- men, KX. GOLDMAN; Physi Education; Illinois; tst: SMCC; Varsity Club, CTA, Capher, NEA, Gome Comm., t EK, OEn. TAMARA GORDON; Slavic Languages; Los Angeles; tst: Mont- clair State College. GOLDRING; Finance, STEIN; Math; Ven Los Angeles; Gymnos- Band, Sec. KKM " . tics, Varsity Club, Gold Key. JUDITH ANN GORSKI; Sctiool Health; Los Angeles; Capher, Mac, Class Council. ROBERT ARTHUR GLICKMAN; Engineer- ing; Los Angeles. JEROLD VICTOR GOLDSTEIN; Political Science; Los Angeles. JOANN H. GOTTLIEB; ISOBEl SUE GOLD- BERG; General Elemen- tary Education; Los Angeles; tsf: Fairleigh Dickinson Univ. JOAN TUBIS GOLD- Hillel, Pone! of SUM I RE GOZAWA; Elementary Education; Sunlond; tsf; UCSB. MARION GOIDBLOOM; Education; Los Angeles; Campus Theater, Ora- SHARON LINDA GOODMAN; Political Science; Glendale; tsf: LACC; Phil, and Ori. ent. Comm. AWS. JUDY ANNE GRAGG; Zoology; La CrescentO; tsf: Glendale JC. DOROTHY M. GRAHAM; GARY CARL GRAHAM; LAWRENCE B. GRATT; BOBBY LEE GRAVES; Pre • Li bra r ions hip; Chemistry; AzusO; tsf: Nucleor Engine ring; N. Elementary Education; Compton; tsf: Compton Citrus JC. Hollywood; Sw imming; Los Angeles; tsf: Kan- JC; Shell and Oor. Water Polo; Club, TBn. Varsity sas City, Missouri JC; AKA. CYNTHIA L. GRAYSON; Music; Glendale; tsf; Vl ellesley College; A Capella Choir, MOE. GLEN w L I 1 AM GROOS; Mo nogement; Illinois; tsf: Mt. Sac JC; Gold Key, Cheer- leader. Un V. Mixed Chorus, G ee Club, ATn 465 JSI ' XJ ' SISI! DOUGLAS DONALD GROSS; Marketing; Long Beach; tsf: LBCC; Crew, Spring Sing, Market. Assoc, Ass. Treas. and Corres. Sec. OAX. ALLEN A. H A I M; Hollywood; OX. Calif.; lAM. RICHARD ASHER HAL- FON; Engineering; Los Angeles; Tennis Club, TBn. NANCY ROTH HANAN, ISRAEL HANIN; Che General Elementary istry; Los Angele Education; Westchester; Hillel. Sobers, KA. SIDNEY GRUBER; Hi tory; Los Angeles; tsi LACC. PAUL O. HAIME; Angeles; Kelps, Gold Key, Cheerleader, fA. LEDA TONI HANIN; Sociology; Los An- geles; Hillel, Rally Comm., Spring Sing Exec. Comm., AOE. STEPHEN WILLIAM GUENTHER; MusiC; Los Angeles; AHfi. MARIA ELIZABETH HALPERN; Zoology; Los Angeles; Pre-Med Asoc, AAA. BERNARD HILARY HANLON; Business; Burbank; tsf; Univ. of JULIE MICHELE GUR DIN;; English; Los geles; tsf: Univ Son Diego; Ski Club Tennis Club, D8, XAR of KAREN MINNETTE HAMMARSTEN; Bac- teriology; Burlingome. PEGGY MARIE HAN- NU; Business Educo- tion; Los Angeles; Sec. Milit. Boll Pri CARL OSCAR GUSTAF- SON, Business Admin- istration; Los Angeles; Scobbard and Blade, Rally Comm. JOHN FREDERICK HALL; Economics; Newport Beach; Fresh- man Tennis, Varsity Tennis, BSFI. GEORGE S. HARDIE Electrical Engineering UCSB; A Copello Cho JUDITH E. HAAS; Ger THOMAS MOND; Ec Monte; tsf: ATA. ELLIS JAY HARMOh MAI W ' NANCY LEE HARPER; Psychology; Powoy; tsf: Kutztown St. Col- lege; Sec. to VP and URC, Trolls, APA. LYNN HAROLD HAR- MARLENE DOLORES ROBERT CARROLL HAR- RIS; Marketing; Los HARRIS; Elementary RIS; Physical Educa- Angeles; Golf, Orches- Educati ' on; Los An- tion; Los Alomitos; tsf tra, Chess Club, Pres. geles; tsf; LACC. SMCC, Campus Cru KN, ♦EH. sade. Football, Base ball, «Ae. KATHERINE MARE- MONT HARRISON; English; Chicago; tsf: Univ. of Chicago; Choral Club, So Com Copy Staff, ZAT. JANICE GAIL HART; English; Los Angeles; tsf: Wayne Stale Univ.; A Capella Choir, Choral Club. LINDA CAROL HART; General Elementary Education- Los An- geles- Roily Comm, VP CTA and NEA, Shell ond Oar, Glee Club. 466 .ORETTA HARTUNIANi lish, Beverly Hills,- s, Women ' s Intra- ils Bd. Panhell ic. Pres. t M. ELEANOR ELIZABETH HARVEY; History; Los Angeles; Bruin Chris- lion Fellow., Gerrran Club, AMr. DENNIS HARYUNG; Physical Education; South Gate; Track, Varsity Club Kelps, Band., AI». FLORENCE SHIMAKO HATANA KA; Account- ing; Cypress; tsf; Ful- JAMES MINOBU HATA- NAKA; History; Los Angeles; tsf; LACC. STEPHEN GRAYSON HAUSER; Industrial Design; Los Angeles; tsf; Valley College; lAE. ITSUKO HAYAKAWA: Bacteriology; Torrance; tsf: El Comino JC; VIRGINIA RUTH JANICE JO HEDMAN;. DONALD EDWARD Recreation; Modesto; HEITZER; Theatre Arts; tsf: College of Son Studio City. Moteo; Rally Comm, Rec. Club, Gopher, ROBERT SAMUEL HELF- MAN; Meteorology; Los Angeles. JUDITH JEAN HENDER- SON; Theatre Arts; Orinda tsf: College of the Pacific; Spurs, AAA. LINDA JOY HENIG; Elementary Education; Los Angeles. JOANNE JUNE HEN- RIKSON; History; Polo Alto; AAn. wmlrtARY SUSAN HENSEL; Tientory Education; man Oaks. THOMAS KEITH HER- MAN, JR.; Political Science; Inglewood; Scabbard ond Blade, Gold Key, Student Bd., Oebotfe Squad, Ora- tory, ZN. Grad. Co LINDA HERRINGTON; English - Speech; Lawn- dale; tsf: El Camino. GORDON HESS; Soci- ology; Montrose; Var- sity Club, Ben. RAYMOND JOHN HES- SER; Mechanical Engi- neermg; Los AngeleS; ESUC; ATfl. CUILEN HEWITT; His- tory; Beverly Hills; tsf; SMCC; Conning Tower, NROTC; For- eign Stud. Prog., In- RICHARD CHARLES HICKS; Finonce, Santo Monica; Scabbard Blade. SUMIKO HIGASHI; BERNARD HILBERMAN; ELIZABETH ANN HILL; RAYMOND E HILLIS; BEVERIY ANN HIND- TAMRA JO HINZE; OLIVE SUSAN HIRZEL History; Los Angeles. Psychology; Los An- Elementary Education; Psychology; Los An- MAN; Geography; Elementary Educotion; Political Science geles; Gifted Students Los Angeles; tsf: LACC. geles. Whittier. Los Angeles; tsf; Har- Lokewood; tsf: LBCC Prog. bor JC; SCTA. Exec. Comms. of Home com., Mardi Gras Greek Week Comm. 467 CAROL GEORGIA HIT- TIE; Zoology; N. Hol- lywood; A Copella Choir. ELLEN B. HOCK; Elementary Education; Beverly Hills; Spurs. LOUISE FRANCES HOFFMANN; Geogra- phy; Long Beach Stale College; Ski Club. GAY MAY MOM; Elementary Educotion; Los Angeles; tsf; LACC. HOYT DEAN HOOK; Engineering; Compton; tsf: Compton College; ESUC, IRE. DONALD BENNETT HOROWITZ; Zoology; Los Angeles; IA. PHILIP HOW A l HORTON; Nuclear Transfer; Burbank; fs Glendale College Pres. Triangle. REVA DEVORAH HOR- WITZ; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles. SANDRA YOSHIKO HOSHIDA; Psychology; Los Angeles; tsf: Univ. of Hawaii. HEURY KWANG YNAU HOU; Chemistry; Los Angeles. ELAINE ANNE HOUN- SELL; Nutritional Sci- ences; Glendale; tsf: Glendale College; Ski Club, Riding Club, Mountaineers, ON. WALTER GRANT HOW- ALD; Economics; Cor- ona del Mar; Yeomen, Gold Key Sr. Class Pres., Univ. Public Cere Comm., Mid-Yr. Grad Comm, B0n. MONTE RUSS HOW- GEORGE HRYCENKC , ' ARD; Engineering; Los Engineering; Duortf Angeles; tsf: ELAJC. Ski Club. W. JEAN HUFFMAN; Music; South Gate; A Capella Choir, AWS Big Sister, So Cam Sec. Staff., Philadel- phia, KA. DEANNA ALIEN HU- GHEN; English; Van DAPHNE CHIU-FUN HUl; Chemistry; Hong Kong; tsf: Calif. West- JAMES GORDON HUSE- BY; Design Redwood City; tsf: UCB; Natl, Soc. Int. Design., KAR. JUNE FA PIANO HUS- TED; English; Culver City; tsf; Rutgers Univ.; xAn. lORETTA JOAN HU1 TER; Home Econo M o n I e b e I I o ; ELAJC; ON. HITTLE I 1962 468 NANCY ANN HYVARI; History; Los Angeles; Opera Workshop; FOB. JOHN KENJI IGASAKI; Engineering; Los An- geles; tsf: LACC; Nisei Bruin Club Engr. See, A Copelia Choir. FRED DUAKA IKEAG- WUANI; Geography Geology; West Africa; EMI IKEMOTO; El( mentary Educatior Los Angeles; tsl LACC. PETER BENNEH IRE- LAND,- Finance; Los Angeles; tsf; LACC. VENNIE CATHCART IRVIN; Home Econom- ics Education; Los An- geles; tsf: Tillotson College; Home Econ. Club, AKA. ALBERT S. ISA; A iting; Los Angele ISHIZAKI Administro s Angeles SHINJI ITO; Engii ing; Los Angeles. STARR SEIYEN ITO- MURA; Bacteriology; ARTHUR ISAN IWAKI; E n g i neering; Los An- JUDITH TAKAKO IWA- MIYA; Sociology Ludi; tsf; LACC- Nisei Bruin, XAA. BRENDA SUSANN JAB- BOUR; Nursing; Son Bernardino; tsf; San Bernardino Valley JC; AWS Phil. Comm, ATA, AHA. PCC; Acct. So JUDY JACK SON; General Elementary Education; Northridge, Blood Drive Pub., ZTA. DONALD MYRON JA- COBS; Astronomy- Math; Los Angeles; Gifted Students. IRIS SUSAN JACOBS; Spanish; Los Angeles; L A. J AN SEN; anical Engineer- Glendale; ESUC, STEPHANIE ANNE JEFFERIS; History; Los Angeles; Rally Comm. KARL GARRETT JEF- FERSON; Physics, Los Angeles; Arnold Air Society. JEFFERSON | 1962 469 MARY CATHRYN JER- ARDIS A. JOHNSON; ■ARRY AlUSON JOHN- NANCEE L. JOHNSON; PATRICIA ANN JOHN AIDS; Elementary Edu. EcJucalion; Los Angeles; SON; Accounting; Long English; Los Angeles; SON; Gen. Elem. Ed. cation; Long Beach; tsf: UCSB; AGO Little Beach; Account. Soc, Bruin Belles, Fomocs, Berkeley; Sr. Clos Rally Committee, AZ. Sisters, Anchors, Milit, IN Mortar Board Chimes, Treas.; AWS Big Sis Boll Princ, AOR, Spurs, ters; Ski Club, Swin- JEAN MARIE JOLLY; BEULAH K. JORDAI iJE Psychology; Alhambra, Psychology; South Gat LINDA MAY JOSLYN; English-Speech; Beverly Hills, Spurs, Chimes. Sabers, Prytoneon, 20 Outsldg. Jrs., URA Pres. , Spring Sing Exec. Comm., Pres. AHA. JAMAR ANDRE JUR- RAS; Nursing; Encino; ATA FERENC KACSINTA; Po htical Science; Cson- grad, Hungary. ROBERT IRWIN KADAS; Zoology; Los Angeles; Pie-Med Assoc, URA Exec. Comm., TE . KAFUMASA KAMOGA- WA; Electrical Engi- neering; Los Angeles; TBn. MARILYN SHIZUKO KA- NEGAE; Recreation; Santo Ana; tsf; Oronge Coast College; Uni Camp, AWS Phil. Co- Chair. JAMES P. KANEKO; Engineering; Los An- geles; tsf; LACC; TBn. JOANNE I. KARAGO- ZIAN; Business Educa- tion; Los Angeles, tsf: PCC; Rally Comm , Bus. Ed. Assoc, ASUCLA Secretariat, AXA. RICHARD YOSHIO KA- GAWA; Civil Engineer- ing; San Fernando. PAUL STEVEN KASSEN; DAVE KAHN; Finance; Los Angeles; tsf UCB; Mardi Gras; Frosh Base- boll, Kelps, nA«. HIROTO KATO; Bering; Granada tsf; USC; TSn. lOANNIS SAVVA K.flStI ' MINARIDES; Econ, Los Angeles; tsf; Gte Gymnasium; ROTi Foreign Students. KEI KENJI KATO; gineering; Los Angels tsf; LACC; ESUC. ROBERT KAZUO KATO; MARVIN EARL KAYE KAREN D. KEARL; Eng PATRICK I. KEENEY; lish- Woshington; tsf: Meteorology; Oakland; Brigham Young Univ . tsf: UCB; Meleorologi- XAn. col Assoc. DONALD L. KEITHLEY Marketing; LanCoster Baseball, Marketing As soc, «rA. LINDA B. KEITHLEY; Elem. Educ; Anchors, Orient Bd., AWS Big Sisters, KKr ROCHELLE M. KELBER; Elementary Education; Upland; tsf: Son Stote; lAT. 470 iwl iflM M M III STEPHANIE KELLER; General Elem Ed.: Los Angeles; AE0. Cam. no; Anchors, AWS Chair, of Co-Ord. Bd , AWS Exec Bd , HB . JOYCE W. KING; Ele Educ ; Beverly Hil AEO . DARLEEN KENNY; An- thropology; Sonfa Monrco; tsf; SMCC Sproul Honorory; Univ. Prep, Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa. GEORCE R. KINGSLEY; Marketing Beverly Hills Hy Kane Memo- nol Key, TA t . BERNARD KENTON; Nu- clear Physics; Los An- geles. Gifted Students Proq, in I ' . TOSHIO GEORGE KISO; Accounting; Los An- geles; tsf; LACC. GERALD L. KEOUGH; BARBARA KIKUKO Kl- TASAKO; Art - Design; Arroyo Grande; Presi- ALAN J. KERNER; Ac- counting; Los Angeles- tsf: SMCC; Alpha Kap- pa Psi Business Frater- nity; Society for Ad- of Mgmt. LEONARD M. KITZES; Psychology. Los An- geles; tsf: UCSB. DOROTHY J. KESLER; Elem Educ.. Torzano; tsf: Pierce College; Pi Lambda Thelo, Alpha Delta Chapter, Alpha Gamma Sigma, Sigmo Tou Sigma- Alpha Mu Gomma. DONALD LOUIS KLEIN; Bus Ad.; Los Angeles, tsf: U. of Colo. 8, UCB. COURTNEY A. KLINCK; THOMAS C- KLINCK; DOREEN SUSAN KLINE; MARION L. KNOBEL; RICHARD H. KNOPF; LINDA LU KNOWLES; LENORE MILDRED KO English; Los Angeles; Gen. Mgmt.; Los An- Home Econ.; tsf: U. Political Sci Los An- Prod. Mgmt.; Los An- Elem Educ.; Whittier; BER; Elem Ed.; Stud.o Oratory. geles Scholastic Honor Mich ; Am. Home Econ. qeles; Campu s Theater; geles; tsf: LACC; ATA. Mortar Bd Col. Club, City; Campus Crusade list, Sch. of Bus. Ad.; Assoc. Dance Recital Prytanean, Chimes, SCTA. Young Rep. Spurs, AAr, AWS, A Capello, Fresh.. Soph., Class Councils, Wings, ♦ BK, KKr. ' } gl OlAV NORVAIO KROS- BY; Bus. Adm.; Oslo, Norway. ROBERT BANGE KRUG; Ind. Geog,; South Pa- sadena; tsf: Glendale JC; Ski Club. MARY JO KRUPA; Bus. Ed.; Burbank; VP of Panhellenic, Wings, AXA. ZTA. SHEILA ANN KUEHL; Engli. SLC, Spur Morfar Bd. Unicomp Bi Wings. Angele , CI- Pryta YOKO KUROKAWA; Elem. Ed.; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. College; Theater Arts Honorary, Bruin Band, Campus Theater. PHILIP M. LAHMEYER; Business Adm.; Santa Monica; Valleyball Team, Gifted Students Program. M E LI N DA LOUISE lAKEY; Early Child- hood Ed. Breo; Out- standing Jr. xn. BRENDA DOLORES LAKIN; Elem. Ed,; Los Angeles; Project India 1960, Student Leader- ship Assem., AKA. ROSE ANNABELLE LAND; Spanish; Los Angeles- Pres. of AMP, lAn, BK. JOHN STEPHEN LANE; Math; Los Angeles; HME. PAUL GEOF FREY LANE; Moth Los An- geles; Christian Science Org. JOHN DOUGLAS LANG; Accounting; A. Volley J.C, No. Hollywod. SUSAN K R I S T I N E LANGER; Zoology; Oakland; AXCJ. LOUIS M. MAN; Physics geles; inZ. BONNIE SUTTLES LAR- SON; Math; No. Hol- lywood. JEANNE DIANNE LAU- RION: Elem. Ed.: Beverly Hills, KKT. MARY EL IZABETI- LAWRENCE; Englisf South Pasadena; Spur; L.D.R.B., Uni-Comf KROSBY I 1962 LANE LEE LAYTON; Elem. Ed.; Fullerton; Trolls, A t Y, ZK. ELIZABETH FRANCES LEE; Bus. Ed.; Santa Barbaro- Spurs, AWS, PAUL SHUI-KONG LEE; Physics; Huntington Park. SIDNEY C. LEE; En- SHARON ANN LEEDS; P.E.; Lynwood; Soph, VP, Trolls, Shell Oar, APA. C H RISTINE ANNE LEHMKUHL; English; SousalitO; Spurs, Bruin Young Rep. AZ. 472 M mL Hh l fl i i S S 9H S AILEN LEONARD LEI- ZEROWITZ; Zoology: Los Angeles; Pre-Med. Assoc. Elections Comm., Rally Conf m., TA . BENJAMIN JACOB LEVINE; Math., Los Angeles; Hillel Council, Longuage Honorary, AMr ROBERT LU MO LIM; Engineering; Holly- wood; C.I.C. Chinese Club. JUDITH A. LEMCKE; ALAN CURTIS LEO- IIT-KWAN LEUNG; Ap MICHAEL lEUNG JUDITH ELLEN lEUEN- ALLAN MARSHALL Music; Fullerton J.C., NARD; Electronic Engr., plied Physics; Kowloon Chem. Ohio U.; tsf THAL; Poll Sci.; Los LEVINE; Psychology; tsf: Anaheim; Bruin Santa Ana College, Hong Kong; Swim Son Francisco. Angeles. Los Angeles. Bells, Fomacs Schon- tsf: Santa Ana; Choir- ming. Physics Hono berg Noon Concert. man of Mens Chairman, Spring Bus. Mgr. Spring eAx. Week, Sing, Sing, Society, ZnZ. LUING G. LEW; In- NICHOLAS MICHAEL BARBARA LEZIN; Eng SYLVIA MEI-QUE LI TANIS BEVERLY LICK- NEENA MARIA LID- dust. Design; S.M.C.C; LEWIS; Zoology; Fre- lish; Los Angeles; Mo General Elem.; Lo HALTER; General Elem.; RIZZI; General Elem.; tsf: Los Angeles; In- mont. tar Board, Prytenean Angeles. Los Angeles; NEA, Beverly Hills; Imma- dust. Design Assoc. Gifted Students, Spurs Chimes, AWS Exec Board, Pres. of AAA Little Sister of Triangle Chairman of Women Week, A t E. CTA. culate Heart College, tsf: Panhellenic Coun- cil, Fashion Board Staff, AXn. DONNA A. LINN; GEORGE GERSON LIP- DONALD LIPSCHUTZ MARY LEE LLOYD; His Wl ILIAM JAMES BARBARA RACHEL Dance-Physical Thera- PERT; Accounting Los Accounting; Los An tory; Van Nuys; Pry LLOYD; Electronics; LOCKE; Bus. Ed.; Los py; Univ. Calif. Santo Angeles; Captai 1 of geles; Los Angeles tonean, U.D.W . R. Monterey; Monterey Angeles; Bus. Ed. Barbara; tsf: Sproul Bowling Team. City College; tsf: Ac Chairman of Jr. Prom Peninsula College; tsf: Assn, Hillel. Hall Charter Comm. counting Society. Spring Sing Exec. Bd Engineering Society. Honorary, Saber of the ' 61 62, Mardi Gras year 161), Military So. Camp. Orga niza Ball Princess, Dormitory tions Editor 1960, AO House Advisor, XO. LORENZETTI | 1962 LAUREL ANN LOCKE; Apparel Merchandis- ing; Dinuba; Mortar Board, Chimes, Spring Sing Exec. Comm., MURIEL ANNETTE LOFTHUS; General Elem.; Los Angeles. STEPHEN WILLIAM LOMAS; Finance; Los Angeles; KZ. Prorr Con Rally Comm., AZA. RICHARD GERARD IRENE OLGA LOPEZ; LOMBARDI; History Spanish; Thousand Burbonk- Gold Key, Ooks; Ventura College, Soph Pres., A Copella tsf: AAX. Choir, Men ' s Week Comm., Spring Sing, Olio Show. ATfJ. FREDERICK CHARLES WILLIAM GORDON LORENZEN II; Theatre LORENZETTI; History; Arts; Walnut Creek; Univ. Calif, of Berke- ley, Orange Coast Col- lege, tsf: Campus Theatre, A Capella Choir, Daily Bruin, Scop. 473 DONNA BONITA LOR- ING; Elem. Educ; Los Angeles; Glee Club. SHERMAN YUCK SEOW LOUIE; Math.; Los An- geles; Varsity Soccer Team, Varsity Club. BENJAMIN HARVEY LOVELESS; Accounting; North Hollywod. ZANE BARRY LOWEN- KRON; Psychology; Los Angeles; Los An- geles City College; tsf: ELWOOD GO N HO LUI; Accounting; Los Angeles; Nisei Bruins, Chinese Club, Account- ing Society, I.S.A. JOYCE PETTINGILL LUM; English; Los An- geles; Univ. of Wis- consin Santa Mo- nica City College, tsf. EDWARD LOUIS lUP- TON; Finance; Red- wood City, A4 n, ex. BETTY JANE LUSBY; Math; Inglewood; Band, Orchestra, ZTA.. JOAN MORRENE MAC KEY; Math; Long Beach; Austin House Pres., Exec. Pres. Her- shey Hall. WALLACE ALEXANDER MOLLY E. McALENEY; MACPHERSON II; En- Bacteriology; Gardeno. gineering; Gardena. ROBERT THEOPHILE MCCAFFREY; History; La Canada- tsf: Pasa- dena CC; Yeoman, Spring Sing, Debate Squad, Crew, IDMR, Italian Club, A Capel- la Choir, Glee Club, ♦PA. PAUL ARTHUR McCANN Jr.; Physical Science- Math; Los Angeles; St, Mary ' s College; tsf: Student afTiiiates of I.R.E. LARRY DAVID McCLEl- LAND; Art; El Monte, SAX. PATRICIA ANN McFAD- DEN; Apparel Mer- chandising; Anaheim; Class Council, Spring Comni. Anchors, AOn. Board SANDRA JO MICHELLE MclNTEE; Elem. EduC; Sherman Oaks; Trolls, A.W.S. Fashion Big-Little CorT m., Olio Show. BARBARA JOYCE Mc- MENUS; Art-Design; Los Angeles Univ. Oregon; tsf: Rally Comm., Assoc. Design Group. DARYL BLAINE Mc MURRIN; Engineering Los Angeles. MARGARET CATLIN McNEIlL; Histo ry; Los JOHN LEE MACKEY; MICHAEL LEE MAO- Accounting; El Monte; DOX; Chemistry; Los Pasadena City College; Angeles; City College tsf; ATA. of Son Francisco; tsf: Aon. SHEILA ANN MA- VIRGINIA MAIN; Bus. MARILYN KARLSBERG ADRIENNE LORRAINE JOYCE LOUISE BEVERLY DIANE MA- DIANNE ERNESTINE HONEY; Sponish; Santa Ed. El Monte; Anchors, MANDEL; General MANASSE; English; Los M A N 1 E S ; English; NOR; History; May- MARKO; General Elem. Monica; Trolls, Honors Jr. Class Council, Pub- Elem. EduC; Los An- Angeles; Rally Comm.; North Hollywood; Pry- wood; East Los An- Ed.; Los Angeles; Twin program. Elections licity for Jr. Prom, geles; SCTA. nAO. tanean, Photo Ed. So. geles College; tsf: Pines Co-op Club, Comm., Montaineers; AZ. Camp., Rally Comm., AW S Big Sister, AAfl. Rally Comm., AWS lAH, Aon. Soph, Rep., KA. Oirentation Comm. 474 MMr W HARRIET IRENE GERALD PAUL MAR- MARSH; Elem. Educ; TIN; Zoology; Los An- L os Angeles; Trolls, geles. lAT, Beach Cify College; tsf. LESLIE LELAND MENI- GOZ; Engineering; Riverside; San Bernar- dino Valley JC , tsf; IRE, IAS, ESUC; TBn. PHILIP KENT MAUN- TINO; Personnel Man- agement; Los Angeles; Santa Monica City College; tsf: Vice-pres. I.F.C., BOG., I.F.C. Judicial Comm. Pres. ZV, ZM " . ELIZABETH ANN MER- INO; Elem. Ed.; San Gabriel. JANET ELAINE MAR- TIN; Bus. Educ; Los Angeles; Bruin Ski Club, AWS Leadership Comm., Elections Board, IK. ROBERT ERNEST MAXIM; History; Los Angeles; El Comino College; tsf. ROBERT E. MERRYMAN; Environmental Health; Los Angeles; U.R.A. Bowling Club, Bruin Public Health Assoc, Secretary, OKI, OKI. ROBERT WILLI AM MARTIN; Accounting; El Segundo College; tsf; Accounting Socie- ty, Acacia. WALTER GARY MAX- WELL; Electrical En- gineering; Alhambra; Mt. San Antonio Col- lege; tsf: Varsity Club, ESUC, Track, Cross Country, Captain of Cross Country. Ifl. CAROL K. MESCHURES; General Elem. Ed.; Los Angeles. SANDRA LYNN MAR- TIN; English; Costa Mesa; Orange Coast College; tsf: Jr. Class Social Council, V est- vKind Mag., IK. IRIS I. MAYBIOOM; Poll. Sci; Los Angeles. LEROY WAYNE MES- SICK; Music; Granada Hills; Glendole College, tsf.; Bond, orchestra. BARBARA ANN MAR- VEL; Home Econ.; Glendole; Glendole College, tsf. JOYCE LINDA MED- NICK; English; Los Angeles. GEORGE PETER MES- SING; Chemical Engi- neering; Whittier. MELVYN MASON; Ac- counting; Von Nuys; Ski Club, Mountain- eers; Pres. of HA , HA . SANDRA ANNETTE MELTON; History; Downey; Univ. Chorus, ArA. DAVE METSKER; Ap- plied Physics; Pomona; Mt. San Antonio, tsf.; ini. LEE JACOB METZGER; Business Adm.. Santo Monica; Commander of Arnold Air Society, Varsity Golf, Senior Man, GAX. BARBARA L. MEYER; Gen. Elem. Ed.; Ingle- wood; El Comino Col- lege, tsf. BARRY S. MICHAEL- SON; Poll. Sci.; North Hollywood; Interfroter- nity Council, ASUCLA Finance Comm., Blood Drive Comm., Election Comm., Hillel Rep., Treasurer of IFC, Pres. of »IA. »IA. ELLSWORTH LYNN MIL- BURN; Music; Jeon- nette, Penn.; College Conservatory of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio, tsf.; A Copello Choir, Mad- rigal Singers. BONNIE IDA MILLER; Math; No. Hollywood; Phroteres, Secretary Vice-pres. of Phroteres, Shell Oar. DEE MILLER; Psych.; Phoenix, AriZ; Trolls Campus Copers, Secre tory of AE . FLORENCE ELIZABETH MILLER; Pre Librorian; Sun Valley. 475 Hi J!? 5 HARRY YOSHIO MINA- JANICE HATSUKO Ml- MASAO DEE MIWA; DON MINORU MIZOTA; KAMI; Engineering; RIKITANI; English; No. Electroni cs Engineering; Engineering; Son Fer- Honolulu. Hawaii. Hollywood; Bruin Howthor ne; El Camino nando; Engineering So- Belles, Dance Recital, College, tsf,; Nisei ciety, Nisei Bruin Club. JEANNE DARLENE MO- BERG; Pre - Librarian; Hollywood; AWS, TA. HASSAN All MOHAG- HEGH; Chemistry; Aba- don, Iran; Varsity Club, Men ' s Athletic Board, Soccer Team. WENDELL P. MONEL- LO; Geography; Sher- man Oaks- Los Angeles Valley College, tsf. NORMAN MONTROSE; Pre-iegol History; Sher- man Ooks; Los Angeles Valley, tsf. ANTOINETTE MOORE; English; Los Angeles. JOYCE LEE MOORE; BARBARA MORANDA; Business EduC; Santo Interior Design; Los Ana Santa Ana Col- Angeles; Los Angeles lege tsf City College, tsf.; Na- tional Society of In- terior Design. JOHN NORMAN MOR- JOSEPH C. MORSE; RIS; Marketing; Santa Poll. Sci.; El Centro; Monico; Santo Monica Pasadena City College, J.C. tsf,; I KI. tsf.; Pres. of Orion House, House Adviser. JOSEPH ELIJAH MOSES; Sociology; Los Angeles; Compton College, tsf. MARCIA I. MOUAIIM; Sociology; Los Angeles. FADLO MOUSALAM; Poli. Sci.; Altodena; Varsity Club, Rugby team, t A@- JAMAR A. MUENCH; Poli. Sci. She Ooks; Pierce, tsf.; Daily Bruin Staff, Class Coun- cil. Homecoming Comm. AWS Big Sister Comm., NSA., Internationol Re- late A . JANET ANN MUHLIT- NER; Bus. Educ; Sun Valley; BYR, Senior Council, AWS coordina- tion Board, University Choir, AXA, AZ. ROBERT MUNMAN; Art History; Los Angeles; lAM. SEISHIN MURAHASHI; Engineering; Oxnard; TBH. MINAKAMI I 1962 KATHLEEN A. MURPHY Elem. Educ.,- Glendale Spurs. Prytanean, BOG Chairman of BOG, Sr Class pres., Calif. Club UDWR, AWS Exec Board, Outstanding Pry. tanean. Outstanding Sr nB«. MICHELLE ANNE MU- TUBERRIA; History, Chino; Chaffey Jr. Col- lege, tsf. JOHN CARL MYNSTER; History; Los Angeles; Glendale College, tsf. JEFFREY BRIAN MY- ROW; Poll. Sci.; Los Angeles; Daily Bruin Staff; lAX. BEATRICE T. NAKAMU- GAIL KATSUKO NAKA- CHARLES R. NANCE RA; General Elem Ed,; MURA; General Elem Anthro.; Los Angeles Los Angeles; XAA. Ed; Los Angeles Swim tea RUSSELL MASAKATSU NARAHARA; Applied Physics; Los Angeles, JACQUELINE NATHAN; NORMAN MITCHELL GLORIA RUTH NATH- BARBARA JO NEARE; CLARENCE J. NEISES; MARVIN NELLICKS; Ac- Speech English; Beverly Oratory, IIKA. NATHAN; Sociology; Santo Monica; Santo Monica J.C., tsf.; Scab- bard Blade, Hurley Squadron, Anthro -Soc. Club, Hillel, Argo House Mordi Gros, AFROTC Drill, TAS. ANSON; Music; Reseda; A Copello Choir, Choral Club, Glee Club. Span.; Lakewood; An- chors, Mardi Gras Pub. Comm., A0. Marks Kansas; Long Beach City College, tsf.; Xn, ROBERT ARTHUR NEL- SON; Bus. Educ; Her- mosa Beoch; El Camino College, tsf.; Crew, MAC Club, Society for Advancement of Man- ogemenf. STEVEN A. NELSON; Industrial Design; San Carlos; Gold Key; Scab- bard Blade, Wrest- ling, IN. MILESSE NERLAND; In- terior ' Design; Fair, banks, Alaska. Wash. State Univ., tsf.; KKP. JUDITH E. NEVILLE; Apparel Merchandising; Concord; Univ. of Calif, at Davis, tsf.; Home- coming Exec. Comm., Wings, Mordi Gros Exec. Comm., Men ' s Greek Week Comm.; IK. DENNIS E. NEUMAN; Zoology; Salt Lake City, Utah; NROTC, Conning Tower, URA Diving Club. ELIZABETH B. NEW- MAN; Spanish; Los An- geles; Mills College, tsf.; Rally Comm., AWS Big Sisters Comm., Bruin Young Demo., 4 BK, lAH. PAMELA HELENE NEW- MAN; Music; Los An- geles; Los Angeles City College, tsf.; A Copella Choir, M»E. NEWMAN I 1962 477 »A»»Y JAY NIDORF; Poll. Sci.; Los Angeles; Advonced Corps AFRO- TC, Bruin Young Demo. LINDSAY F. NIELSON; English; Palm Springs; Univ. of Redlands, tsf., ROBERT A. NIEMANN; Engineering; Los An geles; E.S.U.C, West wood Y.D.; Pres. TBn. TBn, OBK of JUDITH M. NIEMEROW; General Elem. EduC; Los Angeles; Univ. Of Calif, at Berkeley, tsf. GEORGE NIKOIAYCHIK; Engineering; San Per. nando; Valley J.C, KEIKO KAY NISHINA- KA; Physical Ed.; Los Angeles; XAA. JOHN RALPH NORD- QUINST; Poll. Sci.; Los Angeles; U.S.C, tsf JOYCE LORRAINE NOR- MAN; Physical Educ; Lynwood. TRUSSE RUPERT NOR- RIS; Physical Ed.; San Antonio, Texas Varsity Club, Football team. DAVID M. NORTH; Mech.; Quartz Hill; Mt. Son Antonio J.C, tsf.; Varsity Club, Crew, Tsn. FREDERICK REYES NOR WOOD; Engineering Los Angeles; Eng ciety, TBn Tu Comm. Chairman ing RAFIOILAH NOURAF- CHAN; Construction Management; Interna- tional Students Assoc. Oratory. PAUL DOUGLAS NO- VAK; Bus. Ed.; Carls- bad; Conning Tower, AROTC Rifle Team, AROTC Pistol Team, AROTC Drill Team, Aon, rxA. JOYCE ANN NOVO- SAD; Math.; Gardeno; El Comino J.C; tsf. SHIRLEY MAY OAKES, Psych.; Monterey Pork; Los Angeles State; tsf; HOWARD BERT OBER- STEIN; Industrial Rela- tions — Personnel Man- GERALD THOMAS O ' - CONNELL; Marketing; Monrovia: Citrus J.C; ROBERT EMMETT O ' CONNOR; History; Lo Angeles; Los Angele City College; tsf. MEI-LIANG OEI; Soci- ology; Djakarta, In- donesia- ISA, Mortar Board] Big Sis Pro- gram, 4 BK. MARTIN MANUEL LOUIS ALEXANDEI OGHIGIAN, Zoology; OKIN; History; Van Los Angeles. Nuys; Swim Team. 21 f B CAROLYN MITSUKO HIRAISHI OKUNO; RUTH SANDRA OLDS; History; Los Angeles. MAUREEN RACHAEL 0-- GEORGE THEODORE SANDRA LYNN ORE- ELVERA MARIE OST- NEILL; Design Ed- ONISCHENKO; Slavic MUS; History; Pasa- NESS; Home bcon.— mington, Canada; Lang.; Los Angeles; deno; Pasadena City Textiles; Riverside; Swir ming, TOB. Chess Club. College; tsf; Af. Un i v . of Co 1 1 f . a t " ' Santa Barbara; An- chors, Aon. KATHERINE DIANE OWEN; Geology; Angeles; Shell Oar, UCLA Finance Comm., A Copella Choir, ZTA. 478 EVELYN MAE OZA- NIAN; General Elem. Ed,: Bellflower; Pres. of Hershey Hall. PAUL WARREN PAR- KER; Engineering; A|. tadena; Pasadena City College, tsf; Engineer- ng Society, TBH. tARBARA J. PAW- LOWSKI; Bus. Educ; xjn Diego; Univ. of Riverside, tsf; Chimes, ' res of Mortar Board, Ir. Prom. Comm., AWS Jig Sister Comm., W S Standards :omm., AAA. ANGEIO ANTONIO PALAZZO; Sponish; No. Hollywood; Valley ROBERT ALAN PARKS; Economics; No. Holly- wood; Crew, ZAM. ROBERT DAVID PEN- MAN; Bus. Adm. — flnonce; Los Angeles; Santo Monica City College, tsf; ZV. RICHARD DAVID PA- LEY; Art-Graphic De- sign; Los Angeles; Los Angeles City College; ALLEN RAY PART- RIDGE; Marketing; Port Hueneme; Ventura College, tsf; Baptist Student Union. JESSE AGU HERA PEREZ; Moth.. Coo- chello; U.S.C, tsf; Vice pres of Pacific House, Sproul Hall Judi D. CRAIG PALMER; Music; Whittier. Col. Club, Gold Key, Gifted Student program. Out- standing Junior; Yeo- men, Glee Club, Uni- versity Choir, Frosh Pres., BOG, S L G, President of BOH. JOHN FREDRIC PAS- TRONE; Bus. Adm.; Los Angeles; ATfl. FREDERIC FONTAINE PERKINS; Art; Los An- geles; Santo Monica City College, tsf. Board. JAMES JOSEPH PAl- MERSHEIM; Biostotis- tics; No. Hollywood; Los Angeles City Col- lege, tsf; Bruin Public Heolth Assoc, Com- puter Club. Belles, SAE Little ters, Uni-Comp, Spring Drive Comm., Uni. Camp Counselor, Shel Oar, AWS Philan thropy Comm., flB . EZEKIEL PHILLIP PER- LO; History; Los An- geles; Kelps, Uni- camp, HAD. BAHRAM PANAHI; Poll. Sci; Teheran Iran; Pasadena City College, tsf- Pres of Pacific House, Alter- nate Delegate model U.N. HELEN JANE PATTER- SON; English; Studio City; Cal at Berkeley, tsf: Daily Bruin Staff; Pres. of r l B. DENNIS ROGER PA- PENDICK; Accounting; Borstow, Bri. JOAN YVONNE PAV- l O F F ; Downey: Spur; AWS Comm Educ Sobers, ' . , Pan PHILIP W. PERRY; Econ.; Fullerton; Con- ning Tower, NROTC — Foreign Student pro- PLOTKIN I 1962 XINE ANN PETERS; ROBERT JOSEPH SHARON LOUISE SANDRA BEATRICE MICHAEL STUART JERRY SHE RMAN MICHAEL PLOTKIN oology; Moose Jaw, PETERS; Poll. Sci.; Al- PETERSON; Elem. Ed.; PHEASANT, Interior PHELPS; Poll. Sci.; PHILLIPS; Poli. Sci.; Accounting; Von Nuys onodo; Los Angeles tadeno. Son Pedro; Bruin Design. Pasodeno; No. Hollywood; Univ. Los Angeles; Gold Key, MAO. ity College, tsf; Roily Belles, AWS Comm., Prytanean, Chimes, of Col. at Berkeley, Homecoming Parade omm Badminton KA. Spurs, AWS Exec. tsf; Gold Key, Wine Chairman, Cheerleader, :iub, ' Board Doily Bruin Staff, AWS Judicial Board, AWS Social Comm., KAO. Tasting Gourmet So- ciety, Inter-fraternity Council Greek Week Chairman, lAE. ZBT. 479 PRISCILLA PLUMB; Ac EDWARD POLli Ac- SUE MARSHA POILIN counting; Ventuio, counting,- Los Angeles, GER; Poll Sci-; Lo AWS Pies, of OXe, Society for Advance- Angeles ArA ment of Management. SYLVIA SUE PORCHE; Spanish, Los Angeles, Angel Flight, Ski Club, ISA, Fencing Club, Blood Drive, Class Council, AMr, lAn. STANLEY MICHAEL PRICE; Accounting, Los Angeles, Accounting JAMES GREY POSTLE; Electron ics Engineering; Santa Monica; Sonto Monica C C , tsf. GUS P. PUSATERI; In- dustriol Relations Personnel Mgt.; Long Beach; Long Beoch City College, tsf; So- ciety for Advancement of Mgt. GARY LEE POWELL; Che Mc Pork; Sproul Hall Cul- tural Chairman, Bond, Ski Club, Brum Moun- taineers, Student Aff. of Am. Chem. Society EUNICE OUAN; Ge ROCHELLE AUDREY POMERANTZ; Bus E d u c . . Altodeno; JOAN MARIE POWERS; Physical Ed - Covino; A Copello Choir, Cho- ral Club, Pandora House Pres GLORIA OUAN; ogy; Los Angeles: JOAN MICHIKO POMERLEAU; El em R I CHARD FRANCIS POWERS; Accounting; Santo Monica; Santo Monica City College, L A V E R N E ELAINE MARIE POPE Bus Ed Hillsborough So Camp Seller, Tr, angle Little Sister Wings, Sproul Hoi Jud, Board, Sprou Hall Cultural Comm. EGIDIJUS RADVENIS; Engineering. Los An- geles PAMELA RRAN POPKIN; Music, I Angeles. Sonto Mor City College, tsf; I ly Comm.. Brum Bel Pan Hell- Council, Copella Choir, MO 0AV, Little S r«B sf. Baskelboll Mgt SUSAN RAINGER; PLUMB I 1962 KATHLEEN RANSOM; RONALD FRED RARI- ROBERT REA Business Education. DON; Business Admm Buiurr le us Posodeno, tsf Posa istrotion; Van Nuys 3? IFI LINDA LEE REARWIN; English. Santa Bar baro; tsf: Sctipps Col- lege Sabers, Christian Science Organizotion. Militory Ball Queen, Cross Crescent Girl lot AXA THOMAS WILLIAM REDFERN; Finance, Los Angeles. A0. HELEN REIS5; Anil pology West Los geles Brum Be! Spring Sing Publii Campus Coleen, dent Judicial Boi ZAT 480 XSIP kMES FRANKLIN REN- ULT: Mechon.col En- sf SMCC, TBn Son Antonio College RONALD RAYMOND REUBEN; Molhemotics, Montebello, JOHN DOUGLAS RHOADES; Anthropol- ogy; Los Angeles, Un,- Comp, Student Board, VINCENT MICHAEL RICCARDI; Zoology; los Angeles; IN. JACOUELYN RICCI; Design;, lYRON KENNETH RICE, 1.; Physical Education, in Diego. Kelps, Scab- ard Blade, Foot- all, Rugby, AI . SUE RICHARDSON; Gen- eral Elementary Educa- tion; Hollywood- Shell 8. Oar, Social Editor— Doily Bruin, HB . SUSANNE LOIS RICH- ARDSON; English; Son- ta Monica; tsf Texas Western College SM- CC; AWS Fashion Board, English Honorary, AT MICHELE LILIANE ROSEMARIE RIGIANI; French; Los Angeles. RICHARD NOLAND RIMEL; Production Man- agement; Lomito; l rA. RICHARD L. RINDE; Music- Polmdale- tsf ; UCSB Orchestra, March- ing Band, Concert Band, IN. ALLEN RISHE; Account ing; North Hollywood tsf.; LA Stale. ARLENE MAE ROBER- DN; Apparel Design, oluso tsf. Yuba JC; le MARIE M. ROBERTS; Nursing. Monhotton Beach; tsf El Comino College; Biums R.N. Club ATA. NORMAN CY ROBERTS; Political Science- Bev- eily Hills. JOYCE HELENA ROBI- CZEK; Education; Sher- man Oaks; tsf. SMCC. BARBARA ANNE ROIS- MAN; English; Los An. geles; Social Editor- Doily Brum, ei« Jour- nalism Honorary. ARLENE SHERMAN ROl- LIN; Stotistics; Los An geles Bfl, II. STANLEY RICHARD RO MAIN; English; Los An qeles; tsf. UC Berkeley ZBT. ROSENBERG | 1962 » " FLORENCE IRENE RO- ' MANO; English; Glen- ; AWS Executive J ' lBoard, Chairman of -ashion Board, KKT. JUDITH JACOBSON LINDA SUE ROMEYN; JUDITH LYNN ROSE; GERALD M. ROSEN; DONALD ROSENBERG; KENNETH MARC ROS ROMBERGER; English General Elementary- los Physical Educ a t 1 o n . Productio Monoge- History los Angeles; ENBERG; Accounting South Pasadena; XAH Anaeies- Fanhellenic .Voodla id Hills ; CA- menl; Lo Angeles; Ar- International Students Los Angeles Interna English Honorary, TOB Pryranean Wmcts Little Sisters, Class Ccuncis, AXn P esioen:. H.P E.R AOn nold Air Sociely. Assoc. Chancellors Comm. of Foreign Stu- dents. tionol Assoc of Stu dents in Business Eco nomics. Computer Club 481 LEAH SAKS ROSEN- lOIS JOY ROSENBERG; ROBERT AUAN ROSEN- BERG; Sociology- Los Sociology; Chicago II. FIELD; English, Los An- Angeles. linois; tsf, LACC. geles. MYRA MIRIAM ROTEN- RICHARD JAY ROTH; RALPH EUGENE ROW- BERG; Elementary Edu- Moth; Los Angeles. LAND; Accounting; Son. cation Von Nuys Bruin to Monica; tsf SMCC; staf?. • ■ Varsity R.fle Team, IX. CONSTANCE BARBARA BARRY RUSSELL; Engi- JANE TOSHIKO SAITO; RUDOW; Political Sci- neenng; Fullerton. General Elementary Ed- ence Los Angeles ucation; Los Angeles; AE " ». XAA. JOEL ROSENKRANZ; In tegrated Management; Los Angeles; tsf; SMCC; Varsity Club Football, baseball. JAMES EUGENE ROW- SEY; Finonce; Reseda; »A0. EDWARD GLESEL RO- SENSON; Accounting; Los Angeles; tsf. Clare- mont Men ' s College; UCLA Mountaineer ROBERT DONALD ROY- ER; French; Tuiungo; tsf. Glendole JC REIKO MARIAN SAITO; JOANNE ELAINE SAN- Sociology; Santo Moni- DERS; Apporel f ef ca; N.sei Bruin Club, chondising; El Monte XAA. Elections Boord, AVi S A AH. DIANE SACKLER SENTHAl; Eleme Educolion; Los Anc Jr. Ponhellenic Coi AE t OKI President W. EDWARD SANFORD; Economics; Los Angeles; tsf. SMCC; ATn, STUART MICHAEL ROS Ml JOAN ELIZABETH Rli gcHi DOLPH; Elementary E ucotion. Santo Borbar Little Sisters of M. ervo. KAO ROBERTA SUE SARN, Elementary Educatio Los Angeles. Stude Judiciol Board, U Camp Board, A E ROSENBERG I 1962 mm B Vf, I GAIL LOUISE SASNER; Psychology; Los An- geles; AE ) . LINDA JEAN SAX; Ele FUSAKO S A Y A N O ; BENSON 5CHAEFFER; LAWRENCE D. SCHALL; EDGAR E. SCHECK Science; tsf. Univ. ATA mentory Education; Los Chemistry; Los Angeles, Psychology; Los An. Economics; Los Angeles, Political Angeles; tsf. Univ. of Colorado. geles; Hillel Council, «HI. Honors Program, OIA. Monte; Redlonds 482 fsrmjr ' iiSE Wl 01 AXINE ELLEN SCHEK- RICHARD DOUGLAS MIRIAM JEANNETTE STEPHEN A. SCHNEI- TERRY DALE SCHOES- MARCIA GAIL SCHREI- ROY EDWARD SCHREI AN; Ecjucation; Los SCHLIEWEN; Elemen- SCHNEIDER; Speech; DER; Political Science: SOW; Engineering: Los BER; Business Educa- BER; History: Hoi rrfl Angeles. tary Education; Los An- Los Angeles; Phrateres, Burbank. Angeles- tsf SMC C: tion; South Gate; tsf. lywood. geles- Debate Squad, Doily Brum, Model UN, ISA, Student Union Hostess, Class Councils AWS, Motdi Gras, HKA. A Copella Choir, TA International Assoc, of Lutheran Students. UC Berkeley. 1 ICHAXD B. SCHROE- RICHARD A. SCHULEN- JUDITH D. SCHUMAN; JACK G. SCHUTTE; His ELAINE S. SCHWARTZ; GERALDINE SCHWARTZ; JUDITH LYN SCOON fl ER,- Economics: Selma; BERG; Political Science: Bacteriology- Los An- tory: Los Angeles- tsf. Political Science; Los Education; North Hol- OVER; Apparel Design C]f sf. Fresno State Col- Fresno: Isf. Fresno Stole geles; URA Ski Club. Glendole CC: Cheer- Angeles. lywood Downey; AXfl. ege. College; flKA Speech Honorary; Student Ju- dicial Board, lAE, leader, nA0. im TEPHEN A. SCOTT; MARJORIE JEAN SE- BARBARA NINA SEGAL; MARCIA ANN SEGAL; RUSS SERBER; English; ARNOLD JOEL SHA- BARBARA FAY SNA lucleor Physics, Los An- B O L D T; Bacteriology: Nutritional Sciences: Los Political Science- Los Los Angeles, Roily Com- PIRO; Theater Arts-TV, PIRO; History; Detroit eles. Freshman Track, Inglewood; Shell Angeles; Freshman Class Angeles tsf Mills Col- mittee Chairman, 20 Alhambra. Michigan o-Capt , inl Physics Oor Rally Committee, Council, ON Home Eco- lege. Outstanding Jrs., Elec- £ onorary, TE AHA nomics Honorary, Dean s Honor List, AE« tions Boord, Spring Sing Exec, Homecom- ing Exec , Finance Com- mittee, Satyr Business Mgr, SHERMAN 1 1962 AROLYN SUE SHA- IRO; Recreation; Los ngeles- Bruin Belles, Camp, Recreation Capher, Class ouncil. Senior Brunch 1, AE«. SUSAN MARCIA SHA- PIRO; Elem, Ed, No. Hollywood: U. of C. at Berkeley, tsf.; 9TZ RICHARD F. SHEETS; Poll Sci.; Mt. Clemens, Michigan; Los Angeles Valley College, tsf. DENNIS GERARD SHEP- ARD; Health Ed.: Cul- ver City; Santa Monica C-C, tsf.; Symphony orchestra. ROBERT OLIVER SHEP- ARD, JR.; Accounting. Pacific Palisades Monica C C, AK ¥. Sontr LINDA CAROL SHEP- EVE HARRIET SHER- ERD; Art; Altodeno; Spurs, Bruin Young Demo, Itreos.l, Phidel- phias, Uni-Camp, Class Council, A Capella Choir, Baseball, Pres. of A . 483 ELLEN KAZUKO SHIBA- Y A M A; Zoology; Los Angeles; OK RICHARD MICHIO SHI- ARTHUR KENJI SHIO- OMI; Biotechnology; TA; Applied Physics; Pacoima; Los Anqeles Los Angeles; Los An- C; tsf ; Karate, TAE. qeles C.C, tsf. MORRIS HA ROLD SHNEYER; English; Montreal, Canada; Santa Monica C.C , SUZANNE S. SHORR; RONALD C. SIEMENS; Elem Ed Los An- Bus. Admin.; Areata; aeles; Sonio Monico Humboldt Stote Col- JAN SIKOLA; Cont System Engineerir Los Angeles; Sar Monica C.C, tsf; Bri Ski Club. JACK SIIAS; Account- ing. Washington, D.C. ; ♦in ROBERT MARVIN SIL- TON; Zoology; Los Angeles; Homecoming Comm., Pre. Med. Assoc, ZBT. ANNETTE UAYE SIL- VER; Sociology; Los Angeles; Ohio State U., MADELYN LEE SILVER- MAN; English; Ingle- wood; Los Angeles C. JANET WENDY SIL- VERTON; Education; Los Angeles, AE0. DIANE VIVIAN MONS; Music; El gundo; A Cope Choir; Ski Club, P of lAI. MARILYN ANNETTE LESLIE EARL SINKS, LEROY JOSEPH SKAFF; SIMPSON; Elem. Ed ; JR.; History; No. Hol- Accounting. Von Nuys; Ventura; Ventura Col- lywood; Scabbard Los Angeles Valley lege, tsf; pres. of Blade, URA pres.. J.C., tsf. IK, IK- Orientation Comm., University Prep Comm. Chairman, Spring Sing Comm., ASUCLA Musi- cal Comedy, AXA. JON ALAN SKAGLUND; Mechonical Engr.; Los Angeles; Varsity Club, ESUC, Crew. SUSAN ROSALIE SKEP- NER; Art-Design; Los Angeles; Uni-Comp Board, AWA Coordi- nator, pres of AAr, AE ». HONORS BARBARA SKLAR; Generol Elem Ed. No Hollywood; Pres. of Pandora FRANKLIN PETER SK M CILICH; Engine SH IB AY AM A | 1962 WILLIAM L O V IS EVELYN DIANA MARILYN KAYE SLA- ANITA MARIE SlIGER; MARSHA HE LENE ASTA WINNIE SMITH; EARL DEAN SMITH; SKUPEN; English; North SLANGER; Anthro.; Los TER; Zoology; Fair- Psych.. Bakersfield; SMALL; Spanish; Los General Elem. Ed.; Physical Ed.. Son Fran- i:i Holywood; tsf: Valley Angeles; U. of C. at born, Ohio; Univ. of Bakersfield J.C. tsf; Angeles; AMP, lAH. San Pedro; Spurs, cisco; Riverside C.C, it i. JC. Berkeley, tsf; AE». Chicago, tsf; BK. Trolls. Sabers, Shell Oar, AWS Philanthropy Comm.; KA. tsf; Lettermons Club Football Team. EDWIN ALIEN SMITH; GARY M. SMITH; Mar- JOE GLEN SMITH, JR.; MARY CAME RON PEGGY ANN SMITH; MICHAEL JERROIO MARJORIE RHOOA ti Applied Physics. Los ket.; Los Angeles; EX. Psych. Victorville; San SMITH; History— Elem. Dance; Long Beach; SMOLEN; Accounting; SMOLENS; Elem Ed Angeles; Bruin Rifles. Bernardino Volley Col- Ed. Los Angeles; Al- Dance Concert, Theatre Los Angeles; Bowling Los Angeles; Hillel. 1 lege, tsf. bert College, Canada; tsf: Los Angeles C.C; tsf; Phrates, SCTA. Arts Prod. Musical Comedy, AZ. Team, 0IA, NANCY LEE SNEDDEN; DIANE JUNE SNOW; JACK DAVID SODI- PAUL EDWARD SOLL; TERRY ANN SOLO- DUK-HYUN SONG; NIELS THORUP SO- ! Music; Sherman Oaks; History; South Gote; KOFF; Music; Los An- Finance; Los Angeles; MAN; Speech; Mill- Poll. Sci.; Sung-buk RE N SEN; Engineering; Mills College, tsf; A University of Redlonds, qeles; Los Angeles C. Yeoman, Gold Key, broe; Univ. of Col at Dong, Korea; Los An- Riverside; Riverside C. Copella Choir MAC tsf; Spurs, Jr. Prom C., tsf ' Band, Glee Senior Dance Chair- Berkeley; Campus geles College, tsf. C, tsf. CLUB Triangle Little Comm., AWS Stand- Club OMA, Sinfonia, man, Fall Drive Comm., Theatre. Sister. ards Comm. TI«. Spring Drive Comm., ZBT. 1 SO WELL I 1962 EDWARD FREDERICK SOWELL; Mechanicol Engr.; Los Angeles; Sonta Monica C.C, tsf; TBn. TRIANGLE. 485 w DONNA MARIA SPADAFORE; Bus. Ed., Los Angeles; Anchors, Trolls, Class Council, Aon. JUDITH A NNETTE STAFFORD; Physical Ed.; Los Angeles; Los Angeles C.C, tsf. JOAN NICOLE SPALD- ING; Zoology; Los An. geles; AWS Big Sisters, Platform. SANDRA MARIE STA- lEY; Spanish; Glen, dole; Glendale J.C, tsf; Shell 8. Oar, Class Council. AEA. ALMA M. SPEAKS; Phvs Ed.; Los An. qeles; AWS, P.E. Alumni Rep., Intra- mural Chairman — soft- ball, Campus Theatre, Dance Recital, String Quartet. JAMES STEPHEN STANFIELD; Psych.; BLUMA STARUSTA; He- LANI CAROL STEELE; FRANKLIN STEINBERG; brew; Call, South History, Los Angeles; Poll Sci .; Boston. America. Jr. Prom Comm., His. tory Honors Program, Class Council, AWS Social Comm, AXO. SPADAFORE I 1962 DIANA MARION SPENCER; English; Los Angeles; AWS, Bruin Young Demo., AMr, ISOBEL McCOY STAN- FORD; Sociology; Los Angeles, AXO. STEPHEN ROLLINS STEINFELDT; Zoology; Beverly Hills; U. of C. at Riverside- Vice, pres. of AMS, Varsity Sports Council, ZA. HELENE SPENCER; Elem. Ed.; Los An- geles, AKA. DONALD JAMES STA- PLES; Music. Fullerton; Fullerton J.C, tsf; Band, Orchestra, KKf, JOAN CAROL STEIN- HAUER; Chemistry; Los Ang«les; Mortar Board, Amer. Chemistry So. ciety, AAA, lin, OM. STEWART MICHAEL SPIVAK; History; San- to Monica; Santo Mo. nica C.C, tsf. SHIRLEY ANN STARR History; Glendale Glendale College, tsf Young Republicans. JOSEPH C. STEINS; Accounting; Long Beach; Mountaineers Club, Computer s Club, Lutheran Assoc, AY, AKV. CAROLE ANNE SPRINGSTEEN; French; Hermoso Beach; U. of C at Davis. WOLODYMYR MYRON STAROSOIKY; Poll. Sci. Los Angeles; Tem. pie Univ. Penn, tsf: L. A.C.A. tsf: Pres. of Bruin Young Republi in. ZAX, GARY JOHN STEPHENS; Psych.; Riverside; Riverside C.C, tsf. P WI " Bl 1 " r1 T MARILYN RUTH STILl- JAMES FREDERIC STI- MICHAEL MATHIS SYLVIA ELLEN STRAIT- SHELDON 1 R A SU Z ANNE ELLEN MARILYN KAY STRICK- MAN; Elem. Ed.; Los VEN; Bus. Ad.; La STODDARD; Poll Sci. ON; English; Dallas, STRAUSS; F i a nee ■ STREECH; Speech; Ful- LING; Elem. Ed.; On. Angeles; Sweetheart of Grange; ASUCLA Pres., Palm Springs; U. of Texas; Pomona College, Los Angeles; L OS An- lerton; Monmouth Col- tario; Spurs, Collegi. ZBt. Jr. Class Pres., LDMR. Wash.; tsf: Editor of tsf. qeles C.C, tsf: Hillel, lege, III.; tsf: Bruin ate Fashion Bd., Blood BOC, Cal Club, Gold IFC, IN. URA. Young Republicans, Drive Pub. Comm., Key, Frosh Track, Soph, Academic Coun- AAA. Spring Sing Comm., cil. HKA, HB . Finance Comm., Fall Drive Comm., SAX. 486 JACQUELINE BEATTY STROCH; Art; Los An- geles; U. of C. at Berkeley; tsf; ISA Pub. - ,m. AWS Social Comm., Trolls, Uni- camp, ArA. KENNETH JENS SVEE Engineering; Burbonk Glendale College; tsf: ESUC, Connpufer Club .INDA lEE TANNER; sychology- Burbank; if; Glendale; Trolls, on. JUDY MARIE STROM- BERG; Bus. Ed,; Fern, dale; Trolls; ZPA. PETER GEORGE SWAN- SON; Poll. Sci.; Wood- land Hills; Univ. of Minn., tsf; GE. YD; Vertebrate Zoology; Los Angeles; UC Riverside. MARY HATTAWAY STROMMER; Elem. Ed.; Santa Monica- Santo Monica C.C, tsf. CLARANN JOY TAIT; History; Burbank; tsf: UC Santa Barbara; Bruin Belles, Xn. LOUISE NANNETEE TAUB; History; Beverly Hills; tsf: Mills Col- lege, NAACP. LEON JAY STURMAN; STURNER; MARLENE SHIGEKO GEORGE WILLIAM Los An- SUGIMOTO; Elem. Ed ; SURMEIER; History; Santo Ano; Western Woodland; Sacramento Reserve Univ., tsf. C.C, tsf. JANET ELIZABETH TAIT; Sociology; San Rafael; tsf: Univ. of Oregon; Anchors, Xtl. CASSANDRA LAYNE TAUl; English; Fresno; Doily Bruin staff, XATI, STANLEY KIYOSHI TAKAHASHI; Structural Engineering; Honolulu. CARL JAMES TAYLOR Psych logy; Riverside C H E E WING TAM; Production Manage- ment; Borstow. RAYMOND MARTIN TAYLOR, JR.; Engineer- ing; Inglewood. AMYDELL TANAKA; JEHANNE HILDEGARDE TEILHET; Art History; Los AltOS; tsf: UC Davis; Rally Comm., AWS Entertainment, Director of Spring Sing Olio Show. THOMAS I 1962 J?J] VIVIAN RAY TELLEF- BETH RAE TEMKIN; NINA LEE TEMPLE- WENDY ANN THACKER; BILL MITCHELL JUDITH GAIL THOMAS; JUNE MARILYN SEN; Apparel Design; Music; North Holly- TON; Elementary Edu- Apparel Merchandising; THOMAS; Accounting; Sociology; Los An- THOMAS; Politicol Sci- Los Angeles; Apparel wood; tsf: UC Berke- cation; Santa ' Monica; La Canada; Angel Atlanta, Go,; tsf: SM geles. ence; Sherman Ooks. Club, AAA Freshman ley; Varsity Choroliers, Phrateres, CSTA. Flight, KA. CC; Accounting Society. Woman ' s Hone rary, AE Madrigal Singers, Art Honorory. Opera Workshop A Capello Choir, 1st place Olio Show, M«E. 487 1- -«► ROBERT W. THOMAS Personnel Monogement Pacific PalisacJes. tsf SMCC, Track, Varsity Club, KZ. BE TIE JEAN THORN- BURGH; Spanish; Gra nada Hills; tsf: Occi- dental College Studeni Leadership Assembly AMr , Student Affair; Comm. CHIYOKO TOGAWA; SHIGERU TOKUBO; VIRGENE TOYOFUKU; Psychology; Los An- Mathematics; Fowler, General Elementary. qeles; tsf. ELAJC; tsf. Fresno State Col- Los Ang eles. Nisei Bruin Club, XAA. lege, MAYUMI TSUKIDA; Physical Education; Los Angeles, MARILYN TUFT; Politi- col Science; Merced; Shell Oar, Election Board, AWS Soph. Class Council, IK. JEANETTE F. TULLY; English; San Gobriel; Sabers, AAH. NINA TIHOMIROV; French Russian; Los Angeles; tsf. LACC; HA . SCYLLA R. TRAD; The otre Arts. Motion Pic- ture; Cairo, Egypt; tsf. Coiro Univ., Egypt; YWCA. Student Inter- national Center, Cam- pus Theatre. JOHN JAMES TULIY; Engineering; Son Pedro; tsf. LA. Harbor Col- lege; ex. NEIL JAY TILIITT; En- gineering; Los Angeles; tsf. El Comino College; Mardi Gros Comm,, Sec. of TBn. NORMA LEE TREN- NERT; Home Econom- ics; Bell; ON. MARILYN LOUISE TURNER; Finance Son- ta Monico; AAA, Bri, Wings, IK. LEE CHARLES TIMMER- MEYER; Industrial De- sign; Santa Monica; tsf. SMCC; U.S. Naval Institute, ASIO. CAROLINE ANNES T( BIN; Music; Monhattc Beach; Univ. Cho A Copello Choir, GENE EDWARD TRIV- ANNETTE MARIO ETT; Mathematics; In- TRYGA; Political Sc glev ood. ence; Sepulvedo; Sf Oor, AWS, Southi Campus staff, AFA YAS UMEDA; General Horticulture, Oxnord; Am. FRANK ANTHONY Ul ' SICH; Production Mc agement; San Ped tsf. UC Santa Borbai ROSALIE FRIES UTTER- JULIA ANN ULMER; PAULA VAN BENSCHO- KAY SUZANNE VAN ANNA LOUISE VAN RITCHIE MARIE VER- RICHARD JAMES VIL- BACK; Art; Tarzono; Dance; Redlonds; tsf. TEN; Elementary Educa- ELGORT; Sociology; RAAPHORST; German; HAEGEN; Zoology; Mo- LALOBOS; Pohticol Sci- tsf. Pierce; Student Art Long Beach State; Wes- tion; Los Angeles: tsf. Los Angeles; tsf. Prin- Dov ney; Univ. Chorus; desto; tsf. Modesto JC; ence; Wes t Des Moines. Exhibit, Deans List. ley Foundotion. UC Santa Barbara; cipia College, Elsah, Pres. Hershey Holl, Board of Governors, Iowa; ts . State Univ. KAQ. III,, Christian Science Organization. AMr. Prytanean, Col Club, Student Board, TAX Litt le Sister. of Iowa. Senior Honorary ALAN JOHN WALKER; Production Manage- ment; Pasadena; tsf. Pasadena CC; Band; en. LINDA FAYE VOS; Bus- mess Education; Santa Monica- AAA MARY ANN WALKING- TON; General Elemen- tary; Long Beach; Sa- bers, AWS Committee Chairman; AZ. LAWRENCE ARTHUR VREDEVOE; Physics; Santa Monica; tsf. SMCC; ZnZ National Physics Honor Society. GARY DEAN WADS- WORTH; Marketing; Los Angeles- Varsity Club Crew, Bond; OKV. TERRY EVERSON WAG- ENER; Psychology; Los Altos Hills; tsf. Willa- mette University AXO. ,RRYL H. WALTZER; story; Hollywood; rateres Wings, Bru- Ski Club, AAA. JOHN THOMAS WAG- NER; Engineering-Phys- ics; South Pasadena; SHARON JANE WARD; Alhombro- Bruin Sr. Social Comi nB4 . EARL WILLIAM WAR- WALLIS KAY WARREN; IRWIN LLOYD WAR- JOAN MARIE WASH- K A N J 1 WATANABE; DANIEL WARREN WA- HARMON REED WEBB REN; Political Science; Psychology; Hermosa SAW; Real Estat ; Bev- INGTON; English; Los Business Administration; TERS, JR.; Civil Engl- Philosophy; Long each Los Angeles; OIA. Beach; Mordi Gros eriy Hills. Angeles; AI0. L s A n g e 1 e s ; tsf. neering- Los Angeles; tsf. University of Chi Committee, Uni - Prep LACC; Accounting So- tsf. LACC; Engineering cogo. Committee, Shell 8, ciety. Society. Oar, r«B. WENDY WEBSTER; Psy- chology: Von Nuys; ' William and Mary; in. Spring Sing En. CHRISTOPHER FRANCIS WEIL; Philosophy; Stu- dio City. MYRNA ANNE WEIN- BERG; Psychology 8, Elementary Education; Los Angeles; President DAVID I. WEINER; Personnel Management; Beverly Hills; tsf. SMCC; Baseball, Var- sity Club. ADRIENNE TEN; Publii Los Angele: WEINGAR- Relotions; ; I.S.A. EDITH JANE WEIN- MAUREEN WEIR; STEIN; English; Beverly mentary Education Hills; XAfl. Angeles. 489 H A N N O WEISBROD; International Relations; Pacific Palisades; tsf. LACC; Model UN, In- ternational Relations Club, Arnold Air, Peace Corps Campus Coordi- nator, Choir. JOAN ANN WERNER; ARLO EUGENE WIL- LIAMSON; Psychology; Horseheods. NY,; tsf. Monterey Peninsula Col- lege; An. KENNETH JAY WEISS; History; Los Angeles; Hillel Council. CAROL MARIANNE WIERS; Bocteriology; Long Beach; tsf. Long Beach CC; Spring Sing, JACK R. WILLIS; Busi- ness Administration Personnel Management; Los Angeles; tsf. UC Berkeley. DAVID ANTHONY WEISSENBERGER; Engi- neering; Los Angeles; tsf, SMCC. WALTER VLADIMIR WIESE; General Ele- mentary Education; Los Angeles. ANNE WILSON; Politi col Science Santo Ana; P r y t a n e a n , Spurs GERALD STEVEN WEIS- STEIN; Political Sci- York; ROTC; TA . HELEN FRANCES WIL- HELM; Theater Arts; Santa Monica. JON CHRISTIAN WIL- SON; Political Science; North Hollywood; Gold Key, Editor-in-Chief of 1962 Southern Campus, Publications Board; IN WILLIAM KING WEL- LER; Electrical Engi- neering; Inglewood. JOHN CARROLL MAX IM WILKINSON; Poht ical Science; Goldsboro North Carolina; tsf Univ of North Caro lino; Gold Key, Proiec India, Student Judicio Board; IN, ROBERTA VERONICA WISNOSKI; Art— Speech Droma; Los Angeles; WILLIAM AMANDUS WELLS; Structural Engi- neering; Casa Grande. Arizona; Yeomen, Mens Athletic Board, Vorsity Trock, Varsity Club; ATfl. KAREN ANN WILCOX; RICHARD WITTENBERG; s; niA Presi- Debate Squad. Club. JANET PRUOENC iir WELSH; Physical Edu cation; Cathedral City ;, tsf. Bokersfield JC k. Head Songleoder, Ex eculive Stodium Com mittee; AAA. GALE THOMAS Wll Ek L 1 A M S ; Psychology ■ne Santa Monica; tsf of SMCC; UCLA Compute K Club. GARLYN CATHERINIi WLASCHIN; Elementor Education; Cypress Col ifornio; Chimes, Angel Flight, AWS Big Sisters Aon. WEISBROD I 1962 PETER GEORGE WOHL- MUT; Nuclear Engi- neering; Los Angeles; Engineering Society, American Nuclear So- ciety, Editor Engineer- ing Yearbook. ALAN R. WOLEN; Ac counting - Finance; Lo Angeles; TAP. THEODORE WOLFBERG; Political Science; Los Angeles; Homecoming, Mordi Gros, Spring Sing, nA t . ANNA CHUNG YEE WONG; Math; Kow- loon. Hong Kong; tsf, Univ ' , of Texas, HELEN W A I HAN WONG; Bacteriology; San Francisco. SHIU - LOONG WONG; Chemistry; Hong Kong; SAACS, Pre-Med Assoc. WAI TSANG WONG m Electrical Engineering Glendale; tsf. L.A.C.C. 490 c ILFORD F. WONG; LORRAINE MARY WOO; PATRICIA WOO; Soci- JOSEPH ROBE RY THOMAS CONRAD BEVERLY KAY WOOD- DORIS DIANE WOO- jronouticol Engineer- Psychology; Los Ange- ology; Monterey Pork. WOOD; Music; Dickson WOOD; Political Sci- RUFF; History, Ana- TAN; Elementary Edu- ' 1 q: Los Angeles; tsf. les; Howoiian Club, City, P e n n . ; tsf. ence; Glendale; tsf. UC heim; Wings, AZ. Jt ACC; TBn. World Student ' s Organ. LA.CC; Band. Berkeley. ' El ization. EHA. 11 EN ARIEN WRIGHT; CARL ALAN WUIFE- ROBIN LOCKWOOD SARA FRANCES WYLIE; PATRICIA YEE; Gen- JEANNE MARILYN THOMAS TOYOKAZU J ■neral Elementory Ed. STIEG; General Eng,. WULFFSON; Zoology . Pictorial Arts; Malibu; eral Elementary Educa- YELTON; Art Design; YOSHIKAWA; Zoology — Pre-Med; Los Ange. les; Nisei Bruin Club, " otion: Los Angeles; neering; Santo Monica; Pre-Med ; Los Angeles; Mortar Board, Proiecf tion; Los Angeles; Cal- Citrus Heights; AZ Art J AC, ROTC. ESUC. Pre - Medical Assoc, India, Southern Cam- ifornia Club. Mortar Honorary. ATfl pus staff, Prytanean, AAA Board, Prytonean, Bru- in Belles. Lower Divi- sion Women ' s Rep., Sr. Class V.P. Freshman football. ( O YOSHITANI; Engi- WILLIAM HAROLD PAULINE YUNG; Gen- WILLIAM YOSHIE YU- W. MICHAEL ZAROT- BARBARA ZEISl; Eng- RONALD WARREN ZELl; it ering; N o r w a 1 k. Y U N D T ; Chemistry. eral Elementary Educa- TANI; Electronics; Long SCHENZEFF; Theater lish; Los Angeles; Math West Covina- nn.; ESUC, TBn. Shermon Oaks; SAACS, OKI. tion; Los Angeles. Beach; A, ' Arts, Motion Picture; North Hollywood; ' 62 Blood Drive Chairman, ' 62 Mordi Gras Execu- AMr, XAn. «A0. ZUCKMAN I 1962 lUi lARLES J. ZIARKO; WILMA ZIDE; Eli AKA Film Club. ROBERT WILLIAM SIU FOO ZIMMERMAN; BARBARA LOUISE ZUA- ALFRED ZUCKER; Eng- ADRIENNE JOY ZUCK ZIEGENBEIN; Finance; Graphic Design; Los NICH; English. Speech; lish; North Hollywood; MAN; History. Los An Inglewood; tsf. El Ca- Anqeles; tsf. Boston Son Pedro tsf Harbor tsf. LA VC, XAn qeles; tsf. UC Berkeley mino College; UCLA University; Phrateres. Jr. College; Bruin BK, AKO, N.E A., C.T.A. Marketing Assoc , Com- Belles, Sabers, Blood C.TA, Donforth Fel- puter Club. Drive Exec. Sec, Mar. lowship, TAX. 491 INDEX AND CREDITS PERSONAL INDEX Abdo, George - 290 Abdo, Joe — 286 Abdulaziz, Sam Sr. Abe, Grace - 271 Abou-Youssef, Anaam 358 Abraham, Carol - - 242 Abromovitz, Bob 312 Abrjms, Buddy _...314 Abramson. Nancy Sr. Acheatel, Jack 314 Achilles Dennis - 302 Ackerman, Nancy - 270 Acosfa, Susan Sr. Adam, Sandra - 244 Adams, Astrid - Sr. Adams, Chuck ..._ _ ,...328 Adams, Gary _...196, 210, Sr. Adams, Gerald ..- -.Sr. Adams, Joan _ 195,262 Adams, John _ 359, Sr. Adams, Jule _ 342 Adams, Randall 324 Adams, Thompson 188 Adamson, Ann _ 246 Adamson, Susan 351 Adashek, Allen ..._ 334 Addington, Marilyn 238 Adelman, Sidney 326, Sr. Adewusi, Tope - 361 Adier, Goye - - 276 Adier, Robert Sr. Adier, Steve _ 312, Sr. Aftermon, Allen 284, 318, Sr. Agazzi. James _...320 Agens, Martyn - 310 Agran, Mike _ 196,314 Agren, Randi _. 186, 352 Aguirre, Alberlina Sr. Aigner Jean 260 Ain, Emily ..._ 346 Akers, Diana 278 Akers, Roy _ 292 Akerstrom, Gary _...290 Akiyama, Betty 251 Akiyama, Marjorie 251, Sr. Albright, Pot - 350 Alden, Janice - 348 Adiar, Roni 276 Alexander, Kermit 197,210 Alexander, Margaret 246 Alexander, Stewart - 192 Alexander, Sue Ellen 234, 274 Alfredo, Kathleen 246 Allan, Janet _ 238 Allen, Barbara _ 262 Allen, James 192 Allen, Richard — _.Sr. Allenswoith, Mike - 320 Allingham, Kay 268 Allport, Monty 310 Almon, Hester 347 Alosi, Frank 298 Altfeld, Don _ 312 Altman, Iris _ -.347 Altmann, Anna _ 343, Sr. Altstock, Carole ..._ Sr. Alvarez, Barbara 246 Alvarez, William Sr. AIvy, Kerby _.._ Sr. Amarillo, Corie 343 Amberson Ann Jeanette ....274, Sr. Amdur, Sonia 272 Ames, Harriet _ 236 Amico, Charles ...- 197, 308, Sr. Amidon, Doug _ 316 Amdor, John _ 285 Amstutz, Paul _ 290, Sr. Andelson, Arlen ..._ 318 Andelson, Bonnie ....288 Anderson, Arlene 244 Anderson, Birgitta - 346 Anderson, Carol 242 Anderson, Clyde _...t88 Anderson, Don 286 Anderson, Evelyn 202 Anderson, Foster 296 Anderson, Gerald 193, 197, 296, Sr. Anderson, John _ 308 Anderson, Margaret 208, 349 Anderson, Thomas -..- 294 Anderson, William Sr. Andreson, Sally 268 Anenberg, Gerald 326 Angello, Don 310 Anieau, Ronold 323, Sr, Antronikian, Stanley 188 Applbaum, Edward - 344 Appleton, Peter - 336 Arai, Robert - 290 Aran, Kenneth 318, Sr. Archibald, Edna Lorraine ..344, Sr. Ardell, Dave 196,294 Arens, James _ 310 Arino, Nobuyuki - — Sr. Armstrong, Clarise ....199, 259, 353 Armstrong, Douglas ..._ 196, 310 Armstrong, Edith 252 Armstrong, Jeremy 274, Sr. Armstrong, Lea - 190, 254 Arndt, Kenneth - - 316 Aron, Eloine - 272 Arrington, Richatd ....310, Sr. Asari, Kayo ..._ - 251 Ashford, Nancy 244, 346 Askins, Michael _ 294 Asplund, Britta _ 355 Astrochan, David ..._ 314, Sr. Astrachan, Jacqueline - Sr. Astrochan, Les -..Sr. Astrm, Charles - 334 Atherion. Terry 354 Atlenberg, Kurt 296 Atzet, Frank 188 Auser, Jannette 262 Austin, Mike 312 Auth, Tony 336 Autry, David 330 Avasian, Art - 310 Avasion, Eric 310 Averre, Solly 354 Ayele, Negussie _ Sr. Ayres, Andrionne 280 Azar, Soody 343 Azelrod Herman 306 Bach, Maxim _ 304 Bader. Charles -...324 Boer, Clarence Lindy 194, 196, 304, 361, Sr. Baer, Harry - Sr. Boer, Kenneth .— 336 Bogge, Hons 324, Sr. Boiley, Bruce Sr. Bailey, Karen _ 266 Boiley, Karl Sr. Bailey, Muffet 236 Boilei, Eiorbora _ 260 Boine, Mary _ Sr. Baisdon, Ginger -... 260 Baker, Barry _ Sr. Baker, Bene - 262 Baker, Beverly 190, 236, Sr. Baker, Bradbury - Sr. Baker, Dorelyn - — Sr. Baker, Dennis 216, 286 Baker, Gerald 188 Baker, Jeff ...- 296 Baker, Joyce 343 Baker, Stephen ...- Sr. Baker, Virginia 248 Balbes Raymond Sr. Baldondo, Orlino Sr. Baldwin, Donald Sr. Baldwin Jock ...- 290 Balian, Alexander Srr Boll, Lynne _ 204, 260 Bollard, Norman _ 216, Sr. Bollinger, Sandra 250 Bollinoff, Paul 216 Bolsley, Susan 356 Baltutat, Kathleen 186, 349 Bolzer, J. Leroy Sr. Bamberger, Janet 342 Banachowski Alex 298 Bondich, Steven 192 Bandy, Pot 268 Banks, Jeffrey Sr. Banks, Randy 308 Bonos, Alfredo Sr. Barber, William - 307 Bar David, Morris _ 334 Barefoot, Ernie 304 Borg David ....288 Borham, Patricio 264 Bornebey, Thomas 188 Barnes, Bob ..- 290 Barnes, Gerald ..._ _ 310 Barnett, Heidi 240 Boron, Adrienne 199 Barrett, Foe Ann 244 Barrett, Kathleen 200, 234, 246, Sr. Barron, Chenta Sr. Barry, Alan 334 Borr , Bonnie 256 Barry, James Dale 192,216 Barshop, Barbaro 276 Bartels, Bonnie - 278, Sr. Battels, Helbert 188 Borth, Jim 320 Barthrop, John - 316 Barton, Dona Sr. Bartosh, Michele _ 356 Baskerville, Diana 268 Boskerville, Tom ...- 304 Bosler, Nancy 198, 236, Sr. Botemon, Barbara 268, Sr. Botemon, Zelma - 344 Bottfay, Olga Sr. Baum, Michele - Sr. Bourn. Richard - Sr. Boumgorten Dea 348 Baumstem, Margaret 344 Bouwens, Joe ..196,197,210,294 Baxter, Jone ...- 254 Beochem, Judy -..- 355 Beal, Susan 276 Beotty, Nancy 204, 278 Beaver, Melinda - 252 Beck, Andrea 276, 346 Beck, Rainer - 324 Beck, Tom 360 Beck, Word 188,360 Becker, Donna — 276 Becker, Michelle 240 Beckett, Linda 347 Bedi, Indurjit _ Sr. Beebe, Bonnie ....262 Beiser, Steven _ — Sr. Belcore, Guy _ -..- 330 Beig Jim 336 Bell, Linda - 270 Bellettini, Arturo Sr. Bellinger, James 298 Beltramo, Michael 304 Benay, Sandra ....199 Benedetti Constantino Sr. Benkle, Barbara -...Sr. Benmoyor, Rheofaye — Sr. Benmeyor, Rina 346 Bennett, Jean 268 Bennett, Joan -...190, Sr. Bennett, Joyce - 356 Bennett, Marvin _ 216 Bennett, Ted _ 308 Bentley, Patricio 280, Sr. Berg, Bonnie Sr. Berg, Eugene 359 Berg, Harvey 318 Bergen, Noncy 235, 246 Berger, Carol - - 270 Berger, Mel 326 Bergamn, Jim ..196, 197, 210, 294 Bergomn, Sandra ...-355 Bergo, Ralph ..._ - Sr. Bergthold, Lindo _ Sr. Berko, Russell -...322 Berman, Mark Sr. Bermon, Mitchell 288 Bernard, Sharon 268 Bernouer, Buni 346 Bernouer, Valerie 346, Sr. Bernstein, Dan 312 Bernthol, Michele 276 Berry, Ann 246 Berry, Barbara _ Sr. Bersch, Noel Sr. Bershin, Daniel 318, Sr. Bersinger, Anne _ 266 Berson, Robert 334 Bertz, Michael - 288, Sr. Berwick, Steve 197, 334 Beskind, Bemord 219, Sr. Beucler, Oris Sr. Beuerman, Johir _.._ 332 Beukholder, Judy 355 Bevry, Barbara 356, Sr. Beye, Gerry — - _ 264 Bionchi, Eleanor 244, Sr. Bidderman James ....188,290,359 Biddle, Richard 322 Biegel, Lorry - 334 Beggar, Colleen 354 Bigger Debra 186 Biggs, Susan 256 Billingsley, Henry - 320 Binder, David 336 Binen, Jerome 314, Sr. Birkenstein, Robert 361 Birnbaum, Elliott Sr. Birnstein, Micki 276 Bishop, Bill 336 Bishop, Douglas _-..-304 Bissinger, Katza 235, 242 Black Judith ._ 254, Sr. Block, Mike _ 310 Black, Peggy 190,355 Blockord, Charlene 355 Blackman, Peter ..193, 196, 294, Sr. Blackmon, Solly 252 Blockmon, Phyllis 274 Blackwell, Ed 284, 320 Blackwood, Kathleen _.Sr Blacow, Joan 347 Blade, B. B 197 Blair, Ronald Sr. Blonchord, Ricky ....256 Blank, Anita 343 Blate, llene 216 Blender, Michele 342 Bletcher, Potricia Sr. Blinder, Corol _ 268 Bliss, William 322 Block, Lola 240 Block, Paul - ....196, Sr. Block, Richard ....310 Blodgett. Carol _ 201 Blomgren, Jim ...290 Blondefield, Karen 280 Blonsky, Marvin 314 Bloom, Carol Sr. Bloom, Ellen 258, 350 Blowiiz, Pete _ 330 Blue, Michael 326 Bluff, Ray _ Sr. Blum, Frederick Sr. Blumberg, Gail 240 Blumenstock, Lorraine Sr. Blumfield, Chuck 314 BIyth, Lynn 206, 246 Bobele, Kenneth ..._ 306 Bobiczek, Joyce 342 Bock, Alon _ 285 Bode, Frederick _ Sr. Bodine, William 188 Boeshoar, Eorl 336 Bogort, Bonnie 190, Sr. Bogorad, Tomoral Sr. Bollen, Marilyn 356 Bolton, Ethel _ _...Sr. Bolton, Judy _.276 Bonor, James ....193,302 Bond, Mort 314 Bongiovani, John 290 Bonnet, Gabriel _ .Sr. Bono, Dorthea Sr. Bookston, Barbara 347 Boremon, Aria 252 Boreman, Barbara 244, Sr. Borgen, Richard 359, Sr. Borger, Jim _ _...359 Borgerding, Pete 308 Boring, Barbara _ 252 Borkgren, Rebecca _ .Sr. Born, Carol 185, 252 Botvinick, Irvin 188 Bouchier, Jean 252 Bouchier, Julie 252 Boumon, Diane 268 Bowen, Aleta 246 Bower, Corolyn _ Sr. Bowles, Jerold ..196, 210, 322, Sr. Boxdorfer, Tom 314 Boxer, Joel _... 318 Boyd, Beverly 186, 278 Boyd, Stephen 193, 197, 284, 298, Sr. Boydsfon, Bruce 196, 302, Sr. Boydston, Gwendo ....190, 200, 238 Boyer, Lawrence ....188 Bozojion, Arlene 208, 244, Sr. Bradley, Borbara _ 254 Brodley, Corol 354 Bradley, Pat 246 Brahms, Jill 276 Braiherd, Kirk 184 Broiker, Barry 334 Brainerd, John 304 Brokesmon, Linda 270 Bromer, Josephine 276, Sr. Brandon, Stephen 184 Branson, Clark 308, Sr. Braskin, Steve 359 Brass, Joan ....199, Sr. Bratton, Karen 238 Brouer, Erwin 320 Broun, Diana 199 Broverman, Daniel 312 Broyer, Kathy 248 Bredberg, Will 308 Breen, Howard 314 Breiseth, Jeffrey ....Sr. Brennon, Sandra S. 204, 356 Brenner, Ron 288 Brett, Gloria ....258 Brett, Patricia ....344, Sr. Brian, Carol _ 206 Bnckmon, Richard _ 286 Bridge, Michael 312 Briede, Roulette _ 238 Brier, Carol 248, Sr. Brier, Marilyn _ 252 Brinkley, Lindo 274 Brinkmon, Jo Ann _ Sr. Brintnoll, Ncncy 201 , 344, Sr. Brinton, Shoron 195,260 Brix, Richard _ 188 Broochtrup, William Sr. Broodwell, Marsha 238 Brock, Fred _ Sr. Brody, Jeff 334 Broneske, Phyllis 350 Bronson, Morley 326 Brook, Stephen ....188 Brooke, Borbara Sr. Brookins, Morcia _.238 Brooklet, Jerome 361 Brookmon, Carolyn 272, Sr. Biooks Donald 259, Sr. Brooks, Patricia ....Sr. Brooks, Robert 298 Brown, Beverly 268 Brown, Deloris 259 Brown, D ouglas _ 304 Brown, Gory 328 Brown, Joy 285 Brown, Jerry _ 314 Brown, Koy _ 201,244,343 Brown, Leonard Sr. Brown, Lois 278 Brown, Mar Jo ....202 Brown, Michael _ 318 Brown, Nancy 348, Sr. Brown, Nelson _ 361 Brown, Ronols Sr. Brown, Steven - 330 Brown, Susan J204, 238 Brown, Tom _ J292 Browning, Ann 244 Baice, Carol - 246 Brund, Elsie - 244 Brundige, Donald 193, 330 Brunner, Don _ 326 Brutocao, Terry 322 Brutus 324 Bruyneel, Dennis 336 Bryan, Angela _ Sr. Bryant, Bill 322 Br ont, Marcio 264 Bryant, Penny 195, 246 Bryant, Sharon 238, Sr. Bryant, William 284, 304, Sr. Bryson, Bonnie 256 Buchanan, Don 197, 324, 359 Buchele, Robert 304 Bucher, Larry 316 Buckles, Barbara 252 Buckley, Virginia 266, Sr. Budnick, Sondra 258, Sr. Bugentol, Joe 320 Bullock, Margaret -...342, Sr. Bunje, Ralph 304 Bunn, Linda 186,246 Burcioga, Ernest _ 324 Burda, Roslin 264 Burdick, Jeff _ 288 Burgess, Dove 324 Burgner, Gary Sr. Burk, Betty 264 Burke, Errol - Sr. Burke, Lorry 324 Burke, Robert 326 Burlage, Jackie ....195 Burleigh, Cathy 256 Burleigh, Chuck 285 Burley, Mike 310 Burnough, Michael 285 Burnette, Carl 302 Burns, Douglas 316 Burns, Judy 236 Burtle, Mary _ 246 Bush, Kathy 352 Bushner, Lawrence 188 Butcher, Leslee 238 Butler, Cornelia 351 Butler, Dennis 302 Butler, Fron 280 Butler, Mel 334 Butler, Susan 256, Sr. Butt, Barbara Sr. Butts, Joann 264 Byerts, Thomas 293 Byrum, Kenneth _ Sr. Cable, Ronald 324 Caden, Mcccia 240 Cadish, Gary 314 Cady, Lian 266 Caffrey, Paf 352 Caqen, Sherty .-- Sr. Coidwell, Donold 304 Caldwell, Janice 250, 353 Coleen, Boiba.a 194, 195, 200, 264 Calley, Charles 214 Calhgan, Kathy 252 Calof, Naomi Sr. Cameron, Don 216 Caminitli, Robert 292 Campbell, Barbara Sr. Campbell, Caldwell 308 Campbell, OiaHes - 214 Campbell, Edward - 294 Compbell, Heidi 246 Campbell, Myrno 256, Sr. Campbell, Norman 293 Campbell, Thomas 188 Campos, Dorothy Sr. Canuday, Joyce 246 Camby Susanne 244 Canische, Sandy 274 Canning, Donald 322, Sr. Cannon, David 336 Canlello, Bill _...197, 322 Canter. Judy 254 Capello, A. Barry 302, Sr. Carbaugh, Marian 262 Carder, Bill 197,308 Colder, Bill 322 Carder, Ross - 294 Caihart Dennis 294 Corichner. Grant 336 Carl, Sharon 186, 270 Carlson, Constance Sr. Carlson, Doris 274, Sr. Carlson, Marianne 347 Carlsson, Gus 320 Carlton, Joyce 276 Carmel Sherry 238 Cotmichoel, David 304 Cornohon, Sonford 188, 205 Coipenter, Ann 348 Coir, Henry Sr. Carr, Marilyn 234, 248 Carr, Victor Sr. Corrillo, Gilbert Sr. Corrington. Coleen 260 Carter, " Bill 290 Carter, Carol 274, Sr. Carter, Connie 346 Carter, John 194, 196, 197, 334 Carunchio, Henry 300 Corver, Ronald 290 Carver, Sharon 278, Sr. Casodo, John 328 Cosenove, Judith 352 Cash Jim 324 Casper, Lance 298, Sr. Cassody, Patricia Sr. Cassady, Peter Sr. Cossyd, Miriam Sr. Castanares, Anthony 302 Cosller David 360 Cotlin, Linda 252 Couagas, Allyn 355 Covoletto, Cecelia 200, 202, 343, Sr. Caciesol, James 310 Coylor, Harryl 359 Chace, Connie 201,343 Chadbournm, Marionne 252 ChaTey, Judy 256 ChofTey, Kitty 256 ChalefF, Jerry 312 Chomberloin, Eugenia Gayle 346, 354, Sr. Chamberlain, John ....196, 197, 210 Chombers, Don 285 Chambers, Robert Sr. Champagne, Eleanor Sr. Champagne, Judy 272 Chan, Jimmy Sr. Chapman, Astrid Sr. Chapman, Thomas 296 Chcpnick, Judith 234, 258, Sr. Charles, Kurt 296 Chosin, Robert 196, 316, Sr. Chotoff, Ben Sr. Chavez, Alfred 292 Cheifer, Arlene 186, 351 Chenq, Koi Bob 359 Cheshire, Lynne 236, Sr. Chesson, Barbara 242, Sr. Chikami, Jeanne 349 Childs. Jane 246 Chilwood. Lucille St. Chizmar, Diane 343 Cho, Frederch Sr. Chodos, Steven 288 Choe, Ki Nam 362 Choy, Beatrice 351, Sr. Chretien, Cheryle 259 Chretien, Emily 259 Christian, John 330 Christiansen, Solly 274 Christiansen, Theron 219, Sr. Christopher, Karen 186 Chua, Anocoieta 351 Church, James 322 Church, Toni _...200, 274 Churukion, Rita 262 Cimarusli, Bessie 278 Cipro, Jim 296 Circle Norma 240, Sr. Citron, Janet 199,202 Clopick, Phillip 188 Clark, Barbara Sr. Clark, Caro l 274 Clark, Carolyn 190, 346 Clark, Cheryl Sr. Clark, Harriet 347 Clrok, James R 328 Clark, Linda 356 Clark, Robert ,...310 Clark, Susan 347 Clorkson, Sharon 204, 260 Clary, Raymond 285 Clausen, Ken 300 Clayman, Paul 296 demons, Joan 216, Sr. Cleves, William Sr. eloper, Enid 186, 190, 199, Sr. Coates, Linda 252 Cochoit, Jules 330 Cochran, James 324 Cochran, Martha Sr. Cochran, Tom 310 Cochran, William - Sr. Cockle, Thomas 205, 285, Sr. Cockrell Karen 256, 348 Coerber, Judy 201,356 ColTelt, Larry 310 Coffin, Janice 256 Cogbill, Tracy 298 Cohen, Bert 296 Cohen, Donald 312 Cohen, JefTiey 334 Cohen, Jeryl Sr. Cohen, Joel 306 Cohen, Judith Sr. Cohen, Mel 188, 326 Cohen, Neil 318 Cohen, Paul Sr. Cohen, Rorhelle - Sr. Cohen, Susan Sr. Cohn, David 286 Cohn, Donna 240 Cohn, Irmo Sr. Colby, Cathy 356 Cole, Holly 292, Sr. Cole, Richard 284, 326 Coleman, Bonnie 185, 206, 215, 238 Coleman, Gary 320 Coleman, Jay 312 Colflesh, Bobbie 357 Collins, Howard 210, Sr. Collins, William Sr. Comport, Bill 310 Congelliere, Judy 344 Conger, Gail 254 Conkey, James 197, 294, Sr. Conley, Barbara 264, Sr. Conley, Carol 238 Contessotto, Yolonda 202 Conway, Deona 218 Conway, Gory 298, Sr. Cook, Candy 204 ' , 266 Cook, Constance 252 Cook, Frances 265, Sr. Cook, John 328 Cook, Solly Sr. Cook, Terry 202, 270, 343 Coontz, Sondro 268 Cooper, Gary 334 Cooper, Daniel 219, 332, Sr. Cooper, Martin 184 Cooper, Mary 218 Cooper, Philip 288 Cooper, Sondee Sr. Cooper. Tom 240 Coppermon, Alice 342 Copeland, Nancy 252 Coplin, Elizobeth 256 Coplin, Judith 354, Sr. Cordova, Steve 336 Corey, Susan 344 Corkery, Martha 346 Corn, David Sr. Corrigon, Gerald 194,196,328 Corwin, Diane 240 Cory. David 304 Cosgrove, Mary 204, 280 Cossack, Rooer 197 Costigon Vvonne 204, 280, Sr. Cottle, Judy 236 Coulter, Woyne 302 Ccuvillion, L. Alfred Sr. Covey, Steven 288, Sr. Cowan, Leonard 326 Cox, Barbara 244 Cox, Dionne 254 Cox, Michael 332 Cox, Robert 324, 359 Coy Richard 188 Cozad, Patsy Sr. Crabbe, Bill 316 Croig, Peter 314 Crondall, Jacqueline 244 Crone, Linda 256, Sr. Cranston Janet 351 Crawshow, Larry 324 Creqo. Terry 270, Sr. Cristiano, Roslyn Sr. Crockey, Sheryl 278 Croft Sidney 197, 308, Sr. Cronin, Potricia Sr. Cross, Georgia 199, 349 Cross, Roberta Sr. Ciouch, Amy 268 Crown, Elaine 272 Crowne, Maiia 216, Sr. Crum, Carolyn 264 Crutchfield, Janet 270 Cruthers, Alan 302 Cudney, Charles 302, Sr. Cudney, Larry Sr. Culbertson, Dawn 350 Culbertson, Diana 356 Culp, Charles 292 Cummings Dru 185, 351 Cunnen, John 304 Cunningham, Cheryl .190, 254, Sr. Cunningham, Douglas 286 Cunningham, Gary 194, 196, 210, 322, Sr. Cunningham, Norma 347 Cunningham, Tim 294 Cupp, Dick 316 Currie, Mary 198, 354, Sr. Currei, Neil 361 Curry, Barbara 216 Curry, Charles 286 Curry, Gene 184, 310, Sr. Curry, Miriam Sr. Curtis, Barbara 352, Sr. Curtis, Carl 320 Curtis, Gerry 270 Curtis, Joan 280 Curtis, Larry 294 Cushnie, Marianna 250 Doeschner, James Sr. Dahl, Milford 210, Sr. Dahl, Ted 360 Dohlgren, Jim 322 Dam, Diane 266 Doisey, Solly 246 Daley, Ronald 290 Dolryple, Sharon 260 Dolsimer, Steve 359 Damon, Frank 312 Dandurcnd, Donald Sr. Daniels, Adrienne 199 Daniels, Robert 318 Daniels, Stuort 197, 312 Daniels, Sue 190,268 Donielson, Larry 193, 320 Dannoff, Nancy Sr. Donnov Bernard 330 Donto, Bobi 240 Dor, Aido 351 Dorrow, Chuck 310 Dotwyler, Nephi Sr. Dougherty, Cathy 185, 236 Dougherty, Kathryn 235, 274 Dovey, Phillip 188 Davey, Sandra 248 David, Richord 292 Davidson, Alon 294 Dovidson, Dayle 186, 190 Davis, Andrea 185,266 Davis, Carol 256 Davis, Cliff 308 Davis, Diane 276 Dovis, Dionne 242 Davis, Kotiina 259, 353 Davis, Lynda Lee 278 Davis, Margie 353 Davis, Ron 332 Dovis, Steven 188,328 Dawes Johanna 260 Doy, Julie 274 Dean, Meiiill 294 Dearmon, Carol 352 De Boca, Ruth : 355 De Balogh Frank 205 De Biasio. Franklin Sr. De CoroliE. Elaine 242 Decker, James 302 De cron. Damon 294 Deeb, Roseonn 358 De Freitos, Robert 292 Dehninq, William 302 Delogrove, Raymond 310 De La More, Barbara 235, 248 De Lo More, Beverly 201,248, Sr. De Leon, Peter 202, 359 Delgodo, Isidro Sr. De Longm, Ron 328 Del Signore Gerald 310 De Morchi, Carol 204 Demaree, Gerald Sr. De Moria, Terri 352 Demeke, James .302 Deming, Steve 197, 322 Demoff. Marv 209, 314 Dempsey, Tom 210, 324 Denels, James Sr. De Nevers Diane Sr. Denitz, Susan 272 Dennis, Charles 304 Densmore, Ann .190, 195, 200, 254 De Pack, Nancy 256 De Quattre, Richard 336 Desbrow, Claire 254 De Sure, Mono 276, Sr. Determon, Beverly 266 Deutsch, Dee 346 Devine, Steve 360 Devitt, Mary 355 Dewey, Richard 322 Dozen, Phillip Sr. Diomont Lynn 324 Diamond, Bernard 334 Diamond, Jerome 288, Sr. Diomond, Joseph 188 Diomond, Roger 312 Dibble, Dan Sr. Dichter, Teiry 312 Dicker, Richard 318 Dickey, Charles -292 Dickey, Dole 300 Dickinson, Clyde 188 Dickneider, William 304 Dickow, Abby 274 Dickronion Cynthia .195, 208, 244 Didrickson, James 290 Diehl, Gary 359 Dietz, Dee 350 Dietz, Mary Pat Sr. Dill, Linda 274, Sr. Dillon, Pat 248 DiMorco, Sol 328 Di Martino, Fran 355 Dinwiddle, Bob 294 Dizatell, Mimi 190, 252 Dobkin, Jules 310 Dobkin, Michele 272 Doby, Winston 210 Dodge, Mary Lou 262 Dohien, Kay 256 Doiwchi Irene 251 Doke, Juanito 199, 216 Dolon, John Thomas ..193, 310, Sr. Dolon, Robert 302 Dolinsky, Lois 347 Doll, Mary 268 Doll, Peggy 238 Doll, Tom 196,294 Domingo, Nenita Sr. Donahue, Guy 304 Donaldson, Diane 349 Donatelli, Bruce 216, 359 Donotelli, Sheila 188,266 Donath Doug 294 Donfeld, Jeff 209 Donlon, Michael 304 Donnelly Darryl 188 Donner, Arnold 334 Donner, Carol 216 Dooly, Koy 244, Sr. Dordigan, Dennis 334 Dorencey, Mike 304 Dorf, Judy 190,276 Dorronce, Linda 266 Doubet. Mork 320 Douglas, Richard 304 Dovgord, Elaine Sr. Dowell Doug 324 Downs, Robert Sr. Downs, William 188 Dowse, Tom 304 Doyle, Adrienne Sr. Doyle Jacqueline 218, 262, Sr. Drache, Natalie 240 Drochhs Barbara Sr. Drake, Cathy 262 Drake, Jewell 344, Sr. Droke, Laurie 186,278 Drozkowski, David Sr. Dreyer, Carl 328 Drilling, Fred 316 Drinkwaler. Dorsey 268 Drown, Don 209, 294, 359 Drumm, Ann 194, 262, Sr. Drumm. Jean 186,264 Drus, Peter 304 Drushall, Steve 334 Dubinsky, Benito Sr. Ducot, Roberta 354 Duga, Arlene 190, 234, 272 Duim, Alice 201,248 Duket, Jeri 254 Duncan, Florence 342 Duncan, Ron 310 Dunconson, Thomos 188 Dunkley, Margaret 264, Sr. Dunn, Irene 274, Sr. Dunn, Jomes - 334 Dunn, Phyllis 343 Dunning, Linda 266 Ounshee, Susan 262 Durnall, Tomaic 242 Dyiman, Lyn 186, 270 Dyroff, Terence 336 Eades, Linnea 218 Eaker, Lloyd 320 Eastwood, Al 336 Eastwood, Roy 336 Eberhart, Joan 254 Ebright, John 308 Eckert, Ross 322 Eckstrom, David Sr. Eder, Rochelle Sr. Edi, Sieige 328 Edmondson, Dale 190, 352, Sr. Edson, Ken 310 Edwaido, Janice 349, Sr. Edwards, Joe 294 Edwards, Suson Sr. Edwards, Virginia 216 Egeiman, Mark 314 Egloff Linda 216, 346 Ehrlich, Hope 276 Ehrhch, Roger 209, 334 Eich, Pamela 186, Sr. Eichsloedi, Koy 256, Sr. Eidam, Gory 336 Eischen, Gerald 193 Eischen, Jay 322 Eisenberg, Richard Sr. Eisenstadt, David 334 Eiser, Tom 332 Ela, Dove 196,197,332 Elios, Barbara 186,244 Ellenbogen, Esther Sr. Elliot, Ed 328 Elliott, Joyce 259 Elliott, Sara 351 Elhs, Bill Sr. Ellis, Dovid 192, 360 Ellis, Ralph 188, Sr. Elhs, Randy 314 Ellison, Thomas 310 Elster, Howard 359 Emeryman, Marilyn 343 Endicott, Carol 264 Enge, Borryett Sr. Engel, Judith 342 Engel, Noel 216 Engel, Steve 326 Engel, William _...322 English, Edward 188, Sr. English, Ivan Sr. Engstron, Lucile 190, 254, Sr. Ennis, Jan 208, 258 Enochs, Gcyle 344 Enomoto, Thomas 361 Entz, John Sr. Epp, Morita Sr. Eppler, Frank 298 Eros, John Sr. Erhord, Ken 298 Erhart, Joan 346 Erickson, Ronald 290, Sr. Erickson, Skip 328 Erie, Lance 322 Erikson, Dianna 252 Esensten, Wendy 354 Esken, Vicki Sr. Essoe, Chuck 328 Estobrook, Noimon 332 Etienne, Goyle 274 Evans, Julie Sr. Evanson, Bill 197 Evatt, Crislynne 235, 264, 354 Evelyn, Richord 316 Everts, John 292 Everts, Russ 292 Ewing, Kent 296 Ezmirlian, John 292, Sr. Fagerholm, Roger Sr. Fahay, Mike 190,308 Faillo, Joseph 324 Faiichild, Bette 268 Fairfax, Juliana 254 Foles, Janet 236, Sr. Folk, Fred 214 Fallon, Barbara Sr. Formon, Sue 186 Farmer, Judith Sr. Fornan, Jeanne 349 Farr, Julia 262 Farrow, Diane 194, 264, Sr. Fotur, Linda Jo Sr. Faust, Steve 310 Fefer, leono 350 Feigen, Alan 288, Sr. Feiger, Sandra Sr. Feil, Jeff 312 Fein. Lawrence -...214 Fein, Roger 214, Sr. Femberg, Betty 349 Feinberg, Mike 318 Feinblotf, Leonard 188 Feldmon, Earl ...- 351 Feldmon, Ken 334 Feldmon, Steven 288 Feldner, Jerrold 205 Feliciano, Mary 252 Felman, Elliott 318 Fenster, Penny 240 Fenster, Sari 240 Femster, Susan 202 Ference, Lynn 184 Fermon, Madeline 240 Ferring, Joan _ 248 Fessenden, Joan 266 Feverstein, Vivienne 354 Fieda, John Sr. Field, Bonnie 354 Fifer, Jackie 258 Fine Arlene 343 Fink, Douglas 184 Finke, Eugene ..._ _.._ 310 Finkleberg. Renee Sr, Finley, Jack - -...294 Finnell, Gerald - Sr. Finstead, Jim 312 Fisch, Jule Sr. Fischer, Lynn - 236 Fish, Donna 355 Fish, Herbert _ 324 Fisher Charles - 316 Fisher, F.ancine .258 Fisher, Janice 272 Fisher, Linda Sr. Fisher, Maureen 272 Fisher, Rosalie -...Sr. Fishman, Ira Sr. Fitch Carolyn 270 Fitzgerald, Carol 347 Flam, Diono 272 Flame, Philip 318 Flans, Allen 326 Floppan, Joyce Sr. Fleischman, Harold 360 Fleishman, Charles 318 Fleishner, Charles 332 Fleming, Katherine Sr. Flette, Ann 204, 260 Fligsten, Leonard 209, 334 Fligsten, Monte 334 Flink, Barbara 276, Sr. Flint, Potricia 266 Flom Michael Sr. Flynn, Kenneth 362 Flynn, Marilyn 349 Fogel, Caroll 272 Fogelman, Jean 240 Foland, Ron 324, Sr. Foley, Terrence 360, Sr. Fong, Honlai Sr. Fong, Merrily 343 Foole, John 360 Ford, Ronald 286 Ford, Shari 246 Forenza, Pina Sr. Forinosh, Janet 354 Forrer, Anja - 355 Forst, Brian 210, 304 Forsyth, Russell Sr. Fort, Edward 308 Foster, Lynn 206, 246 Foster, Stan 310 Foster, Stephanie 262 Fowler, Bruce 330, Sr. Fowler, Tebbie 197 Fox, Jim 296 Fox, Martha 240 Fox, Sheila 258 Fradkin, Marilyn - 240 Froger, Stanley 188 Fraley, Jock 296 From, Rebecca Sr. Francis Don 308 Francisco. Herbert 298 Francisco, Kent 197, 296 Francisco, Michael 314 Franco, Richard Sr. Frandzel, Bob 288 Fronk, Alan 328 Frank, Martin 326 Frank, Tom 316, Sr. Franklin, Ann 262 Frozier, Bill - 316 Fredricksen, Melanie 200, 266 Freeborn, Judy 256 Freed, Pinky 242 Freedman, Elaine 352 Freedmon, Marshall 314, Sr. Freedman, Pom 234 Freeman, Dave 328 Freeman, Norma 266 Freeman, Perrie 260 Freeman, Michael 197, 334, Sr. French, Chris 354 Freund, Jim 334 Friedman, Alan Sr. Friedman, Elliott _...318, Sr. Friedman, Jinny 276 Friedman Joe 202, 312, Sr. Friedman ' , Pom 276 Friedman, Phil 294 Friedman Robert 334 Friedman, Sharon 276 Friedmon, Steven 314 Friend, Barbara 342 Frindt Richord 193, 214, 302 Frisch, ' Cloire 272 Fritch Frank 332 Fritsche, Mory Sr. Frilschi, Barbara 246 Frogue, Chorlo 355 Froley, Suzy 264 Frolich, Pat 190 Frost, Ken 322 Fry, Barbara Sr. Fry, Stephen Sr. Fry, Steven 332 Frydman, Ronald „...Sr. Fuchik, Don 216, Sr. Fuchs, Christine 280 Fueglein, Sheila Sr. Fujito, Irene 271 Fuller, Carole 238 Fuller, Ethel 350 Fullhorst, William 334 Fulton, Dee Anne 350 Funai, Carol 251 Funk, Donna 190, 246 Funtsch, John 292 Furnari, Rich 316 Fussganger, Margaret Sr. Gabbert, Deborah 274, Sr. Gobrielson, Judy 198, Sr. Galiker Bonnie 216 Gollenberg, Felice Sr. Gomburd, Lynda 276 Gons, Lorry 288 Goravoglia, Ted 322 Garcia, Paul 310 Gardnerm. Arline Sr. Gardner, Joan _ 236, Sr. Gardner, Noncy 242 Garfield Jock 334 Garfield, Rosemary Sr. Garflnkle, David Sr. Gorlock, Steve 216 Garmes, Carole Sr. Garmes, Carole 254 Garrett A Sid 214 Gorrigon, Mathew 219, Sr. Garstang, Lorraine 264 Garth Susan, 240, Sr. Garvin, Edwin Sr. Gaskill, Morion 238 Goskill, Perky 242 Gasf, Helen 246 Gaston, Yvonne 268 Gates Verna 259 Gaulding, Linda 349 Gaustad, John _ 294 Goydoeski, John 324 Gaylord, Murray 334 Geale, Paul 324 Gedo, Alexander _ Sr. Gelb. Edward Sr. Gelber, Linda 258 Gelfan, Corinne 276 Gelfand, Harold 184 Gellmon, Lorry 314 Gemmell, John 307 Gentry, Marilyn Sr. George, David Sr. George, Meg „ 246 Gerber, Dennis 318 Gerelick Holly 351 Gerken, Patricia Sr. Gerow, Barbara _ 186 Gerry, Lorna —.276 Gershon Lawrence 306, Sr. GerstI, Hugh -..- 192 Geyer, Natalie 252 Gibbs, Carolee 238 Gibbs Dave 197, 308 Gibson, Anne 256 Gibson, Jane 258 Gibson, Linda 278, Sr. Gidol, Barbara Sr. Gifford, Beverly 236, Sr, Gilbert Harvey 312 Gilette Stephen 307 Gill Ron 284,312 Gilleron, Elaine 252 Gilleran, Marilyn 252 Gillmon. Jeffrey Sr. Ginsberg, Ben 312, Sr. Gonsberg, Stephen 288, Sr. Gioidono, Beberley 260 Giorgi, Nancy ....190, 200, 266, Sr. Gipson, James 296 Gust, Geraldine 238 Giuliono Bruce 286 Gloss Nancy 342 Gl Lori Margaret Sr. Glavin, Agnes -...Sr. Glayt, Cecile 275 Glazer, Sybil 356 Gleinn, Rick 328 Glenn, Gail 246 Ghck, Harold 312 Glickfeld, Michael 318 Glickman, Alex 288 Glickman, Robert Sr. Ghsson, Mory 202 Goddord, John 328 Godlis. Lloyd 318 Goebel. Jane 234, 260 Goepner Dinny 186, 242 Goepnei, Virginia 349 Going Clayton 304 Gold, Vicki 240 Goldberg, Charles 197, 334 Goldberg, Isobel Sr. Goldberg, Nancy 355 Goldbloom, Marion Sr. Golde, David 192, Sr. Golden, Judy 276 Golden, Mono 342 Golden, Shori 276 Golden, Sharlene 272 Goldforb, Mel 334 Goldhommer, Alan 326 Goldman Arnold 326 Goldman Carole 272 Goldman, Jan 346 Goldman Lawrence 288 Goldman, Lee 210, 306, Sr. Goldman, Lorraine 198 Goldman, Marshall 318 Goldman, Paul 326 Goldring, Howard 196, 210, Sr. Goldsmith, Al 326 Goldstein, Dennis 188, Sr. Goldstein, Jerald Sr. Goldstein, Joan Sr. Goldstein Madeline 199 Good. Corol 208, 258 Good Steve 312 Goodole, Pat 264 Goodole, William 294 Goodharr, Diona 190, 238 Goodman, Shoron Sr Goodner. Sherry 235, 256 Goon, Robert 310, Sr, Gordon, Adri 235, 258 Gordon, David 336 Gordon, Paul 330 Gordon, Ronald 188 Gordon. Steve 288 Gordon, Tomoro Sr, Gordon. Tammy 352 Gorenslein Goil 216 Gorski, Judith Sr. Gorstein, Shorona Sr. Goshen, Dave 209, 294 Goshen, Rick 209, 294 Gosnell, Dan 315 Goss, Fed 359 Goss, Judy 190, 357 Gottlieb, Joonn Sr Gould, Normon IBS Govenar, Richard 334 Grace. Etoi le ... " ... ' . " .. .......V. " Grogq, Judy 350, Sr. Graham Dorothy 201,349, Sr. Graham. Gary Sr. Graham, Martin 322 Groham, Nancy 218 Graham, Lara 252 Gronil, Ron 312 Grant, Donna 244 Groth. Lorry 210 Gratt, Lorry 219, Sr, Graves, Bobby 250, 353, Sr. Gray, Beverly 347 Gray. Julie 256 Grayson, Cynthia 218, Sr. Green, Jerry 292 Green John 197, 298 Green, Judy 272 Green, Thomas Sr, Greenboum, Martin 288 Greenbetg, Gene 318 Greene, Gerald 288 Greene, Patricia 254 Greenfield, Richard 304 Greenfield, Robert ....195, 284, 334 Greenseid Goil 276 Greiner Stephonie 256 Greitzer, Steve 312 Grey, Gary 318 Grey, Judi 276 Griffith, Greta 259, 342 Griggs, Dennis 290 Griggs, Joy 259 Grihalva, Lawrence 292 Grimm, Tom 332 Grogon, Joanne 352 Groos, Glen 292, Sr. Grosch, Eric 188, 359, 351 Gross, Douglas 328, Sr. jren 272 Grossman, David 318, Sr, Grosz, Gerald 334 Grotch, Barry 312 Gruber, Sidney Sr. Grutman, Goil 240 Guenther, Steve 290, Sr. Gugat, Richard 322 Guiong, Evely 350 Gundoker, Ann 344 Gunter, Pamela 357 Gurdin, Julie Sr. Gursey, Mike 334 Gursitz, Barton 334 Gustotson Carl 202, 205, Sr. Gustafson, William 188 Guymon, Duck 274 Guziel Julie 201, 266 Guzmon, Nelson 205, 359 Gwynne, Gerald 184 Gv rynne, Ramsey — 184, 188 Gyemont, Bob 312 Haas, Judith Sr. Haden, Doug 310 Haering, Carol 246 Haeussler, Richard 292 Hogort, Ann 256 Hogen, Pat 199 Hogio, Lucille 251 Hagopion, Kip 296 Hahn James 308 Hohn, Lowell 285 Hoim, Allen 307, Sr. Homes. Michael 298 Holfon, Richard 219, Sr. Hou, Beaumont 184 Hall, Caroline 252 Hall, Chuck 294 Hall, Dennis 296 Hall, Hohn 294, Sr. Hall Nancy 246 Hall Pete 294 Hollenbeck, Hope 208,244 Hollelt, Bettie 248 Holme Paul I 96, 197, 308, Sr. Holpern, Carole 272 Holpern, Mario Sr. Holprin, Michael 325 Horn, Candy 254 Hamilton, Carolyn 259 Hamilton, Cherille 248 Hamilton, Dennis 286 Hamilton, Jomes 188 Hamilton, Sharon 268 Homm James 192 Hammarsten Karen 352, Sr. Hammon, Milton 188, 192 Hammond, Thomas Sr. Hanon, Nancy Sr. Hondol, Noila 351 Handy Richard 215 Handy, Ruth 195, 250 Handy, Tom 328 Hanger, Dwight 310 Haniqan, Patti 264 Hanin, Isroel Sr. Honin, Ledo Sr. Honlon, Bernard Sr. Honlon, Sara 356 Hanmon, Carol 252 Honnu, Peggy 278, Sr Hanover, Judy 185,236 Hansen, Bonnylee 244 Hansen, Jon 298 Hansen, Laurie 234, 264 Hansen, Leo 310 Hanson, Linda 185, 278 Hanson, Susan 202, 206, 280 Haro, Roberta 240 Harder, Alois 238 Hordesty, Kothy 246 Hordie George Sr. Harding Francia 352 Harmon, Ellis Sr. Harper, Nancy 242, Sr. Harrell, Cloydene 349 Harris, David 307 Harris, Grace 344 Harris, Laura 250, 353 Harris. Lynn 306, Sr. Harris, Morgoret 234, 256 Harris, Marlene Sr. Harris, Robert 304, Sr. Harris Tom 308 Harrison, Kothy Sr. Harsell, Barbara 274 Horshow, Phyllis 245 Hart, Janice Sr. Hart Linda Sr. Hartley, Don 336 Hortmon, Alice 252 Hortmon, Michele 204 Hortnett, Joe 328 Hortunian, Loretta 270, Sr. Horvery, Pot 346 Harvey, Eleanor Sr. Harvey, Norman 307 Horyung, Dennie 197,210,284 296, Sr. t Haskell, Elizabeth 246 Hass, Richard 326 Hosselberg, Carol 266 Susan 240 Hathaway, James 2 90 Holton, Elaine 254 Houserm, Steve Sr. Housner, Stanley 318 Hovossy, Barbara 206 Havert, Jeannie 274 Hawkins, Barbara 348 Hawkins, Norman 202, 361 Hawkins, Thomas 304 Howley, Janet 274 Hawley, Jim 316 Howonh, Jane 201,248 Hayakomo, Itsuko Sr. Hoyoshi, Kay 251 Hayes, Constance 244 Hayes, John 188,294 Hayes, Margaret 206 Hayes, Norm 284, 336 Haynes, Virginia Hoyword, George 292 Hozell, Carolyn 355 Heckman, Lois 186, 262 Hecoz, Douglas 316 Hedmon, Janice 242, Sr. Heebner Dottie 254 Heir ..242 Donald Si Helfman, Robert - Sr. Heller, Allan - 334 Heller, Carole 355 Heller, Howard 334 Helm, Sharon 252 Heltzer, Murray 296 Hemingway, Gail 256 Hempstead, David 285 Henderson, Byron 188 Henderson, Diane 259 Henderson, Judith Sr. Henderson, Roxanna 199, 201 Hendricks, Lonce 359 Henig, Linda Sr. Henning Pot 357 Hennings, Caroline 256 rienningsen, Lorna 270 Hendricks Don 322 Hendrickson, Joanne 238, Sr. Hensel, Mory Susan - Sr, Hensley, Lee 352 Herman, Thomas 322, Sr. Hernandez, Cecile 256, 343 Herrington, Linda Sr. Hersh, Bob 306 Hersh, Gene - 330 Hersh, Mimi 346 Herzig, Barbara 240, 342 Herzog John 192, 332 Herzog, Kim 343 Hess Bob 332 Hess, Gordon 210, 294, Sr, Hess, Susar 254 Hesser, Raymond 292, Sr, Hewitt, Cullen 193, Sr. Hickerson, Donna Hickey, John Hickling, Gory Hickman, Gale 197, 308 Hicks Bill 197, 284, 308 Hicks ' Conrad Hicks, Lou Anne 242 Hicks, Richard Sr. Higa, Sam 332 Higashi, Suniko - Sr. Higman, Mary Beth 356 Hiibermon, Bernard .. Hill Carolyn 195, 201, 248 Hill, Elizabeth 342, Sr, Hillis, Melindo 238 Hillis, Raymond Sr. Himer, Don 216 Hindman, Beverley 280, Sr Hindsmill, John 326 Hinze Tmara Hirooka, Connie 251,349 Hiroto, Joyce 343 Hirsch, Mike 306 Hirzel, Susan 278, Sr, Hite. Elaine 256 -.290 Hit Hobon, Bull 316 Hock, Ellen Sr, Hockenbury, Howard 188 Hodges, Karen 264 Hoehn, Raymond 324 Hofer, Charlotte 195, 260 Hoffberg, Sara 240 Hoffman, Gloria 276 Hoffman Ivan 288 Hoffmon, Louise 355, Sr. Hoffman, Richard 302 Hoffman, Voughn 320 Hoffman, William 290 Hoffstatter, Sharon 347 Hogan, Mike 336 Hoiderness, Richard 294 Holland, Bruce 302 Holland, Raymond 294 Hollar, Brendo 264 Holliday, Mary _ 204, 349 Hollis Wendoll 290 Holloway, Fred _ 359 Holloway, Gary 307 nan, Robert 3b nes Stephen 307 nes, Suzanne 252 ann, Catherine ' ' ' !Z ' . ' . ' . ' . " . ' . ' r. ' . ' . ' . ' .V. " 27d ngs, Matty 336 Hook, Hoyt Sr. Hoop, Carolyn 264 aer, Wayne 316 Hopko Charlene 348 Hopkins, Richard 215 Hopkins, W. Douglas 310 Hopper, Lorry 316 Hornbeck, Margaret 202, 216 .e Walter 328 witz, Donald 312, Sr. iwitz Mark 209, 312 tmon, Stephanie 254 on, Philip 332, Sr. vitz, Alan 326 vitz, Betty 357 vitz, Reva- Sr. Hoshek. Silvio 296 Hoshida, Sandra Sr. , Henry Sr. nsell, Elaine 354, Sr. ston, Bill 196, 316 ston, Sandy 276 ' Old, Walter 196, Sr. ■ord Barbara 280 ' ord, Diane 276 ' ord, Janet 356 Howord, Monte Sr. Howard, Susan 272 Howorth, Monna 266 ' e, Mary Lou 254 ' itt. Roger 288 Howlond, kotherine 347 viand. Walt 294 Hoyle, Arthur 310 ;enko, George Sr. Hubbord, Corel 190, 236 Hubbard, Janice 356 Huchens, Mary Dell 206 kett, Virginia 238 Huchins. Ed Stanley 298 Huebsch. Mary Ann 190, 256 Huff, Mary 236 Huffman, Jean 266, Sr. Hugenot, Joanne 352 Hughen, Deanna Sr. Hughes, Com 296 Hughes, John 302 Hughes. Pomelo 238 Hui, Daphne 358, Sr Hultgren, Carlo 268 Humble. Carol 348 imel, Carol 190, 236 imel. Marilee 260 Humphreys, Gary 336 Humphries, Sue 278 Hunter, Gordon 322 Hupp, Steve 316 Hurdle, Patrick 193, Sr le. Betty 342 Hurst, James 324 Huseby, James Sr. man Owen 240 Huss, Stephen 205 Husted, June Sr Hutchens. Mary Dell 185, 278 Hulsenpiller, Michael 324 on, Joan 254 Hotter, Loretto 350, Sr. Hulton-Miller, Gunilla 254 Hyde, Ann 264 Hyde, Margaret 244 Hyvari, Nancy Sr. Ibsen, Sven 184 nose. Phyllis 190, 349 Igosoki, John Sr Ignatius, Joan 248 Ikeogwuani, Fred Sr. Ikegami, Akiko Sr. Ikemoto, Emi Sr, nboch. Irene 236 Inch. Brian 336 Inqalls. Don 320 ;rsoll, Carole 244 Ingram. Diane 244 Inouye, Emily 251 Ireland, Peter Sr. Irie, Elinor 251 Irvin, Vennie Sr. Isa, Albert Sr. cs, Les 286 cson, Robert „...3I2 r, Patricia 202 lara Itoko 357 ■aki, ' Bubgo 214, Sr. Morv 332 Shinji Sr. luro, Starr Sr. ki, Arthur - Sr. miyo, Judith Sr. Meiko 190, 347 d ' , Reiko 347 owitz, William 288 jr, Brenda 248, Sr. Jackson, Ann 246 Jackson, Chris 186, 274 Jackson Hartley .... Sr. Jackson, Judy Sr. 310 Jackson, William -... 197, 298 Jacobs, Donald Sr. Jacobs, Iris 240, Sr. Jacobs Ruth 358 351 307 Jacob Jacob 312 on, Terry 357 Jacoby, Joanne 342 Jaffee, Janis 216 Jokobi Fredrika .— - 204, 262 James, Lucie 254 James, William 320 Jamison, Ronald 324 Janovici, Bob 312 Janse _ 310 Carl Sr. 310 Jarvis Jaskie 238 wicz, John 322 312 Joye, Richard 334 Jefferis, Stephanie .. 202, Sr. Jefferson, Joan 259 Jefferson, Karl 192, Sr. Jenkins, Nancy 346 Jenkins, Pat 246 Jensen, David 322 Jensen, Judy 274 Jensen, Pom 357 Jepsen, Harold 284, 328 Jetolds, Mary 260, Sr. Jerome, George 332 Jeter, Carol 274, 355 Jev ett, Fabian 254 Jimen Joffe, Devra 272 Johns, Sharrie - 236 Johnsen, Ted 330 Johnson. Ardis ..234, 244, Sr. Johnson, Barry 332, Sr. Johnson, Bonnie 236 Johnson, Carol 259 Johnson Cheryl 270 Johnson, Judith 242 Johnson, Judy .- 204 Johnson, Korin 343 Johnson, Kathleen . 348 Johnson, Larry 320 Johnson, Lawrence . 292 Johnson, Lee Ann . 195, 244 Johnson, Libbie 236 Johnson, Lyndon 266 Johnson, Marilyn 256 Johnson Marilyn 349 Johnson, Marilyn 262 Johnsor , Meg 204, 266 Johnson, Noncee ..190, 198, Sr. Johnson, Noel 197 Johnson, Pomello ... 254 Johnson, Poreicia 260, Sr. Johnson, Paul 324 Johnson, Richard 306 Johnson, Waldon ... 320 Johnston, Claude 298 Johnston, Kathy 238 Johnstone, Peggy ... 236 Jolly. Jean Sr. Jonathan, Wayne ... 188 Jones, Christy 274 Jones David 292 Jones 308 Jones Judith Karen 346 Jones Judy 236 Jones Leonnoh 356 Jones Pot 190, 268 Jones Ronald 307 Jones Roslyn 346 286 Jordan, Beuloh Sr. Jordan, JoAnne 264 Jorgenson, David ... 330 Joseph, Paul 286 Joslyr Linda .200, 248, Sr. Joyce, Randy 209, 302 Jubelier Joanne 240 Jubekier, Joel 334 Judy, Horlie 190, 199 Jue, Marianne -.358 Juengst, Randolph 298 Jurras, Jomor Sr. Jusenius, Nancy 274 Kobler, Woody 302 Kocsinto, Ferenc _ Sr. Kodas, Robert Sr. Kodushin, Karen 258 Kogawo, Richard Sr. Kohn, Dave 197, Sr. Kaldor, Andrea 354 Kamel, Loylo 358 Komin Dave 197 Kaminorides, loonnis Sr. Komogowo, Kafumasa Sr. Kane, Mike 306 Konegoe, Marilyn 352, Sr. Koneko, James Sr. Kontzer, Naomi 343 Kaplan, Bobbie 216 Kaplan, Paul 188 Koplow, Carole - 260 Koragozion, Joanne 350, Sr. Korlson Kolhy 350 Karpen, Alix 202, 204 Kortsman, Pam _ 344 Koshuk Frank 288 Kossorjion, Romeo ....- 197, 310 Kossen, Paul Sr. Kossoy, Arnold 312 Koto, Jun 219, Sr. Koto, Kei Kenjo Sr Koto, Robert Sr. Katsuda, Suzy 251,348 Kotz, Barry 188 Kotz. Jeffrey 306 Katzberg, Sonford 306 Kaub, Karia 268 Kaufman, Cory 288 Kaufman Lawrence 184 Kaufman, Sherry 194, 200, 240 Kauppi, Ken 285 Kavonou, Karen 244 Kay, Robert 196, 334 Kaye, Marvin 210, 312, Sr. Kearl, Karen Sr. Keeney Potrick Sr Keethe, Larry 304 Keith, Curt 320 Keithley, Donald Sr Keithley. Linda Sr. Kelber, Rochelle Marsha .276, Sr, Kellom, Wayne 292 Keller, Connie 201,260 Keller, Stephanie 240, Sr. Keller, Tom _ 332 Kelley, Kristen 274, Sr Kelley Marion 259 Kelly, Keith 310 Kendall, Chris 216 Kenndy, Jim 196, 316 Kenny, Dorleen 198, Sr. Kent, Peter 316 Kenton, Bernard Sr. Keough, Gerald 320, Sr. Kepford. Larry 308 Kern. Harvey 359 Kern, Kathy 356 Kern, Philip 294 Kerner, Alan 214, Sr Kerner, Poula 344 Kerr, Karen 246 Kerr Russ 286 Kesler, Dorothy Sr Keslin Michael 359 Ketchum, Karen 236 Kettinq, Sharon 349 Kiefer, Dovid _ 324 Kielb, Robin 352 Kilomn, Carol 357 Kimura. Tsutomu Sr. King, Donna 344 King, Guy 188,336 King, Joyce Sr. King. Lindsey _ 252 King, Lucy 355 Kingsley, George 326, Sr. Kinnune, Teddi 256 Kinoshito. Eiko 352 Kinsey Steven 316 Kirby, Ron _ 310 Kirkendall, Steven 361 Kiso, Toshio St. Kitosako, Barbara Sr. Kitzes, Leonard Sr. Klopow, Gory 326 Klosch, Joseph 361 Klein, Donald _...Sr. Klein Marilyn 276 Klein, Martin 288 Klein Robert 332 Klein, Ronald 298 Klenner, Joyce 342 Klinck, Courtney Sr. Klinck, Thomas Sr. Kline, Doreen Sr. Klinger Judith 218,258 Klopfer, Koren _ 262 Klugmon, Barbara 342 Knaus, Nancy 347 Knickerbocker, Ann 264 Knill, Charles 312 Knisley, Sugurd 361 Knobel, Marion Sr. Knopf, Richard 292, Sr. Knowles, Linda 198, 200, 268, Sr. Kobata, Janice 352 Kobota, Linda 349 Kober, Lenore Sr. Kohlenberger, Donald 292, Sr. Kohn, Barry 318 Kohn, Mel 318 Kohn, Robert 288 Kolias, Gail 260 Kolinsky, Susan 354 Koller, Harvey 192 Kolonsky, Jeon 200, Sr. Kolste, Sharon 246 Komoi, Carolyn 271 Kondo, Arleen 271, Sr. Konno, Alice 251, 351 Konz, Sharon _ 278 Koopmon, Nancy Sr. Kopp, Kathy 246 Kopp, Richard 359 Korcheck, Abby 272 Kormon, Richard 334 Korobkin, Melvyn 216 Koster, Nick 336 Koyama, Kenichi Sr. Kozberg, Edith Sr. Krom, Arlene 276 Kramer, Dennis 188 Kramer, Michael 334 Kramer, Naomi 202 Kronz, Paul 184 Krasn, Jerry 314 Kroson, Judy 356 Krouse, Howard 336 Krovetz Roberta 276 Krepock, Shale 334 Kretchmar Judith 240 Kriss, Michael Sr. Kronmol, Eleonore 354 Krosby, Eriing Sr. Krosby, Olov Sr. Krug, Robert Sr. Krupa, Mary Jo 185, 235, 280, Sr. Krutok, Jan 234, 278 Kruschke, Douglas 324 Kuchinskos, Richard 193 Kudell, Kathy 206, 268 Kudell, Linda 344 Kuehl, Sheila 208, Sr. Kugler, Edwin 184 Kugler, Roberta 208, 248 Kunin. Joel 306 Kunkle. George 332 Kupersmith, Suzanne 238 Kurata. Ikuto 348 Kuri, Dave 322 Kurokowa, Yoko Sr. Kvool, Sandra 344 Kyker, Stanley Sr. Lode, Don 320 Laemmie, Sandra 276 Lohmeyer, Philip Sr. Lohti, Suzanne 238 Loiner, Nahum 288 Lake, William 334 Lokey, Melinda 200, 252, Sr. Lokin, Brenda Sr. Lamberti, Gerald 359 Lambirth, Liz 254 Lamm, Donald 188 Lamorte, Mario 298 Lampe, Mary Ruth 248 Land, Rose Sr. Landau, Pete 205 Londis, Michael 312 landis, Tom _...209, 294 Landman, Mike 334 Lane, Harvey 188 Lone, John Sr. Lane, Paul Sr. Lang, John Sr. Longer, Susan 236, Sr. Langerquist. Lynn 286 Langsom, Louis Sr. lonhom, Mary 252 Lansmon, Gory 302 Lopides, Susan 356 Larrieu, Judy 264 Lorsen, Judy _ 78 Laws, Judy 262 Lax, Vickie 344 Loyton, Lane _ 278. Sr. Lazore, Merridy _...276 Leo, Bob 336 Leader, Maureen 344 Leory, Susan 264 Lebowitz, Irwin - 318 Lechlilner, Kathy 246 Lechner, Charlene ....186, 266, 344 Lee, Carolyn 252 Lee Cynthia 352 Lee, Elizabeth 256, Sr. Lee Gilda 190, 264 Lee, Joel 288 Lee, Paul _ Sr. Lee, Priscilla Sr. Lee, Sidney Sr. Lee, Stephanie 240 Leeds, Sharon 242, Sr. Le Fohn, Allen 288 Lefton, Robert 318 Lehmkuhl, Christine 260, Sr. Leibowitz Paulo 202 Leicester, Mark 298 Leigh-Toylor, Christine 236 Leiter, Gail 272 Leizerowitz, Allen Sr. Lemcke, Judith Sr. Lemen, Jack 300 Lengel, Lorry _ 308 Leonard, Alan 328, Sr. Leonard, Bill 310 Leonard, Linda 246 Leone, Mary 357 Lerner, Mike 197, 312 Lerson, Jo Ann 218 Lester, Arnold 202, 361 Leung, Lit-Kwon Sr. Leung, Michael 360, Sr. Leuenfhol, Judith Sr. Leventhol, Eleanor 342 Leventhol, Joel 188 Leveson, Nancy 240 Levin, Bart 310 Levin, Donno 216 Lorsen, Laura 344 Larson, Bonnie Sr. Larson, Eric 294 Larson, Richard 310 Larson, Ronald 290 Larson, William Sr. Laschober, Judy 242 Loshai, Fereshteh Sr. Lotiner, Marshall 360 Lourion, Jeanne Sr. Lover, Richard 336 Lawlor, Linda 280 Lawrence Douglas 322 Lawrence, Maty 246, Sr. Levin, Michael 214, 361 Levin Robert 288 Levine, Allan Sr. Levine, Benjamin Sr. Levine, David 326 Levine, Ed 314 Levine, Mike 318 Levinson Philip 205 Levitt, Michael 288 Levitz Jerry 288 Levy, Don 318 Levy, Marion 199 Levy, William 214 Lew. Luing Sr. Lewin, Mel 205, 334 Lewinson, Paul 188 Lewis Dionne 236 Lewis, Noncy 240 Lewis, Nicholas Sr. Lezin, Barbara 198, Sr. Li, Sylvia Sr. Lichtermon Suzy 258 Lickhalter, Tonis Sr. Lidholm Korin 351 Lidholm, Kathleen 346 Lidrizzi, Neena 200, 234, 236, Sr Liebermon, Mel 314 Liebman, Richard 326 Lift Michael 288 Lifson, Allan 326 Lilley, Goyle 202 Lim, Robert Sr. Lind, Janice 262 Linden, Jeff 288 Lindsey Patricio 254 Ling, Estelle 251 Ling Ted 322 Linn, Donna 358, Sr. Linsk, Joan 276 Linton, Phyllis 240 Lipin, Arnold 314 Lippert, George Sr. Lippman, Barry 288 Lippman, Robert 288 Lipschutz, Donald Sr. Lipscomb, Linda 356 Liska, Pat 356 Litmon, Audrey 199, 357 Litow, Jeff 314 Litlle Joan 254 Liltner, Maxime 234, 276 Livingston, Carol ....201, 205, 354 Lloyd, Carole 185, 252 Lloyd, Mary Lee 246, Sr. Lloyd William Sr. Locke, Barbara Sr. Locke, Laurel 198, 248, Sr. Locke Steve 304 Lockviood, Penny 264, 348 Lockyear, Bill 290 Lo Curto, John 296 Loder, Nancy 268 Lodge, David _ 312 Lofthus, Muriel Sr. Logon, Gerry 346 Logon, Mike 328 Lomos. Stephen Sr. Lombardi, Richard 292, Sr. Long, Carol 252 Long, John 290 Long, Sandra 246 Longman, Thonnos 320 Loomis Timi 256 Lopez, Irene Sr. Lopez, Ray _ 296 Loronger, Peter 290 Lord, Craig 328 Lorenzen II, Frederick Sr. Lorenzetti, William Sr. Loring, Donna Sr. Louie Sherman 210, Sr. Lovos Stephen 362 Loveless, Benjamin Sr. Lowe, Pete 326 Lowenkron, Zone Sr. Lovi enstein, David 202 Lowry, Keith 286 Lowry, Phyllis 348 Loyd Dave 284, 330 Lubetsky David 296 Lubeznicic, Morlene 276 Ludwig, Herb 296 Luhmon, Geraldine 348 Lui, Elvi ood Sr. Lum, Joyce Sr. Lund. Donald 188 Lundberg, Gary 210, 324 Lupton, EdvKord 330, Sr. Lusby, Betty 280, Sr. Lush, Nancy 348 Luskin, Eleanor 276 Lynch Patti 358 M MocDonold Dave MacDonald, Marilyn 206 MocDonold, Mary 218 MacFarlane, Grace 354 MocKey, Joan 348, Sr. MacLeod, Sheila 266 MacPherson, Sandra 344 MocPherson II, Wallace Sr. MocRoe, Meredith 190, 254 MocSv een, Carole 278 McAleney, Molly Sr. McBee, Carolyn 355 McCaffrey, Robert 308, Sr. McCann Paul Sr. McCord, Nancy 218 McCorron, Geoffrey 294 McCarty, Joy 216 McClain, Jerry 322 McClellon, Dick 302 McClellon, Penny 236 AAcClellond, Lorry 328, Sr. McClung, Gary 316 McClure Susan 256 McCormick, Michael 286 McCowan Kothy 252 McCreo, Linda 186, 195, 200, 270 McCreory Don 285 McCreory, Don 296 McCune, Ruth 343 McDean, Harry 294 McDermott, Moiro 264 McDonagh, Richard 320 McDonald, Margie 206, 260 McDonald, Vi Anne 252 McDowell, Melanie 186 McElhany, Sheri 190, 235, 254 McFadden Patricia 244, Sr. McGivern, Brian 296 McGowon, Dan 302 McGowan, Sally 236 McGrath Robert 188, 328 Mclntee, Sandra Jo 208, Sr Mclnturff, Joyce 238 McJunkins. Steve 320 McKee, Roger 318 McKeon, Edward 322 McKinley, Pot 266 McKnight, Jonet 238 McKnight, Lynn 186, 252 McLaughlin, Dennis 292 McLaughlin Mary 238 McMenus, Barbara Sr. McMurrin, Doryl Sr. McNoir, Gale 204, 343 McNeill Margaret Sr. McNelhs, Pat 349 McPharlin, Tom 320 McPherson, Suzy 235, 238 McRitchie, Sandra 268 McTear, Bob 330 Maas, Charles 300 Moas, Richard 290 Maciel, Ronald 286 Mackey, John 197, 298, Sr. Moddox, Michael 360, Sr. Madow, Lynn 344 Magosin Mike 314 Mognuson, Karen ...190, 206, 263 Mohoney, Jim 294 Mohoney, Sheila 238, Sr Mom, Jim - 302 Main, Virginia 260, Sr. Makino, Mary 251 Mokowski Barbara 238 Molis, Marsha 276 Mallard, Pot 348 Mallinger, Betty 254 Malone, Ronald 334 Monosse, Adrienne Sr. Monchester, Jerr 316 Mondel, Larr 288 Mandel, Marilyn Sr. Mandel, Suzanne 276 Mandell, Richard 332 Mangine, David 310 Mangold, Carol 204, 208, 280 Monies, Joyce 200, 266, Sr, Manjra, Abdulrehmon 359 Manor, Beverly 238, Sr. Manson, Diane 262 Margolin, Sandra _...200, 240 Morgolis, Garry 188 Margules, Richard 284, 306 Marios, Andy 192, 314 Mark, Steven 312 Morkenson William 334 Markhom, Elizabeth 248 Markle, John 197, 296 Morko, Diane 352, Sr. Marks, William 334 Morletti, Dennis 320 Morlin, Steven 188, 318 Morlow, Laurel 248 Marques, Lynne 351 Marquez, Fred 302 Marsh Harriet Sr. Marshall, John 298 Marshall Ray 310 Marshall, Sandy 190 Martin, Alan 306 Martin, Allen 330 Martin, Gerald Sr. Martin, Janet 278, Sr, Martin, Jean 254 Martin, Laurel 238 Martin, Myra 259 Martin, Phillip 324 Martin, Robert 286, Sr Martin, Roger 292 Martin Ron 288 Martin, Sondro 278, Sr, Martin, Stephen 193, 302 Martin, Teresa 262 Martinez, Mauro 334 Morvel, Barbara 357, Sr. Mosaki, Irene 352 Masion, Sally 244 Mason, Betty 201, 243 Mason, Frances 216 Moson, Melvyn 284, 314, Sr. Mason, Polly 268 Massore, Robert 336 Masten, Rob 316 Maslin, Thomas 188 Mathews, Jim 322 Motson, Claudia 344 Matsumako, Jane 271 Matthews, Bill 296 Matthews. David 296 Matthews, John Sr. Matthews, Nancy 185, 346 Mauer, Richard 320 Moutino Philip 336, Sr, Maxim, Robert Sr, Maxson. Sarah 355 Maxwell, Joan 342 Maxwell, Walter 324, Sr. May, Terry 318 Moybloom, Iris . Sr. Mayhugh, Lucia 349 Meadow Evan 334 Medina, Lilia 202 Medlin, Joan 344 Mednick, Joyce Sr. Medof, Richard 334 Medow Evan 334 Meier, Fred 324 Meisel, Steve 314 Meisinger, Louis 288 Meister, Brita 344 Mellen, Beverley 254 Mellen, Margie 186, 344 Meilinger, Ram 349 Mellor, Joyce 185, 252 Meloche, Marie 162 Melton, Linda 242 Melton. Sandra 242, Sr. Melville, Sandy _ 256 Menigoz, Leslie 219, Sr. Mereness, Bill 316 Merino, Elizabeth Sr. Merrick, Fred 193, 286 Merrymon, Robert Sr. Meschures, Carol Sr. Messer, Leslie 202 Me ;ick. George Metolsky, Jock Me Chri Metsker, Dove Sr. Metz, Karen 246 Metz, Sharon 246, 344 Mefzger, Judy 240 Metzger, Lee 192, 328, Sr. Metzger, Tom 328 Mevi, Ed 296 Meyer, Barbara Sr. Meyer, Eleanor 262 Meyer, Judy 357 Meyer, Kenneth 334 chaelson, Barry 312, Sr. chlin, Myra 349 Ugdol, Paul 312 li, Lynn 352 Ells orth ..Sr. Borbo 312 330 197, 322 194, 196, 314 270 348 Bonnie 201, Sr. Brent 308 Danny _ 314 Dee 240, Sr. Florence Sr. , Marilyn 354 , Pom 356 , Ronald 334 Sara 354 , Steve 196, 197, 320 , Sue - 252 , Susan 240 , Suzanne 276 , Tom 284 James 310 Patricia 353 William 193 ami, Harry Sr. I, Joyce 271 toni, Janice 190, Sr. vich, Joseph 328 heimer. Sue 256 ;ll Audrey 250 ;ll, Gil 328 !ll Judy 208, 244 :ll, Nancy 252 .11, Robert 216, 316 , Mosoo Sr. Yomoto, Karen 271 zer, Randy 310 zisin, Antoinette 351 zota, Don Sr. Moberg. Jeanne Sr, Mohoghegh, Hassan 210, Sr. Monello, Wendell Sr. Monroe, Judy 357 Montaine. Roberta 262 Montgomery, Carolyn 278 Montoyo, Stella 260 Montrose, Norman Sr. Moone, Mike 308 Moore, Antoinette Sr, Moore, Catherine 186, 262 Moore, Jerry 328 Moore. Joyce Sr. Moore, Robert 320 Moore, Robin 185 Moore, Sharon 190, 235, 268 Moorehead, Marsha 186, 244 Mooreheod, Mary 252 Moorehead, Melanie 186, 201, 235, 244 Mooser Steve 292 Moron, Joon 268 Moronda, Barbara Sr Morava, Mary Beth 256 Morehouse, Marty 216, 359 Morehouse Steve 316 Moreno. Richard 328 Morgan, Chase 294 Morgan, Georgina 262 Morgan, Linda 356, Sr. Morgan, Patrick 292 Morikowo, Pamela 251, 357 Morocco, Jams 350 Morosic, Donald 188, 320 Morris, Jim 197 Morris, John 310, Sr. Morris, Patricio 218 Morrison, Bort 210, 294 Morrison, Lindo 352 Morrison, Michelle 186 Morrissey Bill 294 Morsch, Suzanne 344 Morse, Joseph Sr. Morfrude, Susan 236 Moses, Elliott 292 Moses, Joseph _ Sr. Mosh, Lois 276 Moss, Alan 318 Moss, Eric 197 Moss, Judith 240 Mouolim Morcio Sr. Mousolom, Fadio 304, Sr. Moyer, Linda 349 Mueller, Eleonore 354 Muench, Jomor Sr. Muhlitner, Janet 260, Sr. Mukoe, Hesoko 271, 351 Mullet, Lynda 242 Munman, Robert Sr. Munro, Ronald 271 Mura, June 251 Murohoshi. Seishin Sr, Muramotsu, Joan 251 Muronako, Jean 271 Murani, Jo Anne 254 Murdock, Nancy 254 Murphy, Kothy ..194, 200, 274, Sr, Murray, Jean 195, 260 Murray, Steve 318 Mutton, Jim 332 Mutuberria, Michelle Sr, Myers, Horry 330 Mykut, Michael 316 Mynster, John Sr. Myrow, Jeffrey Sr. Mystrom, Rosanne 238 Nogoto, Warren 202 Nogler Lawrence 314 Nokamiro, Takaho 271, 343 Nokomoto, Jean 271 Nokomura, Beatrice 251, Sr. Nokomuro, Gail Sr. Nokosuii Jim 332 Nonce, Charles Sr. Narohoro, Russell Sr. Nosatir, Mike 196, 197, 334 Nosh Jerry 324 Nathan, Elaine 276 Nathan, Jacqueline Sr. Nathan Norman 326, Sr. Nothonson, Gloria Sr, Nave, Richard 312 Neal, Janet 190, 254 Neol, Tom 310 Neore, Barbara Sr, Neore, Bobbi 246 Neel, Richard 310 Negulic, Jackie 355 Neighbors, Genie 266 Neinstein Jock 318 Neises, Clarence Sr. Nellicks, Marvin Sr. Nelson David 298 Nelson, Norm 197, 294 Nelson, Robert Sr, Nelson. Steve ..196, 205, 322, Sr, Nelson, Vol 358 Nerland, Milesse Sr, Neugebouer, Nodine 348 Neumon, Alice 248 Neuman Dennis 193, Sr. Neumon, Jack 318 Neville Judy 278, Sr. Newberg Leslie 235, 236 Newguord, Ken 298 Newman, Elizabeth Sr. Newman, Pomelo 218, Sr Newman, Pot 199, 201, 280 Newsom, Delores 259 NG, George 193 Nichols Douglas 304 Nichols, Chip 316 Nicholson, George 361 Nidorf Barry Sr Niehenkle, Morgot 23 ' Nielsen John 316 Nielson Lindsay 196, 362. Sr, Niemond, Walt 328 Niemann, Robert 219, Sr. Niemerow. Judy Sr Niesen, Claudia 254 Niesen. Cheryl 344 Nikolaychik George Sr, Nishikowa, Jean 271, 351 Nishinako Keiko Sr. Nishiyamo, Mitzi 271, 343 Nishizu, Carol 251, 356 Noftsger, Delores 352 Nordlinger, Steve 308 Nordquist, John Sr. Norman, Joyce 355, Sr. Norris, Jeannie 274 Norris, Nancy 244 Norris Trusse Sr. North, David 210, 219, Sr. North Gary 290 Norwood, Frederick 219, Sr. Notthoff, Richard 320 Nouguier, Nancy 252 Nourofchan, Rofiollah Sr. Novak, Paul 302, Sr. Novelli, Rebecca 186, 344 Novosod, Joyce Sr. Nukes Steve 318 Nunn, Paul 193, 308 Nuttoll, Ann 346 Cokes, Shirley 344, Sr. Oberstein, Howard Sr, Oberstien, Alan 334 Ochoa, Ralph 294 OConnell, Gerald Sr. O ' Connor, Robert Sr, O ' Dell, Judy 236 O ' Dell, Mike 296 O ' Donnell, Elizabeth 344 Oei, Mei Liang 198, 357, Sr, Oqhiqion, Martin Sr. Oharo, Margaret 200, 271 Oicles, Jeff 332 Okada, Irene 251 Okin, Louis 361, Sr. Okubo, Linda 251 Okudo, Sodae 349 Okuno, Carolyn Sr. Olds, Ruth Sr. O Leary, Arthur 196, 284, 302 OLeary. Scott 197, 284, 322 Oliveiro, Maria 355 Oliver, Judith 186, 256, 351 Olmstead. Donold 332 Olrich, Duke 328 Olsen, Dennis 330 Olsen, Dorothy 246 Olsen, Kothryn 238 Olson, Elliott 322 Omey, Russell 296 Omezowa, Janice 202 Omori, Yukito 343 O ' Neal, Mike 324 O ' Neill, Maureen 262, Sr. Onischenko, George Sr Ono, Bernice 352 Oreck, Judy 272 Oremus. Sandra 256, Sr, Ortiz, Jim 330 Osborn, Morilynn 343 Osborne, Charles 334 Osmundson. Tony 328 Ostness, Elvero 186, 244, Sr. Osugo, Jane 271 Osuqi, Jean 251 OSullivon, Molly 190, 268 Off, Marvin 324 Otto, Chuck 322 Otwell, Wayne 330 Ovsey. Susan 276 Owen, Kotherine 280, Sr. Owens, Barbara 259 Owens, Craig 197 Owens, Jan 274 Owens, Richard 324 Oza nion, Evelyn Sr. Packard, Tricio 201 Pagluiso, Jeon 268 Paik, Margaret 353 Palazzo, Angele Sr. Poley, Richard Sr. Polladino, Susan 256 Pollois, Christina 348 Palmer, D. Craig 194, 196, 284, 294, Sr. Palmer, Paul 196, 316 Palmer Suzie 248 Polmershein, James Sr. Palmgren, Toni 190 Pomperin, Barbara 254 Ponohi, ESohrom Sr. Pann, Potty 274 Papendick, Dennis Sr. Papo, Joe 334 Paris Phyllis 276 Parker, Barbara 262 Parker, Bill 197 Porker, Delbert 205, 210, 324 Parker, Jill 274 Parker, Paul 219, Sr. Parker, Williom 298 Porkes, Geri 240 Parks Alan 336 Porks, Carole 276 Porks, Robert 318, Sr. Pormenler, William 298 Parness, Rrchord 326 Porris, Don 28B Parrrsh, Eleonore 200 Parsons, BrII 310 Porsons, Blake 322 Parsons, Kent 316 Port, Susan 346 Partridge, Allen Sr. Pasmezoglu, Sandy 235, 278 Possolacquo, Gerald 320 Postrone, John 292, Sr. Pale, Mary 246 Palnoi, Rita 343 Patrick, Carrie 190, 268 Polterson, Arlene 274, Sr. Patterson, Helen Sr. Patterson, Jane 262 Patterson, Robert 188 Patterson. Vera 259 Pattoi, Penny 262 Potion, Richard 292 Paul, Mary 268 Poul, Sharon 216 Pavloff, Joan 266, Sr. Powlowski, Barbara 190, 198, 254, 355, Sr. Pax, Sharon 236 Paxton, Georgonna 270 Payne, Pot - 274 Pozornik, Arthur 188 Peobody, Frank 310 Peacock, Horry 328 Peairs, Donald 324 Peoirson, Linda 204 Pearson, Mel 320 Pease, Katherine 186, 342 Peck, Barbara 266 Peck, Lynn 185 Peck, Patricia 195, 254 Pedersen, Margaret 349 Pederson. Wally 308 Peek, Janet 204, 260 Peel, Helen 201 Pence, Barbara 234, 274 Penman, Robert 336, Sr Penny, Shirley 244 Penticoff, Charles 336 Pepper, Alon 318 Percival, Morjorie 262, 358 Perelmon, Roberta 355 Perelman, Stan 334 Perez, Jesse Sr. Perga, Albert 328 Perkins, Frederic Sr Perlman. Gilbert 334 Perlo, Stanley 314 Perlo. Zeke 314, Sr. Pero, Fran 351 Perren Steven 196, 314 Perry Emek Sr. Perry, Philip 193, Sr. Persh, Muriel 343 Pesika, Paul 314 Peler, William 285 Peters, Moxine 202, Sr. Peters, Robert Sr. Petersen. Loren 292 Peterson, Dennis 310 Peterson, Dick 294 Peterson, Donna 264 Peterson Jean 268 Peterson, Melinda 262 Peterson, Michael 324 Peterson, Sharon 234, 266, Sr. Pettus, Olga 344 Peyovich, Dianne 186, 244 Pheasont, Sandro Sr. Phelps, Michael ..196, 284, 316, Sr. Philbrik, Pamela 252 Philips, Dave 210, 322 Phillips, Dona 358 Phillips, Jerry 196, 334, Sr. Photoglow. Mary Ann 348 Piccion, Gladys 355 Pierce. Carol 262 Pierce, Leslie 204, 260 Pierce, Pat 278 Pierce Richard 332 Piersol, Valerie 349 Pinney, Maria 248 Piper, James 300 Pippin, Patti 190, 264 Pirie, Mortha 274 Pitmon, Bruce 310 Pitts, Jan 270 PivorofF, Marilyn 236 Plokos, Jeff 306 Plotin, Richard 318 Plotkin, Carol 235, 240 Plotkin, Karen 351 Plotkin, Mike Sr Plumb, Anne - 206, 274 Plumb, Priscilla 242, Sr. Polk, Harlon 324 Polkras, John 326 Poll, Ed Sr. Poll, Marjorie 272 Pollack, Niki 190, 274 Pollinger, Sue Sr. Pollock, Jim 322 Pomerontz, Barrie 344 Pomerantz, Reuben 314 Pomerantz, Rochelle -Sr. Pomerleau, Joan Sr. Pope, Candy 274 Pope, Elaine 355, Sr. Popkin, Pamela 218, 234, 262, Sr. Porche, Sylvia 185, 355, Sr. Porco, Mariana 348 Port, Fred 294 Porter, Betty 234, 268 Porter, Wally 332 Postle, James Sr. Potash, Jordan 314 Potocny, John 336 Poundslone, Don 290 Powell, Gary 188, 362, Sr. Powell, Lorry 290, 360 Powell, Marilyn 186, 236 Powers, Carol 246 Powers, Joan Sr. Powers, Richord Sr. Powers, Stephen 298 Powers, Irish 278 Powis, Georgia Sr. Preggor, Neil 298 Presley, Pamela 254 Preston, Diane 344 Priomos, Paul 310 Price ' Stanley Sr Price Steve 285 Prichord. Nettie Sue 262 Primm, Katherine 200, 349 Profili, Ronald 310 Profit, Mel 308 Prosin, Michael 312 Pressor, Linda 248 Prover, Steve 312 Ptoszek, Jean 246 Pugh, Jim 286 Pumola, Beth 254 Pupos. Linda 344 Purciel, Rob 322 Purdy, Doug 294 Puro, Arline 190, 240 Pusateri, Gus Sr. Putman, Laurie 242 Putmon. Patsy 242 Pyle, Jeffanie 216 Quon, Quincy Quinn, Gloria Sr. Keith 294 Dole 284, 332, Sr. Radvenis, Egidijus Sr. Rafferty, Larry 316 Rafkin, Karen 266 Roil, John 324 Raimer, Sandra 262 Roiner, Michael 193 Rainger, Susan 240, Sr. Ralph, Robert 302 Ralsky, Sheila 216 Randal, Ellen 242 Randall, Raymond 294 Randall, Susan 204, 256 Rankin, Karen 343 Ransom, Kathy 256, Sr. Ronson, Gail 248 Raphael, Libby 252 Raphael, Pamela 264 Ropoport, Neil 302 Roppoport, Judy 343 Raridon, Ronald Sr. Rasch, Howard 205 184 Roskoff, Betty 195, 272 Rosmussen, Lee 304 Rothie, Holly 242 Ratinoff, Dennis 288 Ratowitz, Ernest 326 Rauch, Jack 312 Rawson, Norman 316 Rea, Robert Sr. Reals, Paul _ 285 Reordon John _ 286 Rearwin, Linda 204, 264, Sr. Rebane, George 205, 330 Reckos, Pamela 254 Redfern, Thomas 304, Sr. Redman, Sollee 190, 358 Reed, Bob 328 Reed, Jock 310 Reeder, Paul _ 330 Reel, Richard 296 Reiber, John 336 Reich, Donna _ Sr. Reidder, Bill 288 Rein, Roberta 346 Reinstma, Larry 298 Reis, Clare 350 Reiss Helen 276, Sr. Reithmiller, Michelle 246 Reitz, Terry 304 Renholt. James 219 Rend, Shelly _ 254 Rendohl, Bill 332 Renhult, J. F Sr. Requo Standley Sr. Reuben, Ronald Sr. Reuben, Ronna 342 Rex, Steven 288 Reyes, Genoueba 356 Reynolds Kathleen 348 Reynolds, Merrily 266 Rhoodes, John 284, 286, Sr. Rho Phi _...336 Riblett Wayne 294 Riccardi, Vincent Sr. Ricci, Jackie Sr. Rice, Myron 197, 296, Sr. Rice-Wray, Donna ....190, 206, 236 Richard, Warren 312 Richards, Louise 262 Richardson, Susan 274, Sr. Richardson, Susanne Sr. Richmond, Barbara 272 Ricker, Christina 343 Ricker Ron 308 Rickert, Gary 286 Rickey. Lon 296 Riddell, Alex 324 Riddle, Carolyn 250 Ridgeway, Mory 201, 260 Rigiani Michele Sr. Rimel, Richard Sr. Rinde, Richard 322, Sr. Rinker, Jennifer 256 Ripple 302 Rips, Mike 318 Rishe, Allen Sr. Rising. Nelson 294 Rissling, Sandy 242 Rissmon, John 314 Rittenbera Ada 240 Rivers, Phyllis 272 Rivet, Jane 256 Robbins, Richard 188 Robbins, William 336 Roberq. Richard 330 Roberson. Ann 346 Roberson, Darlene 353, Sr Roberts, Marie Sr. Roberts. Norman Sr. Robertson Forrest 332 Robertson, Mary 260 Robiczek, Joyce Sr. Robinson, Pearl 250 Robinson, Roberta 200, 252 Robinson Steve 296 Robson. Greg 316 Rock. B. J 201, 343 Rccklev, Judy 344 Rockoff. Noncy 206, 278 Rocks. Jeonette 238 Rodgers Susan 264 Rodman. Janice 276 Roesler, John 316 Rogers. Jim 188 Rogers, Margaret 351 Roguin, Tracy 260 Roisman. Borbara Sr. Roias, Don 209, 310 Roio Norma 351 Rolinson. Jerilyn 18 5, 206, 244 Rollin, Arlene Sr. Romoin. Stanley Sr. Romano, Florence Sr. Romano, Renie 268 Romberger. Judy Sr. Romeyn, Linda 236, Sr. Ronney Carol 272 Rood. Madeline 258 Roop. Melvyn 298 Rose, Charles 285 Rose. Gordon 314 Rose, Judith 244. Sr Rose, Nancy 240 Rosen, Carol 357 Rosen, Gerald _ Sr. Rosen, Marti 351 Rosen, Stuart 334 Rosenberg, Donald Sr. Rosenberg, Jean 258 Rosenberg, Kenneth Sr. Rosenberg, Leah Sr. Rosenberg, Lois Sr. Rosenblatt, Martin 306 Rosenblatt, Robert 288 Rosencranz, Joel Sr. Rosenfeld, Michael 314 Rosenfield, Robert Sr. Rosenson, Ed Sr. Rosenstein, Ira 361 Rosenthal, Arlene 276 Rosenthal, Diane Sr. Ross, Al 306 Ross, Alan 314 Ross, Barbara 236 Ross, Donna 276 Ross, Eric 326 Ross Hershel 334 Ross, Robert 334 Ross, Stuart 306, Sr Roser, Roberta 246 Rossiter, Lynn 355 Rotenberg. Myro Sr. Roth, David 306 Roth, Kathleen 276 Roth, Nancy 266 Roth, Richard Sr. Rothburg, Linda 276 Rothman, Barry 288 Rothmon, Jay 288 Rothstein. Al 361 Roudonez, George 296 Round. Rosalind 278 Rounthwoite. Edward 304 Rowden, Bobbie 238 Rowe, Danny 188 Rowe, Jerri 347 Rowen, Harvey 288 Rowen, Ron 334 Rowland, Ralph 320, Sr. Rowsey James 304, Sr. Roy. Gail 344 Rover Robert Sr. Rubens, Joan 240 Rubin. David 314 Rubin, David 314 Rubin, Linda 201 Rubin. Marilyn 273 Rubin, Robert 314 Rubin, Shoria 342 Rubriqht, Sharon 280 Rudd. Gory 320 RuHdick James 310. Sr Rudin Dan 288 Rudmon, Richard 316 Rudolph, Joan 264, Sr. Rudow, Constance 240, Sr. Ruess, Robert 304 Ruess. Rosemari 342 Rumor, Joanna 350 Rundquist, Karen 351 Rush, Robin 358 Russell, Barry _ Sr. Russell, Jack 304 Rutledge, Williom 316 Ryon. Chorles 259 Ryan, John 197, 308 Ryan, Koy 350 Ryan, Margaret 344 Ryong, Hee Ock 353 Ryder, Jo Ann 244 Rymol, Gayle 254 SachnofF, Barbara 276 Sachs, Bruce 334 Sachs, Howard 314 Socks, Eloine 272 Soffrow, Dennis 314 Sage, Kothy 236 Sahyun, Mel 359 Soito, Jane 251, Sr. Saito, Reiko 251, Sr. Solkeld, Robert 336 Salkow, Alan 334 Soltzmon, Larry 326 Soltzman, Stephen 288 Soltzmon, Susan 186 Solz, Alan 318 Solzberq, Rosalind 258 Solzer, Adrian 330 Sommons, Nancy 260 Sampson, Jackie 356 Sampson, Scott 188 Samson, Joan 272 Samuels, Zoch 288 Sondelin Marsha 186, 355 Sonden, Shori 246 Sanders, Joanne 238, Sr. Sanders, Teri _ 258 Sanders, Thomas 292 Sondin, Marsha 256 Sands, Karen 235, 272 Sonford, Edward _ Sr. Sanson, Linda 344 SanfAgata, Charles 320 Sorno, Roberta 234, 240, Sr. Sarnoff, William 306 Soskey, Sue 276 Sosner, Gail 240, Sr. Sovran, Eileen 258, Sr. Sax, Jerome 314 Sax, Linda Sr. Soyono, Fusoko Sr. Schoefer, Chris 316 Schoefer, Sue 274 Schaeffer, Benson Sr. Scholl, Larry Sr. Schorff, Peter 336 Schassburger, Ron ; 316 Scheck, Edgar 298, Sr. Schei, Kenneth 320 Scheckmon, Moxine Sr. Schelin, Gory 332 Schellman, Nancy 186, 236 Schepler, Noncy 349 Scherer, Karen 351 Schreld Ruth _ 186 Schliewen, Richard Sr. Schmidt, Glenn 197, 296 Schmutte. David 328 Schnerder, Miriam 199, Sr. Schneider, Steve Sr. Schnug, Sue 270 Schnute, Janet 347 Schoessow Terry Sr. Scholes, Michoele 236 Schrom, Robert 302 Schreiber, Edwin 216 Schreiber, Gail Sr. Schreiber, James 334 Schreiber, Roy Sr. Schreir, Marsha 276 Schroeder, Bill 304 Schroeter, Richard Sr. Schubert, Don 312 Schubert, William 336 Schuck, Steve 336 Schulenberg. Richard 316, Sr. Schultz, Janet 258 Schullz, Jerry 188 Schultz, Randall 308 Schumon, Judith Sr. Schutte, Jack 304, Sr. Schultenhelm, Mark 324 Schutz, Andy 316 Schutz, Holly 236 Schwober, Steven 188 Schwartz, Cary 334 Schwartz, Donald 288 Schwortz. Elaine Sr. Schwartz, Gerry Sr. Schwartz, Robert 334 Schwerdtfeger, John 330 Scofield, Kathy 342 Scoonover Judy Sr. Scott, Richard 322 Scott, Stephen Sr. Seol, William 330 Sebastian, Marianne 254 Sebastian, Marilyn 199 Sebastian, Sue 208, 280 Seboldt, Marjorie 201, 248, Sr. Sector, Gerry 260 Seder, Judy 240 See, Robert 328 Seeburger, Jean 252 Seeley, Margaret 202 Seese, Lloyd 298 Segal, Barbara 240, Sr. Segal, Morcio Sr. Segall, Ron 318 Seid, llene 240 Seifert, Kurt 308 Selby Jim 304 Selby, Michael 304 Selby, Susan 268 Self, John 300 Seiko, Morcia 276 Seltzer, Carol 186, 352 Semler, Ron 314 Sepulvedo, Toni 252 Sequeiro, Wallis 274 Serber, Russ Sr. Settle, Margaret 190, 252 Settle, Mary Ann 252 Shodez Mary Sue 254 Shaefer, Dove 296 Shoeffer, Robert 332 Shaevitz, Joyce 208, 258 Shofton, Anthony 334 Shane, Sue - 272 Shonkland, Ann 262 Shanley, Karen 268 Shonn, Suson 355 Shannon, John 302 Shapiro, Arnold Sr. Shapiro, Barbara Sr. Shapiro, Carolyn Sr. Shapiro, Harvey - 326 Shapiro, Jerry 314 Shapiro, Norm _ 209, 314 Shapiro, Robert _...334 Shapiro, Susan Sr. Shaw Christopher 298 Shea, Patti 246 Shear, David 306 Shear, Roxonn e 342 Sheehy, Maureen 348 Sheets, Richard Sr. Sheklow, Ron 318 Sheldon, Lee 330 Shelf, Bob - 318 Shelley, Chet 302 Sheon, Marilyn 258 Shepord, Dennis Sr. Shepord, Robert 214, Sr. Shepardson, Marie 266 Sheperd, Linda : 246, Sr. Sheridan, Kathleen 344 Sherman, Carolyn _ ...199 Sherman, Dorothy 272 Sherman, Eve Sr. Sherman Mary 268 Sherman, Valerie 240 Sherman, Vic 288 Sherwood, Ann 190, 268 Shiboyamo, Ellen 271, Sr. Shields, Dwaine 320 Shin, Kumjin 353 Shiomi, Brian 192 Shiomi, Richard Sr. Shiota, Alice 344 Shiotto, Arthur Sr. Shirk, Patricia 234, 242 Shneyer, Morris Sr. Shober, Mary 351 Sholtis, Lori 238 Shorr, Suzanne Sr. Short, Don 328 Shub Lois 344 Shubert, Don 209 Shumate, Bill 302 Shupp, Dan 322 Shupps, Judi 346 Siegol, Lori 344 Siegel, Dave 312 Siegel, Irving 306 Siegel, Larry 318 Sieling, Cynthia 186, 190, 264 Siemens, Ronald 296, Sr. Siipola, Carol 355 Sikolo, Jon Sr. Silos, Jack Sr. Silbert, Kenneth 334 Sillery, Jane 354 Silton, Robert _ 334, Sr. Silver, Alan 332 Silver, Annette Sr. Silver, Hal 330 Silvermon, Lewis 334 Silverman, Modelyn Sr. Silverman, Michael 312 Silverman, Susan Sr. Silverstein. Murray 314 Silverton. Janet Sr. Simon, David _ 314 Simon, Judy 268 Simons, Diane Sr. Simpson, Jeanne 254 Simpson, Marilyn 278, Sr. Sinks, Earl 302, Sr. Sirks, Daniel 188 Sisley, Richard 359 Skaff, Le Roy Sr. Skaglund, Jon _ 210, Sr. Skepner, Susan 240, Sr. Sklar, Honore Sr. Skocilich, Frank Sr. Skopp, Margie 190, 236 Skupen, Williom Sr. Slanger, Evelyn 240, Sr. Slater, Christy 268 Slater, Marilyn Sr. Slates, Ronold 188 Slaughter, Fred 197 Sliger, Anita Sr, Slininger, Molly 264 Slipper, Judy 254 Sloot, Sylvia 254 Slotkin, Jay 326 Small, Marsha Sr. Small, Robert 296 Smiley, Bob 310 Smith, Asto 266, Sr. Smith, Carol 216 Smith, Carolyn 278 Smith, Donita 356 Smith, Dyone 352 Smith, Earl Sr. Smith, Edwin Sr. Smith, Gary _ 292 Smith, Gary 320, Sr. Smith, Jean 186 Smith, Joe Sr. Smith, June _...190 Smith, Kenny 314 Smith, Lorry - 308 Smith, Marilyn 201, 278 Smith, Morion 350 Smith, Mary Sr. Smith, Pam 260 Smith, Pamela 236 Smith, Peggy 260, Sr. Smith, Richard 296 Smith, Rob 196, 197, 210, 294 Smith, Sparkle 349 Smith, Terry 316 Smith, Wes - 308 Smolen, Michael - Sr. Smolens, Morjorie Sr. Snedden, Nancy Sr. Snell, Edward 285 Snelling, Shriley _ 252 Snow, Diane 356, Sr. Snow, Phillip 336 Snyder, Carol 246 Snyder, Dave 294 Snyder, Mark 312 Soares, Isolda 344 Soderland, Rick 322 Sodikoff, Jock 188, Sr. Soil, Paul 334. Sr. Solomon, Terry 272, Sr. Solowoy, Madelaine 276 Somodi, Brian 308 Somogyi, Ervin 330 Song, Duk-Hyum Sr. Sorensen, Marie 201 , 356 Sorensen, Niels Sr. Soth. Martin 330 Southern, Doug 328 Southern, Larry 284, 285 Sowder Carol 246 Sowell, Edward 332, Sr. Spadafore, Donna 208, 244, Sr. Spalding, Joan Sr. Sparer, Susan 349 Sporkes, Phyllis 352 Spartos, Ethel 216 Speaks, Alma Sr. Specht, Joanna 343 Spence, Carol 274 Spencer, Bill 330 Spencer, Diana 270, Sr. Spencer, Donald 328 Spencer, Helene 250, 353, Sr. Spencer, Russell 332 Spencer, Shoron 356 Spencer, William 205, 214 Spenninger, Gail 351 Sperling, Arnold 334 Spiegel. Irwin 312 Spielmon, James 304 Spiros. Tito 294 Spitser, James 188 Spivak, Stewart Sr. Spong, Janet 248 Spooner, Chris 256 Springer, Solly 274 Springsteen Carole Sr. Sprowl, Leslie 201, 348 Srere, Barbie 195 Stabile, Gory 298 Stafford, Gory 193, 324 Stofford, Judith Sr. Stoley, Sandra 201 248, Sr. Stalmoster, Harold 205, 334 Stamoton, Diana 238 Stondridge, James 304 Sfanfield, Jomes Sr. Stanford, Isobel Sr. Stanford, Susi _ 352 Stanley, Christen 186, 256 Stanley. Forrest 302 Stanley, Jan 298 Stanley, Jim 308 Staples, Don 320 Sr. Starin, Pat 235, 252 Stork, Lee 334 Starkweather, Joan 252 Starosolsky, Wolodymyr 324, Sr. Starr, Shirley 354, Sr. Storusto, Bluma Sr. Steodman. Dawn 348 Steckel. Gail 240 Steckler, Alan 288 Steele, Jenny 256 Steele, Lani 236, Sr. Steele, Marsha 276 Steenhauer, Joan 270 Stefanik, Carol 238 Stehr, Gerhard 214 Stein Harvey 3 ' ' 4 Stein, Philip 184 Stein, Sherry 272 Stein. Steven 312 Rtelnhera, Franklin Sr Steinberg, Joy 240 .Steinberg Jovce 272. 342 Steinberri, Robert 202. 209 312 SteinfelHt ;tBohen 312 Sr Steingort, Norma 216 Steingrobber, Greg 330 Sfeinhouer, Joan Sr. Steinhoff, Honnelore 342 Steinmetz, Karen 326 Steins, Joseph 214, 362, Sr. Stello, Sam 188 Stene, Dolores 234, 238 Stephens, Gory Sr. Stephenson, Fred 336 Sternberg, Karen 240 Sterry, Steve 286 Stevens, Charles 294 Stevens, Fred 300 Stevens, Jeff 288 Stevens, Ron 310 Stewart, John 294 Stewart, Larry 328 Stewart, Leonard 290 Stewart, Marilyn 352 Stewart, Sally 262 Stiles, Goyle 252 Stillman Marilyn Sr. Stillman, Murriel 204, 266 Stimpflg, David 330 Stine, Steven 284, 292 Stirewalt Sharon 204, 266 Stiven, James ....194, 196, 328, Sr. St. John, Dennis 216 Stovall, Suzanne 186, 238 Stowers Brenda 252 Straight, William 310 Stroiton, Sylvia Sr. Strauss, Sheldon Sr. Streech, Suzanne 274, Sr. Streeton, Wendy 246 Strickling Marilyn Sr. Stroh, Jackie 242, Sr. Stromberg, Eugene 334 Stromberg, Judy 208, 234, 280, Sr. Strommer ' Mary Sr. Strong, Carolyn 278 Strong, Steven 326 Stuart, James 324 Stukin, Barry 334 Stultz, Richard 361 Stump, Charlotte 246 Sturgeon. Karen 254 Sturges, Linda 204, 252 Slurges, Robert 361 Sturman. Leon Sr. Stumer, Bonnie 240, Sr. Suddleson, Kenneth 334 Suden, Mike 324 Suess, Jackie 352 Sugarman, Carol 272 Sugi, Jim _ 332 Sugimofo, Morlene 357, Sr. Sugiyoma, Jonet 271, 350 Sullins, Geroldine 352 Sullivan, Michael 320 Sullivan, Sue 190, 236 Summer, Karlo 200, 208, 258 Summerfield Les 314 Sundell, Stephanie 354 Sundin, Steve 284, 290 Sung, Dovid 334 Suplin, Pam 344 Surber, Carol 352 Surmeier. George Sr. Surpin, Andrea 272 Susmon, Felicia 346 Sutherland Leroy 332 Svee, Ken Sr Swanson, David 324 Swonson, Peter 330, Sr, Swanson, Steve 298 Taft, John 324 Toger, Adrienne - 199, 344 Toit, Clarann 190, Sr. Tait, Janet Sr. Tokahashi, Stanley Sr. Takaki, Gerald 242 Takayesu, Georgirw 251, 349 Tokeuchi, Judy 271 Tarn, Chee Wing Sr. Tamburello, Anthony 300 Tominoto, Lois 349 Tamkin Edward 334 Tanoka, Aileen 251 Tanako, Amy Sr. Tanenbaum, Fred 334 Tang, May 251 Tanigoshi, Corlene 348 Taniguchi Amy 251 Tanner, Linda 244, Sr. Tanner, Nino 346 Tapper, Sam 288 Tarlow, Jerry 318 Tarvyd, Edward Sr. Taub, Louise Sr. Toul, Cossie 260, Sr. Touscher, Robert 304 Taylor, Bea - 252 Taylor, Corel Sr. Toylor, Nancy 234, 270 Taylor Raymond _ Sr. Teilhef, Jehonne Sr. Tellefsen, Vivian Sr. Temkin, Beth 218, Sr. Tempkin, Norma 344 Templeton, Mary 256 Templeton, Nina Sr. Tenenboum, Joan 258 Teofon, Zorine 346 Terry, Earl 290 Thocker, Wendy 185, 266, Sr. Tholl, Pat 240 Thee Rosemarie 350 Therssen, Corol 342 Thomas, Alan 336 Thomas, Bill Sr. Thomas, Judith 264, Sr. Thomas, June Sr. Thomas, Robert 310 Sr. Thomas, Suellen 262 Thomas, Susan 236 Thomosset, John 209, 336 Thompson, Craig 302 Thompson, Gary 188 Thompson Judith Sr. Thomson, Ed 320 ' Thornburgh, Bette 344, Sr Thouren, Carolyn 254 Throne, Joan 242 Tibben, Richard 290 Tiffany Paul 188 Tiffany, Voil 238 Tihomirov, Nina Sr. Tillitt, Neil Sr. Timm. John 332 Timm. Neil 197 Timmerman, Lyie 296 Timmermeyer, Lee Sr. Tisaert Lawrence 292 Titus 288 Tiarks, Verne 294 Tobias, Barry 314 Tobin, Caroline Sr. Todd, Paula 216 Togowa, Chiyoko Sr. Toigo, John 292 Toigo, Robert 292 Tokubo, Shigeru Sr. Tokunow, Lorry 192, 332 Tom, Franklin 214 Toral, Richard 188 Toyoma, Kotsuko 185 Toyofuku, Virgene „ Sr. Tracy. Jane 280 Trodd, Scylla Sr. Trautwein, Richard 290 Treodwell, Joanne 260 Treiger, Irving 214 Trennert, Norma 216, Sr. Trimble, Virginia 244 Trinkle, Tim 322 Tripp, Arnold 196, 197, 205 Trost, Ruth 344 Triveft, Gene Sr. Truman, Dee 278 Trunnell. Rosellen 353 Tryga, Annette 242, Sr. Tryon, Susan 268 Tsuiioka, Ron 332 Tsukido, Moyumi 251 357 Sr. Tucker, Marionna 355 Tudor, Morguey 351 Tuft, Morilyn 278, Sr. Tully, Jeonnetfe 238, Sr. Tully, John 284, 330, Sr. Turner, Goyle 356 Turner, James 336 Turner, Marilyn 278, Sr. Turnquist, David 316 Turnwoll, Steve 304 Tweedle, Pot 296 Tweeten, Carol 355 Twelker, Poul 290 Tweten, Pamela 244 Twiford, Joan 264 Tyermon, Vern 216, 302 Tyler, Dennis 304 Tyler, Suzanne 272 Tyndoll, Craig 361 Ueda, Ann 349 Ulmer, Julio 356, Sr. Umeda, Yos - 290, Sr. Umino, Claire 202, 344 Umino, Sharon 344 Underwood, Richard 328 Undo, Margaret 271 Urongo, Charlotte 357 Urfrig, Donald 334 Uri Ralph 312 Valentine 188, 320 Von Benschoten, Paulo Sr. Vondervort, Dennis 328 Vande Walter, John 294 Von Elgort, Kay - Sr. Vongor, Lois 216, 343 Van Grove, Carol 240 Van Raophorst, Anna Sr. Van Rekom, Petti 204, 235, 260, 354 Van Slyke, Vicky 256 Varian, Donald 188 Vorni, Elena 246 Vavra, Terry 196, 310 Veoch, Linda 262 Velosco, Bob 316 Velter, Glen 320 Vena, Don 196, 197, 284, 300 Venable, Roger 322 Venger, Leonard _ 286 Venger, Valerie 240 Venter, Eloise 254 Vehhoege i, Ritchie 194, 200, 344, Sr. Verity, Brian 308 Vescio, Comille 234, 252 Vickter, Steve -...314 Vignolle, Zoz 342 Villalobos, Richard Sr. Villegos Cerila 350 Viltz, Germoine 296 Vineberg, Mickey 332 Viner, Stephen 288 Vinnecour, Keith 334 Visser, Kurt _ 193, 294 Vivian, Lorry 361 Vizzini, Rosalie ....208, 248 Vloming, Beth 236 Volansky, Saul 332 Volovelsky, Amirom Sr. Von Sonn, Andy 197, 308 Voorhees, Charlene 186 268 Vos, Linda 254, Sr. Voshell, Margaret _...256 Vredevoe, Lawrence Sr. Vree, Dole 290 w Woagstro, Anno 186 Wochs, Judy _ 276 Wodsworth, Gory 210, Sr. Wagoner, Terry 236, Sr. Wagner, Deonne 190, 264 Wagner, Jeonnine 190 Wagner John _ Sr. Wagner, Richard 288 Wohl, Loni 280 Wohlgren, Donna 252, Sr. Wakefield, Suzy _...242 Waldman, Stephen 318 Waldorf, Mike - 312 Walker, Alan Sr. Walker. Karen _...290 Walker, Roberta 186 Wolkington, Mary Ann 260, Sr. Walkup, Arthur _...193, 322 Wall, Donna 346 Wallace Diana 262 Wallace, Frank 302 Wallace, John 320 Wallace, Mary _ 260 Wollord, Lynn 186, 190 Wolleck, Solly 208 Wollen, Madeline ...Sr. Waller, Helen 357 Wollner Walter 209, 302 Walls, Moyre 344 Walsh, Diane 262 Walter, David 326 Walters, Donna 254 Walton, Joyce Sr. Woltzer Corryl Sr. Womser, Jean Marie ...268 Word, Diane 262 Word, Pamela 274 Ward, Sharon 274, Sr. Word, Wonda 358 Worman, Judy 246 Warner, Iris Sr. Warner, John 219 Warner Raleigh 262 Warren, Earl - Sr. Warren, James 322 Warren, Wollis 262, Sr. Worriner, Tom - 298 Washington, Joan 259, Sr. Wosserman, Janet 276 Wasserman, Roger 184 Wasserman, Steve 288 Watanabe, Konii Sr Waterman, Martin 188 Waters, Doniel Sr. Watson, Dianna 358 Watson, Jim 360 Watson, Richard 298 Watts, Mickey 350 Way, Caren 246 Wayne, Larry 326 Weary, Ken 328 Weaver, Pom 195, 236 Webb, Harmon Sr. Webb, Maureen 274 Webb, Thomas 210 Webb, Vi 349 Webber, Tom 328 Weber, Carol 208 Weber, Susan 356 Webster, Wendy 190, 236. Sr. Weeks, Donna 252 Weeks, Robert 328 Weidin, Kirby 316 Weil. Christopher Sr, Weinberg, Ken 288 Weinberg. Myrna Sr. Weiner, Dave 210, Sr. Weiner, Gary 318 Weingarten Ardienne Sr. Weinhouse, Roger 326 Weinstein, Edith Sr Weinstein, Jerry 209, 314 Weinstock, Mike 318 Weintraub, Judith 276 Weir. Maureen Sr. Weir, Ralph 322 Weisbrod, Hanno Sr. Weiss, Howard 312 Weiss, Kenneth Sr Weiss, Roberta Sue 276 Weissbuch, Rondall 326 Weissenberger, Dave Sr. Weissmon, Susan 240 Weisstein, Gerald 326, Sr Weitzler, Jay 312 Welch, Janis 185 Weldon, Lee 330 Wellendorf, Julie 235 Weller, Meredith 242 Weller, William Sr Welles, Harvey 314 Wellmon, Leslie 235, 280 Wells, Bill 210, 292 Wells, Don 322 Wells, Layne 256 Wells, William Sr. Welsch, David 188 Welsh Janet Sr. Wendt, Janice 342 Wenzelberg, Dorene 272 Wermer, Regi 272 Werner, Joan Sr. Westfall, Ralph 298 Westhol, Shirley 352 Wetzel, Marilyn 186, 262 Wezweman, Claude 332 Wheeler, Cloire 206, 246 Wheeler. Damon 328 Wheeler, Jockson 322 Wheeler, Suzanne 166 Whitoker, Dianne 190, 268 White, Phyllis 347 White, Sue 242 White, Susan 254 Whitley, Mary Jo 356 Whit Levi Paul .If ..290 ..357 -.326 ..352, Sr. , Wa nberge 296 Tony 316 Wiggins Nikki 252 Wihynk, Martha 201, 208, 248 Wilber, Kippy 260 Wilbon, Eleanor 250 Wile Kan Wilcox, Mike 322 Wilding, Nancy 349 Wilding, Valerie 235, 262 Wildrick, David 188 Wiles, Carolee 349 Wilhelm, Helen Sr. Wilkins Natalie 242 Wilkinson, John 196, 322, Sr. Williams, Gale Sr. Williams, Marshall 302 , Mel 314 , Ralph 304 , Sally 259 :k, Ja 186, 351 Willick, Judy 186, 236 Willig, Ronald 188 Willis, Jack Sr. Wilson, Anne 200, 252, Sr. Wilson, Jon 196, 322, Sr. Wilson, Phyllis 236 Wilson, Terry 250 Wilson, Valerie 240 Wimer, Daivid 192 Winchester, Sharon 216, 346 Windsor, Charlotte 256 Winfield, Harriet 353 Winkler. Janice 244 Winkler, Paul 326 Winninghom, Barry 294 Winslow, Mary 358 Winter, Jane 238 Wiseman, Barbara 272 Wiseman, Charles 288 Wisnoski, Roberta 342, Sr. Withers, Carol 190, 254 Wittenberg, Richard Sr. Wittenburl, Jim 310 Wizon, Paulette 276 Wlashin, Garlyn 238, Sr. Wohlmut. Peter Sr. Wolen, Alan Sr. Wolf, Harriet 349 Wolf, Judy 342 Wolf, Mel 292 Wolf, Stephen 322 Wolf. Valkyrie 343, 349 Wolfberq Theodore 314, Sr Wolfe, John 216 Wolff, Leonard 314 Wolfson Jack 188 Wolk, Roger 312 Wolk. Sheldon 284, 288 Wollenvireber, Dianne 264 Wollmer. Nancy 195, 200, 264 Wolman, Ruth 343 Womock, Katherine 3,53 Wondra. Alan 320 Wong, Anna Sr. Wong, Helen 358, Sr. Wong, Shiu-Loong Sr. Wong, Wai Sr Wong, Wilford Sr. Woo, Lorraine Sr. Woo, Patricia Sr. Wood, Henry 285 Wood, Joseph Sr. Wood, Judy 200, 260 Wood, Thomas Sr. Wood, Tim 294 Wood, Tom 336 Wood, Trav 294 Wooden, Kenneth 216 Woodhull, Buff 254 Woodruff, Beverly 260, Sr. Woods, Sue 242 Woodward, Sylvia 344 Wookey, Bill 336 Woolett, Anne 262 Woolf, Nancy 200, 262 Woolpert, Gretchen 242 Wootan, Diane 256, Sr. Worrall, Bill 330 Wright, Arthur 324 Wright, Glen 193, 216, Sr. Wright, Molly 268 Wright, Romney 280 Wright, Ron 285 Wulfestieg, Carl Sr. Wulff, Melanie 342 WulfFson Robin Sr Wurtzel, Frank 312 Wyott, Thelmo 250 Wyland, David 324 Wylie, Sara 254, Sr. Wyllie, Judy 278 Wynne, Robert 288 .190, 204, 260 Yamamoto, Jo Anne 271 Yomamoto, Katherine 348, 271 Yeoger, Bob 300 Yee, Potricio 190, 194, 198, 199, Sr. Yee, Warren 188, 332 Yelfon, Jeanne Sr. Yoneyoma, Blossom 271 York, Gary 202 Yoshikami, Yukiko 353 Yoshikawa. Thomas Sr. Yoshioka, Mitzi 190, 206, 352 Yoshitani, Reo Sr. Young, Becky 256 Young, Charlene 199 Young, Gary 298 Young, Jeff 312 Young, Michael 298 Young, Velda G52 Yukihiro, Eleonor .350 Yundt, William 310, Si. Yung, Pauline _ Sr. Yutani, Norman - 332 Yutani, William 332, Sr. Zochory, Barbara 199 Zok, Roy 322 Zoks, Richard 188 Zander. Pom 268 Zarotschenzeff, W. Michael 350, Sr. Zaslow, Gerald 318 Zaslow, Mike 334 Zeedik, Bruce 362 Zeegon, Pete 314 ZeisI, Barbara Sr. Zell, Ronald 304, Sr. Zeller, Edith 358 Zeller, Katherine 262 Zelonka, Carol 240 Zeltonoga, William 210 Ziarko, Charles Sr Zide, Wilma Sr Ziebold, Kent 332 Ziegenbein Robert Sr Ziegler, Janet 274 Ziegler, Paula 274 Ziff, Nicole 276 Zilm, Mory 236 Zilz, Margaret 342 Zimmerman, Siu Sr. Zittle, Judy 190, 234, 254 Zoss, Gary 316 Zopolis, John 197, 296 Zuanich, Barbaro ....190, 266, Sr Zuanich, Beverly 266 Zube, Robert 188 Zuber, Mojo 236 Zucker. Alfred _ Sr. Zuckman. Adrienne Sr. Zundel, Sharon 244 Zusman, Alan 334 Zwoagstra, Anna 278 1962 SOUTHERN CAMPUS EDITORIAL STAFF Editor JON WILSON Associate Editor DON WELLS Copy Editors BARBARA BORING SALLY STEWART Photography Editor JANICE EDWARDO Art Editors DARRYL CURRAN VIC MARCELLI Sports Editor MIKE WILCOX Executive Secretaries SANDRA TRAVIS VALKYRIE WOLF Sales Manager WILLIAM RIEDDER Layout Designer and Editorial Consultant DICK KITZROW COPY STAFF: Jerry Bowles, Julie Farr, Pete Hacsi, David Jensen, Allan Rothstein, Mort Saltzman PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Peter Kent, Stan Mindel, Stu Ross, Bob Roth, Richard Szladowski, Larry Trieman SECRETARIAL STAFF: Lee Westfall CREDITS: Printing by FASHION PRESS, INC. Binding by PACIFIC LIBRARY BINDING CO. Cover by S. K. SMITH CO. Formal Photography by DALE SPICKLER Informal Photography by STAN TROUTMAN 502 (•■ . CHALLENGE AND TRIBUTE ' 30 " 3 A.M., MAY 18th, 1962 The fundamental purpose of a yearbook is to record the events and activities of a campus. I think we have fulfilled this duty. But we have tried to liberalize this definition and make our task greater than the mere tabulation of the history of a collegiate city. We have strived to translate and report the unique values, mores, and patterns that life seems to take here. In short, we believe that UCLA is not only quite different but that it has something of great value to offer. In the opening pages we described the diverse archi- tectural components of the campus ; in following pages we illustrated with patterns and symmetry but always with an eye for the discordant. We believed that a campus architecture, a body of tradition and a community of scholars, exists neither to mold nor to tolerate but to stimulate and, in fact, to canonize the unique. This was our ideal. Many are responsible for this effort. These thoughts and expressions are the composite inclinations of many minds. I truly wish to recognize the creative labors of editors Wells, Boring, Wilcox, Edwardo, Curran, Marcelli, and Hacsi. The persistence of managers Travis and Wolf was rivaled only by the patience of designer Kitzrow. The valuable contributions made by the copy, secretarial, and sales staffs will be rewarded, I hope, with ample satisfaction. Finally, a grateful word for Mr. Morris, the photographers, and the printers. Jon Wilson Editor ;■• ' ,,.rJl ;«i|i® iJ ' ■j! ' . XA

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


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


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


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.