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

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 534

 

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



Page 6, 1963 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1963 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1963 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1963 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1963 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1963 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1963 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1963 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1963 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1963 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1963 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1963 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 534 of the 1963 volume:

t FROM THE OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS A S U C L A FROM: ASSOCIATED STUDENTS PUBLICATIONS 308 Westwood Plaza • Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 , - ' u t - «t ' » % »■ i f -• s» I I! Illll mkjt i 1 1 1 1 Hi 1 L 1 M ■ B hm i ' ' .ft A vB Bi A mi 1 Dl 1 n f . ■NPt HnH K Imp- " tj - W ui_- ' . .!«](. ,Jm r S t. 1? T - — r § F wd!% mzl : " s i. . , . " f 3e iL »«• •«L=4i7i l!2 ,«JSa . _ - --! - J h h -1 ir ' : ' »?« ' ' ' . Im If.- ii • • ffn-n7;i9 V " i f u 4 I 4J « It f. 1 1 r- ■i ' %fr " l , B r i .u M T 1 . 1 K yti L 1 VMm ' IB P ' ' ' ' ' d H f i J piP m m 5 IP m 4 jr U.r -• . f y- . : : " (iS M ■,TS, : r- v ' ' " Si- . - flr -N xs;- . mT ■«s r- m fgi the fall of the year 25 a time of browns and greens and reds and gentle controversy within the reflexes of 0 " or and « v.ce89 „organizat; »r majesty 145 ' 5 olwa ■ i % mW HI 1 w I ' m ■ 1 1 i u vf 1 uF M DEDICATED TO DEAN BYRON ATKINSON, DEAN OF STUDENTS Pauline Davis 1924 William Ackermon • Adolph Borsum • George Brown • Leigh Crosby • Leslie Cummins • Pauline Davis • Zoe Emerson • Paul Frampton • Fern Gardner • Thelma Gibson • Edith Griffith • Joseph Guion • Helen Hanson • Burnett Haralson • Granvyl Hulse • Arthur Jones • Fred Moyer Jordan • Robert Kerr • Franklyn Minck • Alvin Montgomery • Irene Palmer • Attilio Paris! • Joyce Turner • Jerold Weil • Walter Wescott. 1925 Fern Bouck • John Cohee • Leo Delsasso • Alice Early • Dorothy Freeland • Mary Margaret Hudson • Wilbur Johns • Bruce Russell • Theresa Rustemeyer • Harold Wakeman. 1926 Frank Balthis • Vickers Beall • Horace Bresee • Waldo Edmunds • David Folz • Earle Gardner • Margaret Gary • Druzella Goodwin • Cecil Hollingsworth • Betty Hough • Fred Houser • Helen Jackson • Harold Kraft • Slyvia Livingston • Marian Pettit • David Ridgeway • Marian Whitaker. 1927 Ralph Bunche • Louise Gibson • John Jackson • Helen Johnston • Ned Marr • Elizabeth Mason • William Neville • Ben Person • John Terry. 1928 Scribner Birlenbach • Barbara Brinckerhoff • Thomas Cunningham • William Forbes • Griselda Kuhlman • James Lloyd • Laura Payne • Kenwood Rohrer • Arthur White. 1929 Frank Crosby • Gerhard Eger • Jeane Emerson • Hansena Frederickson • Ruth Gooder • Stanley Gould • William Hughs • Stanley Jewell • Joseph Long • Georgie Oliver t Kenneth Piper • Mabel Reed • Marian Walker • Evelyn Woodroof • David Yule. 1930 Walter Bogart • Audree Brown • Carl Brown • Jack Clark • Lawrence Houston • Robert Keith • Lucille Kirkpatrick • Don Leiffer • Charlotte McGlynn » Laurence Michelmore • Louise Nichols • Joseph Osherenko • Dorothy Parker • Marshall Sewail • Helen Sinsabough • Margaret Soper • Earle Swingle . 1931 Robert Baldwin • Beatrice Case • Virgil Cazel • Betty Franz • Lucy Guild • Webb Hansen • Howard Harrison • Edward Hathcock • Carl Knowies • Fred Kuhlman • Alan Reynolds • Carl Schaeffer • Carl Schlicke • Sally Sedgewick • Ethel Tobln. 1932 Martha Adams • Dorothy Ayres • Mart Bushnell • Elsie Freiberg • Fred Harris • Ruth Leslie • Richard Linthicum • Dean McHenry • Alex McRitchie • Ida Monterastelli • Maxine Olsen • Howard Plumer • Arthur Rohman • Walter Stickel • John Talbot • Leonard Wellendorf. ■ 1933 Bijou Brinkop • Harrison Dunham • George Elmendorf • Franklin Fiegenbaum • Gordon Files • Durward Graybill • Wanda Hayden • Porter Hendricks • Jeanne • Hodgeman • George Jefferson • Phil Kellog • Don McNamara • Homer Oliver CJ • Robert Page • Betty Prettyman • Madeiyn Pugh • Mary Clark Sheldon Josephine Thomas. 1934 Arnold Antola • Florence Blackman • William Bradford » John Burnside • Lee Coats • Katherine Faber • William Gary • Martha Grim • William Hensey • Emily Marr • Marion McCarthy • Alice McElheney °Otti p: ■t Jack Morrison • Gene Nielson • Arnold Peek • Irene Rambo • Robert Shellaby • Jack Tidball • Jeanetta Yerxa. 1935 Louis Blau • Frances Brady Gerry Corrigan » Lloyd Bridges • Margaret Duguid • Jack Eagan • Tomiin Edwards • Bernice Garrett • Andrew Hamilton • Chandler Harris • Albert Hatch • May Hobart y y ► Beverley Keim • Robert McHargue • Joy Mae Parke • Betsy Pembroke • Judith Rykoff • Betty Seery • Alice Tilden • Howard Young. 1936 Francine Becheraz . • Jean Benson • Stanley Brown • Helene Colesie • Frank Dooley • Adele Gratiot f " • Maury Grossman • Kathryn Hertzog • Jean Hodkins • Thomas Lambert • Charles Leinbach • Marjorie Lenz • James LuValle • Grace McGillan • Jackson Stanley - , Frank Wilkinson. 1937 Jean Bardeen • Shirley Brady • Gerry Cornelius • George Dickerson • Phyllis Edwards • June Hallberg • Gilbert Harrison • Jack Hastings • Joan Hill Delbert Hobbs • James Lash • Kathryn Mattiole • ' Arthur Murphy • Stanley Rubin • Robert Schroeder • Doris Ward. 1938 Marvin Brensweig • Norman Borisoff • Martha Brady • Donvel Ferguson • Georgette Foster • Lee Fronkovich • Helen Freeman • Mary Howard • James Johnson ► Ella Lyman • George Marx • Wilfred Monroe • Helen Punch • Mary Reagan • Carrol Welling. 1939 Don Brown • William Brown • Everett Carter • Margaret Dumont • Florence Greene • Richard Hayden • Harold Hirshon • Virginia Keim • Milton Kramer • Robert Landis • Dorothy McAllister • William Newman • Martha Otis • Mory Pyne • John Ryland • " Ralph Spotts • Margaret Wilson. 1940 Alison Boswell • Milton Cohen • Frederick Koebig • Mary Lee • Virginia Lindsey • Henry McCune • George Milier • Norman Padgett • Richard Pyne • Fi ' Simons • Robert Streeton • Lucretia Tenney • Kenneth Washington • Virginia Wilkinson. 1941 James Devere • Freear • Wolfe Gilbert • Jack Hauptii • William Kuehne • Harriett Luke • Stephen Melynk • Carl McBain • Ruth Nelson • Robert Park • Ayleen Searl • Virginia Schmiss Router • Harriet Stacy • Billie Mae Thomas • John Vrbo • Grace Fox. 1942 Robert Alschuler • Robert Barsky • Bruce Cassiday • Antonio Churchill • Frances Conrad • Marie Dashiell • Dorothy Dodge • Hanford Files • Marcell Fortier • Mary Funk • Douglas Harrison • Marjorie Middlemiss • Dorothy Renfro • James Rose • Jack Thomas • William Wilson • Hitoshi Yonemura. 1943 Patricia Darby • Jane Ecklund • William Farrer • Anne Gillespie • Osceala Herron • Margaret Karl • Daniel Lee • Jack Lescoulie • Stewart McKeniie • John Singlaub • Leslie Swabacker • James Wallace • Robert Weil • Mary Welsh • Elizabeth Whitfield. 1944 Charles Bailey • Wtllord Beling • Leon Cooper • Betty Dobbs • Janet Dunn • Gloria Farquar • Helen Hailey • Marion Hargave • Robin Mickey • Virginia Hogaboom • Charlotte Klein • Ann Koppelman • Alvira McCarthy • Jean McDonald • Margaret McHoffie • Virginia McMurray • Harry Pregerson • Jane Rittersbacher • Peggy Shedd • Jane Wallerstedt • Barbara Welch • Virginia Wellons. 1945 Jean Bauer • Patricia Cambell • Anita Chester • Julia Colyer • Patricia Cooper • Frank ' " ' PPen Gerry Corrigan CovVN Freear Robert Streeton Wolfe Gilbert Martha Frederick Carl McBain • Ruth Nelson FoeHmer Morfison Sullivan Holser ■ Rcbinson ' Sieglinde Henrich • Donold Hitchcock • Noel Hospers • Robert Jaffie • HarJond Johnson • Myrick Land Jean Lapp • Helene Light • Borbora Millikin • Royle Paico • Hershel Peak • Margaret Romsey • V i!liam Rankin • Friedo Ropoport • Mory Rowings • Peggy Robertson • Borbora Sheriff. 1946 Honncih Boom • Jock Boyd • Robert Fisther • Edward Gleitsman • Dorothy Haines • Midge Hodges • Eugene Lee • Margaret Lockett • Marjorie Mopes • Frances .„,. , Betty Neiger • Jock Porter • Yosol Rogot • Robert Rogers • Robert Russell • Margery Schieber ■- " ■• ' Gwen Symons • Jocqueline Towers. 1947 Burr Boldsvin • Ernie Cose • Ruth Clark • Eleanor Finch • Mary Lynn Jackson • Ken Kiefer • Dorothy Kimble t Richord Logan • Steve Moller • Richard Perry • Eleanor Rcbinson • Connie Rock • Bertram Sher%voDd • Ann Stern • H. M. Wommack • Ralph Witt. 1948 ' Barbara Bodley • James Dovy • Kenneth Gcllogher • Rosemary Gorman • Rirr.o Groskowsky • Gloria Harrison • Robert Haves Robert Hindle • Sheila Hope • Richard Hough • Shirley Jccobsen • Alice Koestner • Raymond Moggord • Don Paul • Roger Riddiek • John Roesch • Borbora Savory • James Thcyer • Russ Torrey • Ernest Wolfe. 1949 Nancy Baker • Robert Berdahl • Mary Brininger • Jomes Cook • Jan Craig • Roberi Cuyler • Craig Dixon • Bertram Fields • Jeanne Fisher • Robert Greenberg • Margie Hellmon • Rosemory Henderson • Grover Heyler • James Higson • Barboro Jev, ' kes • William Keene • Jomes Koenig • Gene Rowionc • Barboro Simpson • Potricia Whitney. 1950 Borboro Abroms • Andy Anderson • Donold Armbruster • Donald Bcrret • Bobette Camp • Philip Curron • Robert Franklin • Jomes Garst • Bob Hight • Kothleen Hclser • Ernest Johnson • Kenneth Korjt • louise Kosches • David Leanse • Frank Joy Sherrill Luke • lr ,Nin Rickel • Fronk Tennoni • Jccquelyn Wogoner • Welter Whitoker • Dorothy Wright. 1°51 Bcldv-in Boker • Sfon Bermon • Joy Bullard • Dorothy Crowford • Herb Fiom • Gene frumkin • Howord Honscn • Frank Hewitt • Bedia Jamit • Bud Jones • Rodge. ' , Karrenbrock • Margaret Kester • Mary Anna Muckenhirn • Fred Nelson • Lou Sackin • George Sselig • Ed Sheldrake • George S ' onich • Bob Strock • Morsholl Vorkink • Harold Wot ' kins • Chor Weiss. 1952 Morcio Borie • Noncy Brown • Joyce Burn • John Chondler • Chris Christenson • Jim Davis • Herb Furth • Danny Gollivcn • Pete " Grober • Ch.ck Griffsn • Dove Honson • Pot P ier Hordwick • ' " ' " -- ' --- - ' ■ ' Hummel • Dick LeonorcJ • Georoe Moir • Pete Mcnn • He! Mitchell • Bob Myers , • Dovs Nelson . Harry Shermon • Fred Thomley • Morcia Tucker • Julie Weisst ein. 1953 Robert Bvk r » Beverly Baldwin • HoTiry Brissccher • Rue Corey • Don ' s Dolfer • 3rv Goldrino • Bill Holiond • Joon Meyersieck • Tom Minfz • Brenton Dove Nelson 1953 Robert Bvk r Dolfer 3rv Goldrino • Bill Holiond Miner • Donn Moomovv Jean Nelson Bill Robsr Mc " y Roser Richie Verhogen Dick Sthenk Dick Ste- Lit Ster « June Tanner Steve Ciomon Jock Weber • J Eesil CSyman nt • Patricia . Joan Wilcox • Richord Wilke. 1954 Eren ' Ecv.en • Steve Cfomon i . , _-- ' ' ' ' ll ' Qrd • ° ' Cushing • Dione Doneghue • Jonst Hols • Jea-i Hunt • Patricia ' g, Ko€n?kcr-D . Uwis Lesburg • Rcrc ' ld Uvingsfon • Sharer. Mclean • Rcb-rt Naoomc ' c • Je ' - ' N ' cg n • Ronald Fc terson • Eleanor Peterson • Bruce Rice • ' ' sfQ Robert Seir- • ce-ord Sego ' • Maje.ed S-.erc ' deh • Emie Stockert • Lueitl-s Largest j. Tcwnley • Mc-: ' . ' ).-! Vole • M. E. Voce!. 1955 Donold B ' ogg • Robert Brewster ' " Rchcrd Bryne • .Mory Cook • . ' sar D ' sther • Darirne Dw-yer • Norman Epstein • Morionne Garard • Al Gr nste ' n • David Hort Nc-cy ishisaVi • Nermar: Jacobs • Bernard NebsRiohl • Mono McTaggort ♦ Ralph MeJoregro » C-v " O.ve- • John Peterson • Gere Preston • Ruth Reiter • J-crne Ross • Bo-rtnie Sh-ubo ' • Ear ' cBL ' o Tc ?or. 1954 Ricfiard Borum - ' Joyce C ' cse- t Chc- ' es Decker • Irv Drairr- • S-jsc—.e Eas ' sstttr: « CScrc-in Johnson • William Kelterinc ' -c- • 5 :c--e Leonordson • Jerry Lew s » David Lund • James Luter • Pierre Mornell • Loyls Nevoll • Edwc-c e,-v • onQ ' d Pengilly • Gail Ris -c • Vivier: Robinson • Marty Sklar • Robert Stein • B?Ney Worwick. 1937 Cv--c; A ' ,-ifr;-o-5 • Mina Sai ' s • Ecwo-d Bc.-m • O-snold Chatslaer • Joseph Colmenares • John p ' .-cp?.c» • f-ede--.- Hclp«rin • Sto- ' ev Hugh? • Willc-d Johnson • lo- ' s Ke nisor • Kc-he Krope • Allai Lesher • Ri:«-a-d levi-i • • Dcwd Fie-jon • Sue Pittmci • Tcnya Ross • Moko ; S-rrMh • Gary Walls • Barbara Webb • Michael -cv Vioolridge 1956 Christopf-er Breiserh • Antno y E wbaVer • Donnelle Clemensor • Patricia Celtrin • Rcrafd Djoc » rfA- f =fd • Merilyr C-Jorge • Dove Grrton • joy Johnso- • Richard Kitircw • Gerald Measer • John Michelmors • Robsrr N- . -- « Cc-: ' c Row ' sch • Marcio Rothstein • Jc-es Srrith • ticne So ' eman • Robert Seaman • Ca-c!yr Thomais • Irving Stclbf-g • Mc-v- Tro ' ger • Richa-d Wiibvr • Kathv Wo-k. 195= Am Arfmon • Alan Charles • Judy Ellis • MTke Ffsod • Dicfc Galitz • Jirn Gerhn-r • Howord Hc- ' son • Dick hin ' • Rc sr Jo ' - ' so.- • Ker. Kennedy • Don tong • Ley Mirc?idc • l:r; Neweom • Ted Paulson • Anaelo St:?llars • Sue Ski ' es • Erb rcVev;- ' • Ccr»i ' c ' k7r:zr.- • Susan Volkmann • Dick Wailen • Lew We tzmen • Tern Welch, 9i■: Loise AnoNvsve • Ds-t Axeirod • Gory Bcmberg • Lcrry Esn irason • Bcb Biili-gs • Sharon Caplow • Linda Constcitien • Srsve Fensfer • Gcry Fcs ' er • Fefe Ca r-. r • M ke Gieason • Jem Johnson • Mcrtin Kosindo.-f • Serrett Kerns • Kent LevH J • Doe Lilly • O dsll McrgoMo • Bob Wcrris; • Sve Mc.-s.e • Pris? Pch ' an • Sheron Reilly • Lyric Robinson • Sharon Sehochef •_ Art Jpoider « Nan: Spr-? ' . ' • Mc-iqwe Ury • Ryss Wy!i«. 1961 Ccri Bcrr • Hcr-f Scidwin • Pat Semes • Sue Bernet • Jerry Bowtes " • SV B-cwn • AI Buckner • Lo-s Fe ' -berg • Ji-r Fi-sd ' =r • Alien Fox • Rich Hirseh • Cory Holman • Eria.-; Kniff • Jim Kurty • Pat McNf.es • WilLe ' e Murphv • Vs! Nc ' cric • Sc ' ly Richsrdsc- • Ch ' cU Rsssle • Marsha? " Sega ' • Ror Silverrrtar • Skip Smith • Ray Smith • Bill Jo-js • Joel Wechs • Oua-e Wills. 1962 Gary Ada s • Li-dy Beer • Pete Slcckmcn • Ccrl B«-rett • Ann Drumm • Diane Farrow • Sc-c ' v Fe,c:sr • Susc- Ga-th • Wo ' t Howcld • Linda Josii.,- • J.ecn Kcfr.- 5«iv • Sheila Kuehl • A! Lecrard • Kathy Murphy • Lindsay S :•:$.-.- • C ' cig Fo!rr;s.- • Sa-b=-c: FcwJowski • K- si S.e-ber • Sc-i Sinks • Scbby Smi+h • Jim Stiver • Jcnet V eUh • Jon Wilson • Sara V ' l " . " : • -;: ' • Yee • Wr ' c— Is ' -ji ' .Tca Normc " C ' es-, We ' so.-, • i Djoc • r-A-- Robsrr Nr ?-- r A t r i morning is a universal time signalling a day a month or a year ( ' V Wtp ' ' . - ' ■ ' I ' -A ' ' iU, .|V ' ' ;,■?A.J; V ' ,•;.■;■!■ III. ■ ' •. , ■■-!-V.- ' ,-.V(!i ' . V v " ; ' ' ' A, ,.;■■.■,.■ t, , ;. •• ' !... n, I ' , t 4 ' .V- . - J ja-r - •- ; ■:• ' »■! -C J , ' A X ' ' -if . ■In s5! ;a:l:» » ». - m ,4f v-- -j ■%««. THE TRANSITION As the solar complex may be considered by some to be a primary source of academic spirit, so it is possible to enthrone the academic complex as inspiration for the cogent. Like so many growing, grasping, searching tendrils, inquisitive minds stretch questioningly out into their environment to glean what is theirs, the basic truths of knowledge. And as this environment is prone to change, so follows the individual; both may run amuck with mobility and innovation and uphea- val. Growth, however, needs both direction and pur- pose; a transition must have a cause. At UQLA, both student and university hove a cause, and both are in transition. In but a few short years, the last of today will be given up to tomorrow; the past may be forgotten as well as gone. In time, a year is little, but as we hold its measure, we will find its meaning. 26 27 -0 ,. I ,SP ' . % fi ' UNI-PREP Ill-prepared for the social and academic demands of a major collegiate campus, incoming freshmen must often assume the task of introducing themselves. In order that these individuals might be as- sisted, the Uni-Prep program came Into being. For 1963, co-operation betv een Chairman Richard Hoffman and Dean of Men Adolph Brugger has resulted in a swift, but complete introduction to the aspects of collegiate activity. Included in the blueprints were a warm welcome speech from Chancellor Murphy, a few informal breakfasts with selected cam- pus leaders, and small information ses- sions providing tips on procedures for enrollment and registration, all accom- panied by subtle recruiting from Rally Comm and Daily Bruin. Many regarded get-acquainted dances and their result- ant interpersonal contacts as the most rewarding factors during this period. 28 3-1 29 REGISTRATION? Their arrival preceding even the sun, the thousands of individuals who must be- gin the frightful task of registration ap- proach the campus in their initial assault on the sturdy administrative enigma. Unaccustomed as they are to a pre- dawn arousal of their intellect, the mass- es relish the opportunity to join the long queues of security and conformity which are to make them a unity. Condescen- sion soon becomes contempt, however, as the swarms slowly awaken to their plight; a chill of discontent accompanies the glare of the sunlight as a multiplied simplicity becomes confusion, and delay assumes unknown magnitude. Not until the limits of patience ore ' long extended and surpassed does a sudden realization of completion find the masses, and, as if the catalyst of individualism, again sends them in their divergent directions. m CHtCK PADLOCKS 30 31 SORORITY RUSH While most of UCLA entertains anything but a formal attitude, sorority rush still persists in its rigid, stilted style. It is all the more to the credit of the girls that rush and its pressures often serve as the groundwork for friendship; a moment of tense conversa- tion must often suffice, but mistakes in judgment are surprisingly iew at this time. J r rrmwi m r fl S Jk 1 — m v 1 Im 32 FRATERNITY RUSH Under the baleful eye of dutiful officials fraternity rushing provides an opportunity for a thorough examination of men and boys under a variety of conditions. The test for maturity or its embryo is the primary consideration, but fraternities must depend on individuality and leadership potential as the indication of a man ' s true measure. 33 ■- » _ t jfJa EvKi. H B« PLEDGE PRESENTS Each Fall the male segment of the university takes advantage of Sorority Presents to review the semester ' s latest arrivals. In spite of the overdone greetings and the tired feet, the girls relish their chance to display their pride and expound on the virtues of sis- terhood, while they, in their own way, have their opportunity to examine the other sex. Be the final evaluations good or bad; cordiality, sociability and festivity are the prevailing moods. 34 PRE-SEASON WARMUP It is unfortunate that all rallies cannot be as successful as the spirit assemblage preceding UCLA ' s victory over the Nation ' s Number One Team, Ohio State. Out to greet and meet the UCLA squad and Coach Bill Barnes vi as a vocal group of rooters led by all the proper people. While Student Body President Gerry Corrigan and Yell Leader Stu Daniels did their antics, the Mar-Kets provided proper mood music. 35 Local collegiate fashions were strikingly compared with Japan ' s formal habiliments. INTERNATIONAL WEEK The " Coop Night " programs sported a variety of musical arrangements. Under the auspices of International Students Association, the annual celebration of International Week is always a multicolored affair. Though most students are cognizant of a limited international concept, few are perceptive enough to assimilate the ports into the whole; it is toward this goal that International Week is directed. General Chairman Sal DiMorco took charge of administrative duties, while various and sundry committees planned and coordinated the events. Activities of the 1963 festivities were perhaps better formulated and publicized than ever before, as indicated by the inclusion of not only obvious illustrations of international differentiation in language and dress, but also creation of an imagin ative event schedule based on the intimate and recondite features exhibited in folk songs, culinary creations, and foreign policy of all nations. The " New Christy Minstrels " vocalized the traditional wit of American folk songs. 36 The International Auto Show attracted many. The AII-U Rock and Roller was perhaps more familiar. Cultural expositions made close examination easy. Some sophisticated, some raucous and unbridled, the folk dancing of the world is the epitome of variation. Regarded as being illustrative of indigenous culture, the musical programs of International Week were supplemented in their meaning by a multitude of informative displays and exhibits from a total of 50 countries. Student practitioners brought foreign song and dance to exuberant life in the Festival of Nations. ■J. J Jct 1 % 1 I li mm Kj l ■ " iH I 1 I I BERKELEY OR BUST Under SLC organization, rooter ' s busses were transportation for multitudinous Berkeley bound Bruins. Unencumbered by the burden of driving responsibility, several took advantage of short break- dovi ns to gulp an adequate supply of sustaining refreshments. 38 TRAUMATIC TRIP NORTH Though beds were in short supply, UC hospitality was not, and Berkeley ' s own Student Union filled a void for those who were homesick. Encouraged by the All-U Weekend atmosphere, some car- ried festivities beyond the weekend. 39 ALL-U ZOO The sedentary trip northward left many Bruins a little tired, but not so dulled that they were unprepared to enjoy a night on the town. For the majority, a day of sightseeing was climaxed by just such a night. Early risers were shocked to see friends doing the reverse. BRUINS BASH BABY BEARS Bruin rooters, some not so fresh after an evening of pre-game revelry in San Francisco, stumbled from their beds to learn whether UCLA ' s gridiron talents v ere actual or imaginary. The crowds were not displeased, as Kermit Alexander flashed one of his patented one-man attacks by scoring 4 touchdowns. !V Xm 41 GEORGE CHRISTOPHER, Mayor of San Francisco. CULTURE COLLECTED RAY BRADBURY, popular author of science fiction. JAMES ROOSEVELT, United States Representative from Los Angeles vicinity. 42 RICHARD RICHARDS, California State Senator. ARCHBISHOP OF CANTERBURY BARRY GOIDWATER, conservative Senotor from Arizona. 43 BRUINS ATTEMPT A BLAST OFF 44 BEAUTY HAS ITS DAY ■plii v M f m tv r HOMECOMING QUEEN GILDA LEE 45 STREET STOMP Homecoming Chairman ROGER VENABLES quipped eloquently in a South African jargon. CREPE CONSTRUCTIONS CLASSIC CARAVAN OF COLOR For building spirit, nothing can top a parade; such is the theory of Homecoming. With living groups giving their time and labor, and a few select girls lending their beauty to the pageantry, only a little planning and forethought are needed to execute such an event. Float entries were themed to " Bruin Blastoff, " and with the destruction of USAFA in mind, events proceeded toward the anticipated gridiron encounter. } Mwsr . ' • • • » ..It ' ' Jl M ' 1 Sigma Delta Tau and Delta Sigma Phi cooperated t o effect production of the crepe paper creation judged winner of coveted Sweepstakes honors. H l ■ HB 1 HJu I 1 g H ■ :-«« ' M H fl p-—. S?fl i tii£tifeli.. HI BLAST OFF BLASTED Cheers of Homecoming fell to irresolute squeaks as the Air Force Falcons put the damper on party spirits. In spite of backfield wizardry by Kermit Alexander, the agile Falcon line punched hole after hole in UCLA ' s vaunted forward wall, and a sluggish Bruin squad found itself on the short end of a 17-11 count. A last minute bid for victory fell short, as UCLA ' s new T-tactics made give-away plays with error-filled disorganization. 49 MEN ' S-GREEK WEEK The Winter Windup added a new twist to Men ' s-Greek Week. The rugged competition of pie-eating drew champion eaters from all corners of the campus. ARLENE DUGA held the trophy for Belle of the Year. 50 After numerous preliminary heats, the Soapbox Derby finals determined Phi Delta Theto winners over Sigma Nu. Unl-Camp receives the benefits from annual Pledge Auctions. Athletic Day is rough, but decidedly humorous. RICHARD H Shakespeare ' s dramatic interpretation of the historical downfall of Richard II was one of the plays brought to life by the UCLA TA Department. Director was H. Goodman, and the set designer was C. R. Lown Jr. 52 YOU NEVER CAN TELL " You Never Can Tell " brought out a story of family conflict in an 18th century setting. Charles J. Rowen Jr. was responsible for the directing. POCATAN An original play by student writers, " Pocaton " was directed by Assistant Professor Frank Sturcken, and had a cast consisting entirely of students. ONE ACT PLAYS PUDDIN ' TAME Under the experienced direction of Mel Helstein, a raucous production of " Puddin ' Tame " set both stage crew and audience into uncontrollable laughter. Sets were designed by TA department artist Jim Agozzi. NUMBER ONE NAILS THE BRUINS BARNES confidently appraises his team despite being heavy underdogs to number one SC. Quarterback CARL JONES deftly avoids tackier only to find himself hemmed in by advancing Trojans. Inexplicably, the Bruin Band expresses varied emotions at a referee ' s call. Traditionally, odds and favorites have meant little in the classic 32 year old feud betv een UCLA and SC. Even though favoring number one ranked USC by 14 big points, sports prognosticators admitted the possibility of an upset. And that was how it looked at halftime as the Bruins, sporting a new defense, held a 3-0 lead. However, Trojans rallied late in the game to win 14-3. 56 The NELSEN to BEDSOLE co mbination gave added impetus to an already potent Trojan offense. 57 Shapely legs and eflFervescent spirit were the trademarks of song girl CORKY GELFAN, a leader who obviously enjoyed the exercise. Promiscuous STU DANIELS was the man at the microphone in both rain and shine, calling for the extra something not always there. Year after year, UCLA ' s spirit sparkers set out to prove that spirit on the campus should not be labeled with a question mark; some succeed while others do not. Sometimes neglecting administrative censorship of expression, contemporary performers often follow a historical tradition of garnering attention through questionable remarks. Selected as voice of UCLA for the 1963 season, Stu " The Mouth " Daniels produced a noisy mixture of the rosty, the ribald, and the raucous, flanked by more esthetic offerings rendered mobile by Corky Gelfan ' s bevy of beauties. 58 LARRY SMITH DOUG NICHOLS YELL LEADERS LARRY KEETHE ■m m DON SCHUBERT 59 Arthur Miller ' s Pulitzer Prize winning drama " Death of A Salesman " packed Royce Hall in September with the TV veteran Herschel Bernardi in the title role. Under the auspices of Freeway Circuit Inc., talented director Corey Allen guided the troupe in an outstanding performance. Hailed by critics as a classic, the Miller play depicts the financial and emotional breakdown of Willy Loman and his family. Starring in the supporting roles were Claudia Bryar (Linda), John Shaner (Happy), and Tony Carbons (Biff), while Stephen Kane, Leonard Yorn, and Paul Sorenson completed the talented cost of the production. DEATH OF A SALESMAN MC was KMPC ' s bearded GARY OWENS. THE FOUR PREPS With two of their team returning to their alma mater, the versatile Four Preps set up recording gadgets to make their UCLA effort a permanent part of musical posterity. Including a maximum of humor and satire in their " collegiate " attempt, the songsters effectively evoked peals of laughter from the audience, a result which undoubtedly pleased their recording technicians. PETER NERO Popular pianist Peter Nero brought his act to a sellout crowd in the Grand Ballroom, fresh from the Hollywood Bowl. Famed for his solo rendition of Gershwin ' s Rhapsody in Blue, the talented Nero has appeared in such nightspots as Basin Street East and the Embers, having also performed for Ed Sullivan. Away from stage jobs, Nero is an inventor of electrical gadgets. 61 Chancellor Murphy utilized his own experience in briefing Stanley Mosk on the procedures. MID YEAR GRADUATION CHANCELLOR FRANKLIN MURPHY EX OFFICIO REGENT ALSCHULER ATTORNEY GENERAL STAN MOSK 62 Graduates of the campus ROTC program combined to receive their military commissions. Closed circuit TV was provided for overflow croWd. 63 64 of measure for a growing student bonding himself to an VfWf S :f.-:r ? fVfJ : mm: ' if " • Ms ' Ir- :- . m, fttF fcy i- ' ft r r.1 ' " . R M .- .41 t; -I ' ' W ' » • ' v 1 . Donated as a memorial fo William G. Kerckhoff, " KH " has always been the physical center of the ASUCLA. ASUCLA STUDENT GOVERNMENT 66 The newest addition to activities, the " SU " offers something of a cultural environment for sociol student leaders. In contrast and complement to administrative organizations, ASUCLA is provided with the constitutional opportunity for determining, considering, and applying their own decisions and measures with all the proper means. Though not always effective to the optimum, student leadership positions offer an occasion to reap as well as sow, with increasing control of all student affairs and expanding comn-funication in every channel. As in any representative body, however, results come only from the individual. 67 STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT 68 The first foreign student to achieve ASUCLA ' s highest post, Irish citizen Gerry Corrigan combines the personality of the proverbial leprechaun with the character of Saint Patrick. Not forceful or demanding, Gerry relies on the pov er of subtle, yet astute politicking. Corrigan ' s potency is one of both position and personage, factors which make him at once defensive and predicative, while still permitting the existence of a sapient sincerity in his personality. Adequately supplied with inherent ability, governmental policies of Corrigan remain both strong and decisive, influential and challenging; such qualities are necessary in light of the missives of protest and request which come to SLC. Among, the highlights of the year were heated and prolonged discussions on Kelp conduct and the essence of campus government. Gerry maintains that responsibility and its always attendant woes are but a part of presidential head- aches, for as precedent decrees, it is the chief ASUCLA official who also serves as host of the University, thus centering in the public eye as the representative who must accept abuse and criticism for the whole of the student body. The problem then, for Gerry as well his predecessors, has been one of serving on SLC, identifying the campus to querulous and uninformed ele- ments, and maintaining administrative rapport, while still pre- serving his individuality. Gerry has solved the problem. STUDENT BODY VICE PRESIDENT Sherry Kaufmann is not an individual prone to wither and die under the political over-shadowing which often is the prominent feature of the vice-presidential office. Rather, Sherry has assumed control of her political environment, regarding it as neither limiting nor prohibitive, but opportunistic, and even advantageous. As Chairman of the Publications Board, interim speaker of SLC, and a more than attractive hostess for the campus. Sherry has not been content to complete and or satisfy; she has created, stimulated, and produced, reading between the lines where necessary. Having avoided the threat of adsorption by adsorbing the threat. Sherry has gained from, in addition to contributing to the university gamut of activities, which range from student morals to national politics. From her capacity on Publications Board, Sherry found the impetus for her criticism of Daily Bruin policy, an imputation which resulted not only in improvement of campus publications, but also in clarification of abilities and responsibilities of student government. It is to her credit that her polemics have not lost, but won friends. 69 STUDENT LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL From faculty, administration, and scholastic populations arise the provocations of polemics and deliberation which must culminate in a formal policy agreement. Sometimes stymied by administrative decree, the Student Legislative Council is faced with the difficult task of pleasing everybody. Though acknowledged leader Gerry Corrigan was prominent in both position and ability, each and every mem- ber was statesman of a unique university segment. The result of this amalgama- tion was another argumentative but progressively successful session for the SLC. MAGGIE ALEXANDER challenging position filled the of LDWR. BARNEY ATKINSON, Dean of Students, added a stabilizing influence. Col-weekend rooter buses were a plan of UDMR GEORGE BAMMER. 70 Soph. Prexy H. BILLINGSLY thought- fully presented sophomore ideas. JUDY BURNS brought experience in leadership to her UDWR position. Three year veteran J. CHALEFF served his term as a verbose UDMR. President GERRY CORRIGAN gar- nered both success and respect. " Better commuter parking " pleaded baffled LDMR JEFF DONFIELD. A balanced Speaker Program was the goal of UDMR PHIL FRIEDMAN. Frosh President BOB GLASSER mixed new ideas with abundant energy. PATH GREENE, IDWR, added unique dimensions to her SLC post. DR. WARREN HALL attended meet- ings as faculty representative. Initiation of new proposals came from UDMR MACDONALD JACKSON. STEVE MOOSER returned to SLC as Senior Class President. Veep SHERRY KAUFMANN had a penchant for accurate English usage. For Secretary CATHY PRIMM well- turned handwriting proved a boon. NANCY ROCKOFF represented upper division women students on council. Giving advice to the council mem- bers was Alumnus ERNIE WOLFE. 71 ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS By the " rule of thumb " that the individual must remain voiceless against the masses, it is rather paradoxical that our system chooses the individual to represent the group. AMS President Dan Drown has proved one of the exceptions which evidences the reasoning behind this situation; it has been his leadership which has not only maintained the value of representation, but also advanced the goals and purposes of AMS. In addition to traditional Men ' s-Greek Week, Drown has provided the campus with an influx of surfing movies, a record- setting blood drive program, organizational changes in Spring Sing. Dad ' s night remains high in popularity with fathers who question distribution of their funds, and seek to examine the activities of their offspring. Taking a second place to no one in capability, AMS President. DAN DROWN spearheaded the Water Polo squad, sat on SLC, and still produced a high GPA. Aen ' s-Greek Week was highlighted by sterling in- lividuol performances in demanding competition. 71 Campus males found the task of serenading Chancellor Murphy enhanced by the vociferous presence of AWS. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS The significance of UCLA ' s female segment lies in its organization into a functional body; following a precedent, the capabilities of President Liz Lambirth have generated new stability for the group, and given a greater sense of accomplishment to traditional tasks. Under AWS guidance, coeds are provided with proper orientation in fashion and conduct, and valuable tips in preparation for Panhellenic rush. Not always bound by selfish motivations, AWS service is directed to such institutions as the Marion Davies Ward of the Medical center, in addition to Uni-Camp and Uni-Prep. Spontaneity nothwithstanding, traditional activities include a recognition dinner for outstanding women at UCLA, and an appreciation brunch for housemothers. AWS interest in fashion provides a convenient means of introducing current collegiate style under the scrutiny of experienced judges. President LIZ LAMBIRTH, virtually thwarted by the sundry complications of red tape, nevertheless maintained her high standards through individual effort. Chancellor Franklin Murphy found his own methods for introducing Christmas spirit and holiday cheer to the combined forces of male and female carolers. 73 ASUCLA EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR During his 43 year career at UCLA, WILLIAM C. ACKERMAN has played a distinguished role in making UCLA a great university. First as a stu- dent, then as coach, instructor, and alumni representative, Mr. Ackerman has acquired a thorough knowledge of UCLA enabling him to provide sound advice and capable supervision to generations of student leaders. Mr. Ackerman, or as he is oftimes called " Mr. UCLA, " has not succumbed to the jaded pessimism vi hich is bred by long and intimate contact with any organization, but still retains the vital quality of optimism and vigor with which he was imbued as a freshman at UCLA. Desirous of preserving his excellent relationship with students, Mr. Ackerman maintains a constant interest and enthusiasm in ail student activities. 74 DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS Amiable and geniol even in the foce of missed deadlines ond scurrilous copy, HARRY MORRIS guided the student production of Southern Compos, Sofyr, Westwind, ond even the Doily Bruin. ASUCLA SUPERVISORS With the increosing deluge of students, the task of monoging the Student Union ond its entertoinment focilities hos incr eased geometrically. While keeping in mind the needs ond desires of students, supervisors DON SAWYER, KARIN PIPER, and NORM PADGETT hove met this challenge by providing coordinated ond efficient direction of ASUCLA operotiont. 75 The tempting task of computing available quantities of ASUCLA cash belongs to CLYDE EDWARDS. f J " I ASUCLA OFFICIALS Receiving Monager AL GOODMAN closely checks the influx of physical and bureaucratic essentials. fudent stomachs are the province of Food Services Manager CLINT ELLIOT. Well organized Purchasing Agent STAN REEL gladly assists those in confusion. 76 From his heodquarters in Kerckhoff Hall, ROYCE HAMILTON directs very vital ASUCLA Business Services. ASUCLA ' s physical plant is in the experienced hands of HERB SMITH. Cameraman DALE SPICKLER supplies student rates for formal photography. Even the fabled Italian glassware is now offered by Student Store Manager RALPH A. STILWELL. With athletics a specialty, STAN TROUTMAN does all informal photographic work for the campus. Chief Accountant DON WALDEN is always there to spot even the minuscule aberrations of automation. 71 BOC vigorously expurgated unnecessary student expenditures; members were: front row, Pete Pierson, Gerry Corrigan, Tom Hicks, Paul Hannum, Erwin Keithley; back row. Bill Ackerman, Rich Millard, John Carter, Ad Brugger, Horry Longway. BOARD OF CONTROL The board of directors for the ASUCLA corporation is Board of Control, which has ultimate control over student funds and the sole power to allocate nnoney; it establishes, approves, and reviews the budget, and okays all price changes. Recently the Board put the SU bookstore under a management separate from that of the student store, and is now considering various proposals for giving the Coop a cozier and more lived-in look. The Board of Governors did not let the tiniest detail of SU policy escape their attention. For 1962-63 they were: front raw, Roland Elliot, Nancy Rockoff, Gwenda Boydston, Ed Peterson, Patti Greene, and Roger Hostin; bock row, Jerry ChalefF, Warren Hall, Pete Pierson, Tom Scully, Gerry Corrigan, Charles Fields, William Ackerman, George Bammer, Will Coben. UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS 78 A veritable Cerberus, the Board of Governors watches over the Student Union as on advisory group to the Board of Control on improvements and operational policies for the SU. BOG makes the important decisions regarding room availability, records for the sound system usage, and the permissibility of sleeping on couches. This year it has investigated the management of the SU bookstore and refurbishing of the Coop. An erudite and very selective assemblage, SJB members for 1962-63 were (I to r): Richard Schulenberg, Jim Kennedy, Eric Martens (Dean of Students representative). Chairman John Wilkinson, Cathy Colby, Robert Greenfield, and Joel Jubelier. STUDENT JUDICIAL BOARD Student Judicial Board, the supreme judicial body on the UCLA campus, controls both dormitory courts and Elections Board, SJB tries cases in the divergent areas of student conduct and student affairs, and all elections code violations. Among the cases with which it has recently dealt are misuse of reg cards, book thefts, and plagiarism. SJB can impose penalties ranging from warnings to dismissal from the University. Perusing the 1962-63 Student Activities Budget were Finance Committee members (seated) Nancy Ashmore, Don Walden, Director Mark Leicester, Harry Shimada, Judi Hanover; standing are Bill Marks, Bob Steinberg, McDonald Jackson, Steve Lovaso. FINANCE COMMITTEE Finance Committee, composed solely of undergraduates, reviews all student activity budgets. It evaluates student expenditures, and furnishes budgetary and financial recommendations for the Student Legislative Council. The Committee ' s advice covers organizations from Mardi Gros to Daily Bruin. A complete reorganization has enlarged the committee from five to nine members and revamped and standardized procedures. 79 PEOPLE TO PEOPLE Predicated on the ideals which establish and build on personal relationships, People-To-People pursues the development of international contact and the exchange of information. This is done with the hope that greater communication through individual means will provide the impetus for an international atmosphere of interchange and comprehension. The local program, under Chairmen Chuck Maas and Ken Meyer, is merely one of 14 chapters. Chairman CHUCK MAAS gained know-how from a Summer in Tokyo. As Co-Chairman to Maas, KEN MEYER was a classic example of tenacity. The ever popular Square Dance often suffices as an introductory measure. 80 Under the all-perceiving Elections Board eye, campaign activities noisily proceed along the Election Walk area. ELECTIONS BOARD With duties encompassing supervision of both freshman elections in the foil, and the general student body elections in the spring, Elections Board has a responsibility which extends for a two semester period. Chairman for 1963, Toni Cooper, outlines a philosophy which underscores direction of campaign budget and activity. Serving as President of ISA for the second year, Hungarian born FRANK NYULASSY plans to work for the foreign service after graduating in June. INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ' S ASSOCIATION Based on the premise that better understanding is needed between American and foreign stu- dents, the International Students Association tries to foster empathic relationships between the two groups through comprehensive cultural and so- cial activities. In addition to International Week and the traditional Christmas Party, ISA has provided international entertainment in the form of French, German, and Japanese festivals. It has also presented theme dances and coffee hours bringing together foreign and American students. A young, but increasingly strong and functional organization, ISA, with more available funds, has launched an intensive membership drive. Its members now total some 200, one half foreign students, and half American students. Open to all students and eager for faculty par- ticipants, ISA hopes to include the foreign student as a part of collegiate life, instead of the ex- cluded and neglected member he was in the past. The capoble ISA Executive Council members were: DOLORES CANNON, RUTH BERG, JUDY LONGBOTHAM, FRANK NYULASSY (president), KHALID ALHILALI, DAVID REED, STEVE KAPLAN, and VIVIAN GOLD. 82 Internotional exhibits sponsored by ISA jammed the Student Union. GRADUATE STUDENT ' S ASSOCIATION Graduate students typically are young, yet almost half are married and have at least one child. They comprise nearly one third of the UCLA student body and thus are an important student group with special problems and needs which Graduates Student Association verbalizes and attempts to resolve. Arguing that the expense of Westwood apartments and the present shabby on-campus housing has deterred capable and bright individuals from attending UCLA, GSA decries current inadequacy of married students ' housing. Spawned by growing complaints about poor library service, the Library Affairs Committee has la- bored to subdue uneasy grad student- library relations; GSA ' s Speakers and Colloquia program has assembled both faculty and students to discuss notable campus and national issues. Diversi fi- cation is the keynote as GSA provides a fly-to-Europe plan for all students and investigates TA ' s salaries and onerous working conditions during the year. As GSA president, PETE PIERSON approaches graduate student problems with an extremely individualistic viewpoint, he says, " Suggest, suggest, re-suggest, and then harass as a last resort. " Activities Coordinator WILLIAM COBEN sup- plied both perspicacity and audacious tolent. HOWARD RASCH, Travel Director, planned and coordinated GSA ' s charter flight to Europe. As ' GSA executive secretary, ANITA ROBERTS exacted imperious diligence. 83 Alumni officers discuss both minor and important topics in the some sophisticated rhetoric. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Alun Magazine Editor Kitzrow confers with Horry Longway. The UCLA Alumni Association was founded in 1934 in order that a more direct relationship between alumni and university might be obtained. The present Executive Director Harry Longway, ' 49, has implemented Board of Directors ' activities, while Dick Kitzrow, ' 58, serves as Managing Editor of the house communication organ, the UCLA Alumni Magazine. Among the Alumni Association sponsored programs is a Career Conference Day. Of special interest to aspiring student leaders, the day offers the opportunity of question and answer in individual discussions conducted by Alumni who are willing to divulge the secrets of their successes. 84 UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE At present, twelve different faiths are joined together in University Religious Conference, an off-campus and all-faith organization for students. Located at the intersection of Hilgard and Le Conte, a modern URC building provides a friendly meeting place for the numerous religious groups of the university. The Conference is now in its 30th year of operation, and prides itself on the sponsorship of such programs as Uni-Camp and the nationally and internationally famed Project India. iMV i JIM MAHONEY STUDENT BOARD CHAIRMAN - i- Uni-Camp counselor KEN MEYER specializes in swimming lessons. The URC Discussion Board attempts to evaluate student opinion on pertinent university topics. Membership is predicated on a knowledge of campus problems. 85 PROJECT INDIA Though selected for their ability to grasp the challenge of the new, Project India personnel are often confronted with complete removal from context and concept. No difficulty could pose a greater challenge to these individuals than the sudden realization that each thought they voice may be interpreted as the word of a nation. In the epitome of their responsibility is satiety. In strengthening relations between nations, Project India relies heavily on the capacity of the individual to focus on personal relations. Associations are thus advanced through on agreeable program of cultural and intellectual exchange. fe ,«1. e j - - k!l 1 r%« m pi .y2 f A. « 1 1 mm 1 n L mJ rAl W i (. p ' 86 UNIVERSITY CAMP To some youngsters of Los Angeles, a thought of Uni-Camp has meant escape from city streets and difficult conditions; vastly more important, however, is the opportunity which comes with the absorption of " woodsiness " — a camp term for brotherhood, and the communication of friends, the humanities which some- how seem so inaccessible and distant in the metropolis. All races, creeds, and religions are given equal opportunity through the counsel of student volunteers. Counselors and counseled alike find that end results depend upon the mixture of ingredients. t ' ifci! Alpha Phi Omega built the Homecoming Queen ' s float. Alpha Phi Omega officers were CARL KAEMPFFE, BOB LINGARD, BERNIE MILLMAN, KEN LEVIN, JIM VOGEL, JACK DOFF, AL KEY. Stable and conservative leadership led to a successful year for A Phi O. ALPHA PHI OMEGA The largest fraternity in the world, Alpha Phi Omega was established at UCLA in 1931. A Phi O is the only national service fraternity and consequently has been busy rendering services such as proctoring at Subject A examinations and painting the Big C. Other activities were Ugly Man contest, Frosh-Soph Mud Brawl, and carpool files. Bernie Millman William Prather Howard Rasch Toby Rothschild Arjuna Saraydarian Jim VogI Roger Wasserman George Wendt Jock Wetter 90 Linda Beckett Potty Cole Sheila DonatelM Vicki Giambrone Phyllis Goodman Pat Holt Melmdo Johnston Judy lee Joyce Mellor Nancy Burkhart Dru Cummmgs Molly Foirchild Cmdy Grilespie Beverly Gray Rosemone Howells Kathleen Kelly Nancy Levine Judy Miller Dee Truman Kathy Wochtel Shirley Warburton Barbara Wolf ANGEL ' S FLIGHT Angel Flight, the women ' s auxiliary to the Air Force ROTC unit, came into being last year; it was previously known as Wings. The vivacious girls attempt to promote a better under- standing of the Air Force. Activities include periodically watching the unit drill, hosting ROTC coffee hours in the lounge, presenting awards to outstanding cadets, and exchanges. SHEILA DONATELir served as secretary while ROBIN MOORE was President. 91 i ,orraine Beal Judy Blanchard Betty Blayney Kitty Chaffey Karen Christopher Dayle Davidson Jane Denlinger Lauri Drake Barbora Kim Linda McCrea Marilyn McDonald Melcnre McDowell Pat McKinley Karen Merickel Catherine Meyer Marilyn Moe Martha Moore Marcia Moorehead Michele Morrison Joan Muench Nancy Packard Susie Pykiet Carol Ralph Marsha Sandelin Noel a Scott Sue Senefeld Lindy Sinard Debbie Smith Janet Taylor Carolyn Te Groen Judy Wyllie Anna Zwaagstra ANCHORS W Beginning the year with 32 new members, the Anchors were kept busy by regular exchanges with the Navy including a Christmas sing at the VA Hospital, followed by a party. Adding fifteen new members during spring, their activities included the Blood Drive, Mardi Gras, and more exchanges. Anchors ' special project with Conning Tower was an Easter egg hunt at an orphanage followed by a dinner-party at one of the Anchors ' home. 92 Lzanne Fuller Bonnie Galiher Carol Gibson Jeannie Grant Diana Grozdon Carolyn Guggenaster Candace Horn Pam Kartsman Anchor officers for 1962-63 were (I to r): SUE SALTZMAN, MARILYN POWELL, BARBARA GEROW, KIHI E CHAFFEY, MARSHA MOOREHEAD, Lt. GAUDET, LINDA McCREA, BARBARA ELIAS, MARSHA SANDELIN, DAYLE DAVIDSON. 93 CLARENCE SAWMILL Director of UCLA Bonds. THE UCLA BANDS 1 962 Considered one of the most complete collegiate musical organizations in the country, the Band program of UCLA is renowned not only for its number of divisions, but for the quality of each. Under combined leadership of Clarence Sawhill and Kelly James, the program includes a ninety- six man Football Band, the Wind Ensemble, and the Concert and Varsity Band groups. Composed in the main part of non-music majors, surprisingly enough, these Bands play for every conceivable type of university activity, although the most prominent of their duties is the production of a musical background for those athletic events which are scheduled to occur on the Bruin home grounds. V 1 i : [fft i r ' Z The UCLA Concert Band is composed of some 70 men and women ond performs several concerts each year. KELLY JAMES is billed at Malting the trip to Provo, Utah, the Bosketball Bond provided mi sic for NCAA regional playoffs. 94 The UCLA Varsity Band ploys at all basic university events which require a general musical background. The UCLA Bond Staff co-ordinates inter-band activities for the campus in respect to all musical events. Associate Director of the UCLA bands. The UCLA Marching Band represents its school at all home football games, and one rood game. 95 Nancy Ashmore Gerry Beye Peggy Block Mary E. Baker Karia Bjorklund Jeanne Boyd Gwenda Boydston Barbara Butler Sue Fawn Chung Doyle Davidson Mimi Dizotell Penny Fenster Pot Frolich Corole Gertz Camrlle Briley Barbara Caplette Betsy Collum Ann Densmore Arlene Dugo Sue Frazier Lynda Gomburg Diana GoodO ' Donna Rice-Wroy Bonnie Roberts Shoron Sanders Bobbie Sovitz Marianne Sebastian Margaret Settle BRUIN BELLES ANN DENSMORE PRESIDENT " The Belles are to be congratulated on the fine job they have accomplished this year. Their success is a credit to the university. " This recognition comes from the University President Kerr to the official hostesses of UCLA, Bruin Belles. Although the Belles are indeed instrumental in augmenting the public image of the campus, their true success lies in their individual ability to develop the personal contact of the university while upholding intrinsic standards without selfish prejudices or hope of tangible reward. 96 Judie Goss " Greta Griffith Patti Hanigan Virginia Hanna MarJiynn Johnson Robin Kielb ' atti Greene Candy Ham Sara Hanlon Elaine Hite Pat Jones Karen Kyson Gilda Lee Estelle Ling Meredith MacCrae Beverly Mellen Judy Mircheff Sharon Lee Moore Karen Magnuson Becky Miller Nancy Mitchell Jonet Neal Cynthia Sieling Sharon Sloter Sparkie Smith Karen Stromquist Barbara Tcnzola Eileen Turnwall Deanne Wagner Jeanine Wagner Chorlayne Walden Lynn Wallad Donna Walters Barbara Williams 97 Lending leadership ability and organizational talent to Bruinettes were officers (I to r): IRENE KERRY, SANDY BLUE, JUDY BIN-NUN, KRIS OHLSON, (President), NANCY BREETWOR, PATTI GREENE BRUINETTES Jruinettes are the official freshman hostesses for UCLA. Not limited to greeting nsiting frosh teams, they also host freshman class events such as the Frosh Concert, ixchonges with members of the freshman teams and Yeoman also brighten the life jf a Bruinette, however not all is social, as they sponsored and hosted a tea for reshman foreign students and made tray favors for the Veterans Administration. « A a i| (% :4 Cindy Gillespie Laurie Gould Pally Greene Belly Guthmon Janice Hague Ktislan Helmer Leslie Hoag Adrienne Hunter Liz Golino Marcia Green Linda Greenfield Linda Guy Susan Hayward Gail Hirschman Nancy Hoffman Kalhryn Irwin Brenda Izumi Kathi Kawai Bonnie Kidman Jill Koinu Irene Kerry Jeri Kuehl 98 Prospective candidates for Bruinettes must submit themselves to a brutal interview and rigorous examination. f% a Kathy Lamb Jill Le Voy Lucy Lange Joan Levy Eudalee Lundgren Diane Moss Shelly Moore Kris Ohison Barbara Olin Andrea Rollins Pat Shepherd Sue Stawisky Doris Swoif Wendy Tyson Elaine Winer Susan Risner Wendy Schulmon Pam Sims Ingrid Stool Georgia Trammel Ginger Webster Wendy Yee 99 Mien FronkBarish Guy Belcce Ron Boston Dick Bri Ken B.rtness Lorry Coons John Dedio Neil Downings Po. Egbert Evan Evans R-ich Haeussler ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY GUY BELCORE COMMANDER Cadets are abreast of weapons system development. The Arnold Air Society is an honorary service organization of selected Air Force ROTC cadets. The society has membership of 5500 at 167 colleges. The Captain Don Brown Squadron at UCLA was chosen as the national headquarters. The squadron also had an active year socially, with a Halloween exchange at the Kappa Delta house, a picnic at Griffith Park, and yearly Chondelle. AFROTC cadets are a model of attentiveness. Air Force Queen CINDY GILLESPIE. Milt Hommon John P. Herzog Vytauto Jusionis Steven Komm Ed Lontz Andy Marios Lyie Mason William Peter Dave Shakowis Brian Shiomi Richard Snow Michael Stein Richard Stultz Larry Tokunow Ray Valentine David Voigt Paul Wilson David J. Wimer John Wolfe Richard Wright 100 m Dennis Achilles Micky Bach John Boomer Steve Briggs i David Cornish Jerry Davies Bob Dolan Doug Dowel! Don Edwards William Johns Lowell Lindsoy Tom Lippioff Bart Noone Paul O ' Kain Art O ' Leary Dick Peacock Dick Phebus Lee Sheldon Ken Sympson Tom Webber CONNING TOWER Organizing and directing Conning Tower ' s social and service activities for 1962-63 were officers (left to right) STEVE BRIGGS (Battalion Commander), AL CHAVEZ, CLAUS ZIMMERMAN, and GORDON HUNTER. Conning Tower is the professional and social organization of the NROTC unit. Throughout the year, the men of Conning Tower contribute their time to service projects such as Blood Drive, Christmas Sing at the VA hospital, Mardi Gras, and the Orphans Easter Party. Off duty hours were occupied with exchanges. Porthole, and the annual Stripe and Star Ball. Lee Weldon Clous Zimmerman f midshipmen discovered the true purpose of periscopes. Trained to function jointly, UCLA mid- shipmen do so as they pass in review. 101 Gwenda Boydston Judy Burns John R. Carter Gerry Corrjgon Stuart Daniels Ann Densmore Sherry Kaufman CAL CLUB Liz Lombirth Richard Millard Art OLeary JOHN CARTER PRESIDENT Cal Club serves as an advisory student board to the President of the University of California and also to honor UCLA students who have distinguished themselves through outstanding campus activity and academic performance. Col Club meets at Santa Barbara during the spring break for the All University Cal Club convention. At this time the club, together with the chancellors and deans of all the university campii review topics to discuss at Regents Meetings and subjects of importance to the President. Throughout the year Cal Club meets to discuss additional topics sent to them by President Kerr. An important unifying factor, Cal Club offers students continuity for action. Nancy Wollmer 102 Koy Allingham Roberta Cohn Bonnie Coleman Kathy Collins Hop e Ehrlich Lynn Foster Meg George A« ' m sa t ■OA CHIMES Carol Humble Liz Lambirth Successfully serving as Chimes officers, 1962-63 were (I to r): BARBARA SACHNOFF (president), BEVERLY MELIEN, (back row) BOBBIE COHN, and MARGIE McDONALD. Traditionally in the fall, Chimes sponsors candied apple sales which this year supported scholarships for foreign students and in the spring, Uni-camp drive. Beginning the second semester. Chimes held an orientation program, at which they served as hostesses, for junior women transfer students. In order to relax from the arduous toils of service projects, they initiated post-meeting dinners with international menus. Chimes members are easily recognized on college campii all over the United States by their brown and yellow uniforms. Membership in the organization is limited to those junior women who have attained a grade point average of at least 2.7 and who have served the university in campus activities. After selective culling of applicants, Chimes culminated the year initiating 26 new girls. , If J Margie McDonald Pat McKinley Joyce Mellor Genie Morgan Donna Peterson Sandra Rissling Nancy Rockoff Sue Roebuck Barbara Sochnoff Phyllis Sparkes Judy Thomas Judy Willick Mitzi Yoshioka Becky Young 103 Doug Armstror- " ' Schoefer " Bauwens " Anthony " Bergmon Don Buchanan Bill Corder John Carter Paul dayman Condor Roger Cossack Stu Daniels Chuck Dorrow Roger Ehrlich Dove Eisenstodt Frank Eppler Bill Evensen Mike Fohay Dave Gibbs Chuck Goldberg Mickey Lewis Ken Lopez Ken Mclntire " Ding Dong " Markle Fred Meier " Ma " Milhorn " Little Willie " Miller Ron Miller Mike Moustakes Roy Nokai " Mainstreet " Newgard Craig Owens Bill Parsons Dick Peterson Beauregard Por Redfox " Crib Note " Schultz Randy Schwartz " Just Plain " Shapiro Joel Siege! ' .arry Smith Though badgered and beleaguered by administrative decree. Kelps pushed forth with great vigah, accomplishing almost nothing, but (;|oing it noisily and thereby accomplishing a great deal. Low Pot Fox was notably unique among a field of flowering buds who looked to the root as a source of life, and to Dean Cavette as the true mother image. Meanwhile, Port checked out Betty; Andy checked out . . . ' Jim Stonley Karl Tani Lyle Timmerman Arnold Tripp Andy Von Sonn Mike Agran Tony Auth Joe Bauwens Jim Bergmon Bo BracketT Bob Buchele John Carter Jerry Chaleff Gerry Cornga MM. GOLD KEY JOHN CARTER UNMENTIONABLE Gold Key once again attempted to fall back and punt, but because of oopular demand members arose to the occasion, wresting the Frank Bull award from all comers. Though always winning awards, seldom do the men of Gold Key give one; this year they gave two as Judi Sherven and Bobbie Wechsler garnered the well-respacted titles of Queens of Gold Key. Never have so few done so little to gain such a great reputation. Arnold Tripp Verne Tyremon Terry Vavro Don Wells Mike Wilcox Gary Zoss Roger Cossack Stu Daniels Al Davison Tom Doll Mike Downey Dan Drown Bill Evenson Brian Forst Bill Houston Bob Kay Jim Kennedy Tom Landis Jerry McClain Chuck Moas Bill Marks Rob Masten Richard Millard Sfeve Miller Art O ' Leary Prentice O ' Leary Paul Palmer Sfeve Perren Dick Peterson Fred Port Stuart Rosen Ric Rudmon Jim Stanley John Stewart Steve Stine Karl Tani ] QS M A r -, Kayo Asari Sue Balsley Sharon Brinton Penny Bryant Sarah Bunn Barbara Caleen Carole Lee Marti Martin NANCY WOLLMER PRESIDENT MORTAR BOARD Qualifications for membership in Mortar Board include service to the university, leadership in activities, and excellence in scholastic achievement. For UCLA ' s Agathai Chapter, initiation of a series of Mortar Board Coffee Hours brought additional interest, but the traditional Mortar Board calendars were a primary factor in achieving campus recognition, for all profits are used for the support of Uni-Camp, PI, and the USF. Jean Murray Patti Pippen Nancy Wolmer 106 Adrienne Baron Linda Barr Sandra Benay Diana Braun Jan Citron Phrateres leaders: front, (I to r) S. BENAY, A. BARON (President), B. SHARFF; bock row, (I to r) J. CITRON, C. HAMILTON, N. REED, and C. STERN. PHRATERES Phrateres, founded at UCLA in 1924, is an offical service club, and contributes to school activities in many different areas. Projects for 1963 included the creation of stuffed animals for children confined to the Medical Center, the babysitting of professor ' s prodigies, and a blood drive booth. Most important, however, was a British Columbia regional convention held this year. Jackie Green Corolyn Hamilton Billie Johnson Lillian Katz Elaine Klugman Irene Krauss Linda Love Judy Port Nancy Reed Cheryl Richman Mae Richman June Sokoi Barbara Shorff Carolyn Sherman Sharlene Stern Sharon Stern 107 Kay Allingham Linda Allio Gerry Beye Phyllis Blockmun Gwendo BoydsTon Morityn Brier Sharon Brinlon Jockie Burlage Judy Burns Roberta Cohn Bonnie Coleman Officers of Prytanean for 1962-3 were (left to right) JOAN TWIFORD, ROSEANNE MYSTROM, President JUDI BURNS, JUDY WILIICK, TONI CHURCH. They provided capable and energetic leadership talent. PRYTANEAN Prytanean is an honor society for upper division women who have been outstanding in their contributions and in service to the university. Prytanean activity is geared toward the pronnotion of better student-faculty relations. The year began with on informal coffee hour for new and visiting professors. The Faculty Night Dinner honored other administration and faculty personnel; a Charter Day Breakfast success achieved another laurel. Ann Densmore Cindy Dickranion Lyn Foster Charlotte Hofer Ginny Huckett Sherry Kaufman Beverly Mellen Ellie Meyer Ros Ann Mystrom Margot Niehenke Nancy Rockoff Kathie Scofield Judy Willick Nancy Wollmer 108 Judy Wood Nancy Woolf Mitzi Yoshioka Nancy Arnold Carol Born Diane Bouman Beverly Boyd Bev Brown Sue Fawn Chung Peg Conway Joan Eberhart Mary GMsson Jonice Hubbard K -.-.en Ket.:h::rr Estelle Ling Carole Lloyd n f J- Meredith MacRoe Sukey Mondel Genie Neighbors Jean Norris Patricia Pierce Candy Pope Beth Pumalo Karen Rafkin Susan Randall Donna Ross Bobbie Rowden Marianne Sebestian Mary Sue Shadel Cynthia Sieling Georgia Simpson Carol Stefanik ii Spurs benefitted from the oble direction of pom pom sales and " Spur Pops " by their talented officers (left to right) JANE CARMEL, BEV BROWN, President JEAN NORRIS, CANDY POPE, and ESTELLE LING. SPURS This past year, Spurs, consisting of top-notch Soph lasses, has striven to serve the university in a more- than-usual v ay. Most prominent of their activities was the sole of Bruin pom poms at UCLA football games. The proceeds from the sale of " Spur pops " and Spur-o- grams have gone into the pot for Uni-Camp, and regular visits to an old-age home were on the agenda. Growing Spur enthusiasm reflected Prexy Norris ' able leadership. Joyce Steinburg Nancy Stoll Linda Sturges Beverly Zuanich 109 Diana Akers Marilyn Bollen Nancy Breelwoor Randee Brenke rt Kay Brown Mary Ellen Conkey Sheryl Crockey Jocquie Di Tona Alice Duim Jacky Flesch ' lk uM Shell and Oar executives are (I to r): seated, M. Ridge way, A. Duim (President) C. Livingston; standing, M. Moore, A. Hunter, L. Rubin, M. Hummell. All officers attend the near-by and home races, adding a women ' s touch to the boathouse. SHELL AND OAR The women ' s auxiliary to the UCLA Crew, Shell and Oar also acts as the official hostesses for all races and the annual Crew banquet. Activities of the school year include exchanges with the team, annual selection of a Crew Queen and four princesses, and attendance at all home races. In addition, a work project earns the money to make flags and pennants for the schools in competition with UCLA. By wearing the uniform of Shell and Oar on campus, these girls have shown their enthusiasm and satisfaction with the performance of the Bruin oarsmen. Adrienne Hunfer Evelyn Ann Johnson Linda Johnstone Judy Kaminsky Caroline Keeler Barbara Klugman Karen Merickel Martha Moore Terrie Moore Alice Neuman Pat Newman Patricia Packard Marianne Patalino Shirley Penny Pom Presley Betty Rankin Mary Rigwoy Linda Round Linda Rubin Linda Ruedy Pamela Sims Marilyn S. Smith Shonagh Smith Pom Steele Karen Stromquist Patricia Todd Donna Washburn l l no Mariom GirardJane Haworth Sharyn Hoffstatter Responding to the vocal support of the female crew enthusiasts, UCLA crew made 1963 their best season. jsa nfi |i 1 - Jl irU Beating Stanford for the first time in years, victorious crewmen toss their coxswain into Boilona Creek. Tf " % ' ' | Mary Ella Bacon Linda Bmudy Mary Jo Brown John Bullard Peter De Leon Holly Gerelick Ken King Cassie Konopka Margaret Kowokzyk Naomi KrarT,er Arnold Leste 112 I. i v ' .v-r V m e. ... RALLY COMMITTEE Perhaps allusive of increasing mechanization and the resultant decline of the individual is subordination of highly singular cheers to a fantoccinic card stunt. Be that as it may, Rally Committee has found itself plagued by thieves and condemned by two prominent Times sportswriters. Light-fingered Trojans, in a futile attempt to holt the obviously super- lative Bruin card stunts, lifted the cards from the their Coliseum storage room. Luckily, Lowenstein came up v ' ith some old cards and the result v as the infamous " We can ' t buy our diplomas. " stunt which sportswriters Murphy and Ziff found so disturbingly discourteous. Choirman of Rally Committee DAVE LOWENSTEIN, after admonishing his charges to hold ' em steady begins his familiar spiel, " 1234567891012345 . . . looks terrific. Bruins. " I I M m i..i... 1. ll ' If lusan Martina Leslie Messer Elaine Moihor Paul Musicant Pomelo Roulh Lindy Sinard Harold Small Bill Sweet Janet Taylor Sandy Warren Ben Wong 113 Nancy Arnold Annie Ballard Kothy Baltutat Janet Bamberger Barbara Bradley Sharon Carl Karen Christopher Dru Cummings Betty Freeman Mary Glisson Bonnie Gould Anne Hegardt Mary Beth Higma- Leslie Krevoy iSSa Linda Lucks Jean Martin Dorothy Mitchel Linda Okubo Betty Rankin Carolyn Riddle 114 Officers for the Sophomore Sweethearts ' first year were (I to r) KAREN CHRISTOPHER, MARY GLISSON, and DRU CUMMINGS filling chief executives ' s slot. SOPHOMORE SWEETHEARTS Sue Saltzman Susan Schaefer Nancy Shellman Carol Spence Carol Stefanik Lynne Sugimoto Marsha Wood Thelma Wyatt Newly organized in 1963, Sophomore Sweethearts found its genesis in the need for campus hostesses with the ability to present UCLA to visiting females. In addition to guiding tours about the campus, these girls have not only taken group initiative, but contributed their own time to hosting for innumerable talent concerts, special Mardi Gras and Spring Sing productions, and a first annual Folk Singers Hoot. Sponsored by pathology Professor Dr. Thomas Edgington and led by capable President Dru Cummings, Sophomore Sweethearts have not only made their initial year o success, but produced a banner inauguration. 115 SABERS A complement to the Army ROTC, Sabers selects its girls on a basis of desire to serve, scholarship, and, of course, attractiveness. With such a selective group as this, quality is inherent and performance is noticeably above standard. While attending all drill ceremonies. Sabers distribute their awards at a Chancellor ' s Annual Review. U % J hr L xj LTX XJ A Lt Carrying Saber banners through a successful year were officers {left to right) SHERRY CLARKSON, LYNNE BALL, MURIEL STILLMAN (President), and ANN FLEnE. 116 Kathleen Reynolds Merrily Reynolds Linda Rogers Carole Sherriffs Nicki Simpson Murriel Stillman Sharon Stirewalt Toni Valestrino ' ? ? 9 lynn Ball Suzanne Ball Nancy Beatty Joan Bonness Sandra Brennan Lean Cady Theo Carlson Sheri Clarkson Carol De Morchi Ann Flette Patricia Flint Caroll Fogel Karen Gerhart Sandy Goodwin Jo Ann Gotsinas Diane Hart Cecilio Hedrick Karen Holben Mary Holleday Pot Jennison Roselyn Jones Sheryl Kaplan Alice Korpen Sharon McMahan Janet Peek Leslie Pierce Karen Rafkin Sara Armstrong Linda Astrin Barbara Curry Joan Curtis Cindy Dickranion Rea Glazer Gail Goodman Crys Harris Bonnie Kaplan Karen Kavanau Deanne Morfield Mary Mourer Morty Moore Sue Rifkin Pam Routh Sue Sebastian Sandra Thayer Corol Tritle Janet Weinberg Doris Wents As the women ' s spirit organization of UCLA, Trolls make it a point to keep active. Among their duties are the construction of the famous " Beat SC! " tags, assistance in Blood Drive, Spring Sing, and AAardi Gras. Never a group to rest on their laurels. Trolls have planned expansion, including a mammoth money-raising chrysanthemum sale each year. TROLLS Illustrating the Trolls ' hierarchy are (top to bot- tom) CINDY DICKRANIAN, CAROL TRIDLE, and CHRIS HARRIS. The Kelp hat belongs to PORT. KAREN KAVANAU PRESIDENT 117 Mike Black Walt Dathe Tom Dempsey Richard Douglas Dan Drown Brian Forst Robert Ha!l Kermit Alexander Johnny Bollinger Joe Bauwens Jim Bergman VARSITY CLUB Mainly occupied in aiding and coordinating athletic policy, the Varsity Club has a membership open to all varsity lettermen. Since to some, sporting is virtually a full time occupation, this club fulfills another of the needs of the university student — that of enabling the individual to discuss and plan his own v ' ays to self-expansion and learning. KERMIT ALEXANDER PRESIDENT 11! Tom Landis Elliot Lefferts Robert Masten Steve Miller Michael Moustakes William Sokovich Wayne Seminoff Arnold Tripp isimem Gery Vanderville Dennis Vandevort i % I John Walker Tom Webb DEL PARKER VICE-PRESIDENT TOM WEBB SECRETARY-TREASURER 119 Craig W. Brown Ed Cohen Wayne Coulter Rick Goshert Jim Hawley Offrce hours held in the Coop by officers BROWN and WEINSTEIN always drew a responsive group. YEOMEN Yeoman, Lower Division Men ' s Honorary, is a highly esoteric group of young men devoted entirely to the art of nothingness. Yeomanly pursuits include a program to encourage high school athletes to enter UCLA and a systematic schedule of social intercourse with groups of Bruin Belles, Bruinettes, and Prytanean capabilities. mm sss5i " ■ Nathon Kaufman Nick Koster Lyie Mason Bernd Mendenhall Kenneth Meyer Danny Miller Bob Schwartz Ronald Semler Norm Shapiro Lee Stark Ralph Uri Yeomen helpfully aided Oscar Meyer in distributing his " weinie whistles. " Rooky Yeoman gives HUCKLEBERRY HOUND the grip. .ZT H - ' ' " ' ' • ' SKfl l ■ H j»t 9; B9K Hi ■■ S i Sfi k » ' :; y ' ' M W BBP ' jM K ! 1 13 ' V. 9 I BB £ H Yeomen are more than willing to extend their hospitality and friendship to prospective high school athletes. 121 M.M. Zmt 124 Virginia Edwards Norma Fritsche Patricio Hagen James Howord Gordon Johnsen Mary Jorgensen Chris Kendall Sheldon Lodmer Robert Mitchell Carol Rosen Dennis St. John Bonnie Galrher Ben Grubel Lynn Hornbeck Edward John Wayne Jonathan Bonnie Koplon Donna Levin Cathleen Loeser Marty Morehouse Walter Sainio Eddie Schreiber MASONIC AFFILIATE CLUB MAC gather around in their pajamas for a goodnight sing before racking if. The Masonic Affiliate Club is a non-ritualistic social organization open to all university students having a Masonic relative or past affiliation with Job ' s Daughters, Rainbov Girls, or DeMolay. The ivy-covered MAC clubhouse stands on the southern edge of campus and encloses many facilities including a ballroom, library, study hall, lounges, TV, stereo, and pool rooms. Events included square dances, formals. All Nations Banquet, and university socials. The Masonic Affiliate Club ' s Fall Formal provided a dramatic ond exciting highlight to social year. Carol Smith Norma Sleingart Linda Swartout Carol Szczepane Paula Todd David Vandette Ethel Sportos Bob Styerwalt Joseph Sweet Sondro Thayer Vern Tyerman John Wolfe 125 Jim Bergman Steve Canfield Thomas Hendricks Ray Ishihara Edward Jahn John Roche John Beuerman Jomes Gordon James Howard Maroin Ito Arthur Lim Sheldon Schreiner Robert Tomanek Daniel True Robert Wilcke fi " ' ikMh TAU BETA PI The UCLA Epsilon chapter of Tau Beta Pi was chartered in 1952, and has since grown to over 600 members. Predicated on the values of service, this group offers free tutoring, sponsors service projects for both the School of Engineering and the university as a whole, and annually awards outstanding undergraduates for meritorious accomplishment and scholarship. Membership is considered on the basis of distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates. 126 Garnering awards (AZD), back, S. were Briggs {I to r): fronts R. Thomas (Navy), D. Maas (AGO), G. (Trolls), M. Templeton (DG), A. Neuman Wendt (Mountaineers), M. Shapiro (Chaos). BILL MARKENSON COCHAIRAAAN Some volunteers went through the short procedure merely to earn a free meal for the day. BLOOD DRIVE In the five day blood drive from March 18 to 22, the American Red Cross sponsored group collected 1096 pints of vital fluid. A reflection of unselfish service by the committee and co-operation by a high percentage of the student body, this collection total is the highest in UCLA history. Awards of merit in the form of trophies were awarded to organizations which contributed a high percentage of donors, but drive sweepstakes recognition went to Dykstra Hall which produced a grand total of 155 pints of blood. UNIVERSITY RECREATION ASSOCIATION The University Recreation Association has the basic purpose of providing students with facilities and training for intelligent use of their leisure time; it is open to all faculty and students. The thirty clubs of the Association encompass the entire gamut of activity from mountain climbing to chess, and its special events draw over 70,000 spectators each year. Under 1963 President Bill Lukowski and Faculty Director Norm Padgett, URC sponsors such gala events as Mardi Gras in addition to its numerous clubs. Guiding ond supervising URA ' s divergent clubs were officers (left to right), bock row, MIKE ALPERT, Club Coordinator, BOB SCHRAM, President, MATT PORTZ, Business Manager, LYNN KREMER, Publicity. chess Champion Reshevesky took on anybody ond everybody during the URA Chess Club ' s exhibition. Anno Steinbiss and President of the Folk Dance Club, Cameron Williams, take an exotic turn on the Student Union dance floor. Even the native born Japanese were hard put to comprehend all the fundamentals of Chinese Chess during the Student Union display. Ski Club cooperated with the Bruin Mountaineers to demonstrate snow equipment to onlookers. ]29 Somefimes it takes URA ' s Mountaineer Club as long to come down as it did to make the ascent. SAE Paul Palmer heads the URA Hunting Club. Faculty Director James Lamb scored with a 51 pound white Sea Bass. Donna Vixen Von Gaiberg, charter member Kennel Club. 130 Bernice Filerman of URA ' s Fencing Club mastered all others to take home a top trophy from the Southern California Invitational, with Mrs. Randolph Hearst awarding. Fencing Chairman Mel Norris supervising. Ski Clubbers made numerous sorties to Mt. Baldy slopes. The Dance Club of URA received expert advice and graphic demonstration of Bossa Novo. 131 It ■ e ■ a a I sm AL ROTHSTEIN EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DAILY BRUIN STAFF One of ASUCLA ' s more problematic publications, the Daily Bruin has a tradition of internal strife and external derogation. Enigmatic leader for 1963, Al Rothstein found himself beset with trouble on all sides and confusion in the middle. Controversy broiled over the traditionals, but new flameups were injected with the furor over editorial power, its application, and its extent. The Greeks continued their boycott, but to their own chagrin their segregation was due mostly to self- made intimations of persecution. Through " hell or high water " Rothstein and his more tolerant assistants persevered and accomplished production, if not purpose. JOHN SPRUNGMAN EDITORIAL EDITOR ARNOLD LESTER MANAGING EDITOR 134 DAVE SHAW SPORTS EDITOR DARYL GREEN BREYER INTRO EDITOR HARRY SHEARER ASSOCIATE EDITOR DAVE LAWTON ASSISTANT CITY EDITOR 135 DAILY BRUIN . . . RANA GARMAN SOCIETY EDITOR EDITORIAL STAFF VIC POLLARD ASSISTANT CITY EDITOR 136 RAY SCHONHOLTZ EDITORIAL EDITOR ZAZ VIGNOLLE CITY EDITOR CHUCK MA AS ADVERTISING MANAGER CAROLYN LINDENBAUM SOCIETY EDITOR RAY HEINISCH SPORTS EDITOR 137 JOEL SIEGEL EDITOR SATYR STAFF " In our university complex, humor is vital to the discharge of anxiety and its Siamese twin, frustration. Our largest benchmark of humor, aside from Rieber and Hendrik Halls, is Satyr. Since its present staff. Editor Joel Siegel, Art Editor Hank Hinton, Associate Editor Steve White, Managing Editor Harry Shearer, Production Editor Dave Lawton, and Business Manager Earl Feldman, were penciled onto the Master Plan, Satyr has become a viable humor organ. I am sure these production expediaters will continue to write swell satire until 1970, when they will undoubtedly be replaced by an IBM 709 computer. " Murphy. Furtive photographer Bill Protheroe eluded police only to fall into disreputable hands. STEVE WHITE ASSOCIATE EDITOR EARL FELDMAN BUSINESS MANAGER TRENT EGLIN PRODUCTION EDITOR HANK HINTON ART EDITOR 138 PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Virtual backbone of the ASUCLA Publications, the photographic lense of Stan Troutman and his eager staff were again the prime source of celluloid for the Southern Campus. Backed by formal artist Spickler, the informal complement set new highs in efficiency, new lows in budget expenditures. Though a film shortage handicapped student help, i.ndications point to a sharp recovery in 1964 work. Amenable Stan Troutman was the department head. Graduate Jim Pickerel was the close-up expert. Jan Gabrielson sacrificed studies for late work. Robust Bob Roth handled self ond camera well. Marcel Shane continually watched the birdie. Steve Barry developed a knack for the unusual. Efficient Dale Spickler did formal portraits. Anachronistic Lorry Tryman had elevated hopes. 139 Editor DON WELLS continued with the great " Do it yesterday " tradition of UCLA Southern Campus Editors. Coming from behind. Wells manned his desk round the clock in an effort to inspire the lagging staffers. Dreams of the promised dinner-banquet and visions of sugar plums and fairies danced through his throbbing head as the late hours and constant harassment by Liz and Beaver led his mind along never before explored channels. STAFF OF THE 1963 SOUTHERN CAMPUS Crutching his way to prominence. Associate Editor DAVE JENSEN displayed a marked fondness for the staff of Bavarian hfe. Though offered a chance at his own Saturday morning TV show, Jensen proved to be anything but a puppet, forging rubiginously ahead with jerky gait toward the facinorous pelf of SoCom. 140 Rookie So Cam Photography Editor JOHN " FINGER " JASKIEWICZ dialed himself and several other people silly, finding no one at home, and in some coses not even finding the home. Not one to be a crisis cosualty, however, John performed well under pressure and earned a Sormo Bird ' s rasping cry. Returning to the lineup for his second playing year. Senior Sports Editor MIKE WILCOX found no problem in his starting role. Going both ways, Wilcox was plagued by a recurrent study break, but held up in the clutch to forge himself a permanent place in SoCom ' s Hall of Fame. He hod a banner year. 141 Art Editor JOHN CARTER gained experience from o Tokyo University correspondence course and came on to perform equally well with easel or camera. As a Night Owl, Carter excelled, and with the voluptuous support of high fidelity he expanded his credits to become a " crack " specialist in destruction. Inscrutable AMY YUTANI entered during the halftime break to come through with some of the prettiest layouts gracing recent Southern Campus pages. Engaged in a life-death struggle with that vicious disease mononucleosis. Amy pigeoned her unsuspecting roommate, equally inscrutable BEV MORRIS into assisting. 142 Unable to exist in a quiet, restful atmospliere of study halls or libraries. Office Manager SANDY TRAVIS returned for another year of Southern Campus psychoanalysis. Though probably the only living Texan to envy Alaska, Travis considered defending the Alamo secondary to rigorous Southern Campus duty. Secretary HOLIY ROLF was ably assisted in her handling of an impressive task by a full complement of ROTC troops. Forced to persevere through a hifidelity din. Holly carefully checked all rosters, located missing pictures, and explained her accomplishment in an accent closely resembling that of the French. 143 144 --- - Sfc«, " ie« 0 ' kA , SHERRI GOODNER SOUTHERN CAMPUS FALL QUEEN SOUTHERN CAMPUS FALL QUEEN AND COURT BARBARA TANZOLA FALL PRINCESS SHARON MOORE FALL PRINCESS :M . v ' 1 PAM PRESLEY SOUTHERN CAMPUS SRING QUEEN SOUTHERN CAMPUS SPRING QUEEN AND COURT ♦V V- a JUDI SHERVEN SPRING PRINCESS JAN WENDT SPRING PRINCESS QUEEN GILDA LEE HOMECOMING QUEEN AND PRINCESSES PRINCESS JUDY KRETCHMAR PRINCESS JUDI SHERVEN m PRINCESS ARLINE PURO PRINCESS SUE SULLIVAN ilO " ( V- ' J " MICHELLE MORRISON QUEEN OF THE MILITARY BALL ARLENE DUGA BELLE OF UCLA CAMPUS QUEENS SHERI McELHANY QUEEN OF THE MARDI GRAS BOBBIE WETZLER and JUDI SHERVEN GOLD KEY QUEENS 4 BOBBI BARTON IFC QUEEN FRATERNITY QUEENS MNDY LEVANT SIGMA NU LiNDA WEEKS DELTA SIGMA PHI SUSANNE ROSHAY SWEETHEART OF SIGMA CHI CAROLYN QUINN ALPHA TAU OMEGA - MARY MARTIN DELTA TAU DELTA PATTI HANIGAN LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 152 alvi ays a quick step ahead of the past , fv|, . ■■ ' If ' il ' t ' ' ' V! ' - ' r : ' i ' " L " .-;;cHr-i " x ■■■ •■■■■■.■ ' ;■ ■■■ " " -n,;; ' ! ? ' 0 ;;. . ■■- " ' ' ii4 i%}ilMii FALL 154 SPORTS 155 Atop the coliseum, coaches ferret out enemy weaknesses and assimilate the new facts into on already intricate ond comprehensive game plan. A frantically called time-out offers the respite and reprieve often needed so that forces may be regrouped and the advances continued. TIMELY TRANSITION TO THE " T " Swift change to a new formation often leaves both players and their coaches in confusion. Although perplexities of the situation seem to be insurmountable, the solution is often not as difficult as imagined. The presence of incident and circumstance is epitomized in the face of the rooter, who never relinquishes a loyal support of the team. 156 With the coming of the 1962 college football season, UCLA made a big change from the traditional single-wing formation, popularized by the late Red Sanders, to the more modern and universal T-formation, used by most of the major football powers. The radical change was welcomed by all avid Bruin supporters, but even the most loyal fans expected a long and dreary season. The young and inexperienced Bruins proved to be full of surprises, however, as they perpetrated one of the season ' s biggest upsets in knocking off powerful Ohio State in the season ' s opener. Led by Ail-American halfback Kermit Alexander, UCLA went on to play spirited and exciting football, though enduring Head Coach Bill Barnes ' first losing season with a 4-6 mark. Yet, the invaluable experience gained gives portent of eminence. Frequently the essence of a silent prayer amid the wildly cheering throngs of observers seems to be a vital and necessary factor in achieving victory. .. - Quarterback EZELL SINGLETON, on sidelines, discusses im- portant football strategy with head mentor BILL BARNES. COMPETENT COHORTS " DUCKY " DRAKE, team trainer, is continually pre- pared to attend to the unexpected injury or ailment. LARRY CARTER, ossistant trainer, maintains the com- petitive spirit by offering sympathy, if not relief. 158 1962 football cooching staff, from left: John Hermann, assistant; Bob Bergdohl, assistant; Dcke Brackett, senior assistant; Bill Barnes, head coach; Sam Boghosian, assistant; Jim Dawson, assistant; Dan Peterson, assistant; John Johnson, assistant. LARRY ZENO during a strategic lull in the grid contest receives lost-minute instructions from coach BILL BARNES. The advent of the ' 62 UCLA football season marked the beginning of an era for both the University and head coach William Barnes. After three short seasons at the helm, using the single-wing, he gained recognition as one of America ' s finest football coaches. This year Barnes switched to the more versatile and powerful T-formation, proving that he is not only a winning football mentor, but also a forward looking one. It is no small task to revamp an entire offense in one season and now that the kinks have been ironed out and a knowledgeable feeling of the new offensive pattern acquired, UCLA football will continue to symbolize the Bruins ' winning enthusiasm. 159 ; «? n Defensive end MEL PROFIT (84) completely flattens a Buckeye blocker and nails OSU back PAUL WARFIELD (42) for a two yard loss. Roving linebacker KERMIT ALEXANDER (33) nails Buckeye fullback DAVE KATTERHENRICH (30) on the one foot line. .1 i ' ' f •■■■ A H •• , i-- ' ,••■■• ' ;. ' _..■••:■■■ • . s .■•■.» , % - - 0 . . y The entire football world was startled as the fourteen point underdog UCLA Bruins tumbled mighty Ohio State from its lofty number one perch. Over 48,000 fans went delirious as Larry Zeno, soph quarterback, split the uprights with a 24 yard, last minute field goal that acquired the Bruins one of the great upsets of the 1962 season. Even more amazing, UCLA was playing its first game of the season, and was using a new T-formation to boot. The stage was set for the Bruins ' first score when Ohio State fumbled the opening kickoff and UCLA recovered. On the game ' s first play, Kermit Alexander slid through left tackle behind perfectly executed blocking and scooted 45 yards to paydirt. From that point on, brilliant defensive artistry won the ballgame for UCLA. Ohio State, playing its ball control game, was unbelievably stopped three times on the one yard line by the inspired Bruins, a feat only befitting one of the finest victories recorded in the Bruin pigskin annals. - Mr MEL PROFIT (84), who was superb defensively all day, devos- tatingly smothers Ohio State quarterback JOHN MUMMEY (25). • - i UCLA 9 OHIO STATE 7 Cries of glee and jubilation rent the air during a post game rally, as elated Bruin students celebrated the never-to-be-forgotten win. Winning the season ' s initial contest was sweet revenge for BILL BARNESy consistent victim of the Big Ten in previous clashes. The transition from supremacy to defeat can be quick, brutal, and unforeseen, as Coach WOODY HAYES regretfully discovered. 161 Bruin quarterback EZEIL SINGLETON (20) rounds right end before being stopped by Colorado State guard DOUG YORK (67). Singleton scored on the next ploy and the Bruins were never headed as the valiant Rams were completely worn down by superior Bruin depth. UCLA 35 COLORADO STATE 7 The Colorado State Rams, winless in 19 straight games, came to the Coliseum and found the Bruins flat following their stirring upset of top ranked Ohio State the week before. UCLA actually was outplayed by the Rams in the first half, but held a slim, 13-7 halftime advantage due to a fine 47 yard aerial play from Larry Zeno to Dan Ghormley. Earlier in the half, Ezell Singleton had run for the opening score. The second half saw the Bruins finally come to life as they drove for two quick scores on short runs by Warren Jackson, and Chuck Peterson killed a Colorado State offensive with an interception and iced the game as Larry Zeno snuck over from the one yard line. The victory was not by any means impressive, but the continually inspired play of the sophomores and first year men gave portent of an exciting season. Sophomore halfback CHUCK PETERSON (43) finds the way cleared behind excellent blocking, typical of the Bruin effort throughout the entire Ram gome. 162 V Ail-American halfback KERMIT ALEXANDER (33) ecstatically waves the ball after scoring the Bruins ' touchdown. Alexander scored when, on o second down and half yard to go situation, he alertly recovered o fumble and easily scrambled into the end zone for the six points. UCLA 6 PinSBURGH 8 Quarterback LARRY ZENO (24) picks up yardage behind the protection of fullback WARREN JACKSON (34) during Bruins ' 81 yard drive. The undefeated Bruins traveled to Pitt Stadium and were handed their first loss by the inhospitable Panthers. Bitterly fought, the game continually offered nothing but exasperation for the Bruins. After a conservative first half, all caution vi as thrown to the winds as Pitt came out and devastatingly drove to the first score of the game. The conversion was good as Jim Traficant, holding the pigskin for the point after touchdown, received a bad pass from center and hurried a throw to Rick Leeson in the endzone for the two points that were to haunt the Bruins the rest of the game. UCLA bounced right back, engineering an 81 yard scoring drive, but the try for extra point was unsuccessful. The Bruins tried desperately to pull it out the fire, but a costly fumble and an interception late in the game squelched all attempts. 163 at iii- „ Deep in the secondary. Bru- in KERMIT ALEXANDER (33) tries to get by Stanford bacli GARY SARGENT (34). UCLA 7 STANFORD 1 7 33,000 befuddled spectators sat bewildered in the Coliseum and watched UCLA and Stanford engage in a give away game with the Indians finally emerging victorious. Six interceptions and five fumbles characterized the play. The tenor of the gridfest was establishd early, as Stanford intercepted a Bruin pass, promptly fumbled the ball back to UCLA, and then scored as a Stanford back picked off an errant Bruin pitchout and ran 82 yards to paydirt. But, turn about ' s fair play, as a few fumbles later, Carl Jones grabbed a loose pigskin, and scored on an 81 yard run. Finally, in the second half, the nine point underdog Indians managed to get a drive underway and score the TD ending the comedy of errors, handing UCLA their second loss. End MEL PROFIT is introduced to the TV audience by a CBS sportscoster. Stanford linemen find grist for their mill as quarterback LARRY ZENO barely evades the first awaiting tackier . i 164 .1C Easily moving In to break up a potent Stanford aerial play perspiring linemen typify the vigorous Bruin defensive ploy. ' .: » ' ' ' M- ' Bruin mentor BILL BARNES gives chalk talk instruction to player. Deep man ROB SMITH (16) returns a Stanford punt during the ill fated game, the Bruins ' -second straight loss. ■ ' tor ' Y ' ' ' V ' .-,- ' ' v ' ' ' ' ' ' •r.r ' Tvvt v ,-.- ' UCLA 26 CALIFORNIA 16 Quarterback LARRY ZENO (24) eludes a tackier, °nd leaps high in the air, searching for a potential receiver. It was a raw, foggy football day in Strawberry Canyon, but weather had no effect on the Bruins, as they came from behind twice to defeat California for the fourth straight time. UCLA ' s Ail-American Kermit Alexander was magnificent as he established a new school record by running for three touchdowns, and catching a Larry Zeno pass for a fourth. Team Captain Andy von Sonn was outstanding defensively for the Bruins. UCLA was the first team to get on the scoreboard, due to Alexander ' s 24 yard run, but, Cal came right back with a touchdown and field goal to take a 9-6 lead. UCLA was ahead at intermission as a 44 yard drive finished in Alexander ' s second score of the day. Yet, the Golden Bears were by no means whipped, as they came out and engineered an 80 yard scoring march, making it 16-13. Again the Bruins were forced to take up the slack, and they did in fine style, as they put together a 52 yard drive and scored the deciding points. Alexander ' s last TD iced the game. If -Tftt UCLA needed five boots, including one by a dog before it kicked off successfully to California in first half play. KERMIT ALEXANDER flits by fallen California defender, BILL TURNER (86). 166 ■: ' -. . ' ' ' .v " One of the never-to-be-forgotten instances of the 1962 season occurred when KERMIT ALEXANDER (33) literally catapulted into the end zone for a touchdown. Alexander, at his blazing best, went on to score three additional touchdowns, truly on All-American performance. That sideline activity is intense and all-important is readily shown in the vocal antics of UCLA ' s Head mentor, BILLY BARNES. CARMEN DIPOALO (31) runs unmolested as he hauls in an aerial behind California lines. CARL JONES (21) attempts to turn the corner with two Air Force Folcons in hot pursuit. Alert and inspired play by the Falcons was decisive in the contest, as the Air Force continually outhit the Bruins, causing many costly mistakes and stalling their offensive attack. UCLA 1 1 AIR FORCE 1 7 A feeling of suspense and anticipation welis up in a player as the chain is laid down to determine a crucial first down, and often the final outcome of the game. A hush falls over the Coliseum as trainers and referees rush to the aid of an injured competitor. 168 ■ ' ,T ■ ' i H ■ ■ p if - ..- ■ - HH M B ' ._■■ . ' [ ' tWSS - w w 1 ;- " ■• P . ■■•-■ ' ' : :v? ' gg " ' " ' ' IHH Mh -; J-:- .n- Termed by many as " the complete football player " , and truly of All-American stature, KERMIT ALEXANDER will go down as one of the greatest gridders ever to don a UCLA uniform. An alert and fired up Air Force Academy football team capitalized on costly Bruin mistakes and chalked up a 17-11 upset in the Coliseum. The Falcons, ten point underdogs, were never headed in the contest, as UCLA gave up the ball five times on interceptions and fumbles. A portent of the game ' s happenings was given to Bruin fans at the outset, as the Falcons accepted the opening kickoff and marched 83 yards to score. UCLA nearly closed the count in the second quarter as Larry Zeno booted a remarkable 48 yard field goal, but then, the Falcons began to take advantage of the breaks offered them. A Bruin fumble in the third period not only stopped a UCLA drive, but contributed to an Air Force field goal, and a stolen pass set up another Falcon TD. UCLA tried desperately to come back, scoring once, converting for two points, and driving again into Falcon territory, but the drive stalled ending all hopes of victory for this contest. 169 Playing on a muddy field at the University of Washington stadium, the Bruins were horribly overmatched against a powerful Washington team. Washington ' s offense, with Sophomore fullback Junior Coffey, ran rampant against the Bruin forward wall, amassing 28 first downs while the Bruins were held to only 6. One big UCLA chance to score was thwarted late in third quarter when All-American Kermit Alexander was barely shoved out of bounds on the Huskies ' 44, thus putting to an end a brilliant 53-yard kickoff return. The Bruins thus suffered their worst defeat since 1950, when they were beaten by California, 35-0, and their first scoreless game in 36 contests, since tying Purdue, 0-0. Senior Quarterback EZELL SINGLETON rolls out, seek- ing a possible receiver on a pass or run option. With protection from TONY FIORENTINO and ANDY VON SONN, LARRY ZENO fades bock on pass play. 170 UCLAO WASHINGTON 30 LARRY ZENO (24) checks Bruin offensive backfield, as well as the Husky defenses for possible weaknesses and changes play by calling an audible. Unfortunately, all efforts to crack the Washington defense were for naught; UCLA wasn ' t able to get post their 44. ■ Big BEN WILSON (49), USC fullback, roars through a gaping hole in the line and scores the Trojans ' first touchdown of the day. - . ' " . ' .- ' ' ' DAN GHORMLEY (12) is held to slight gain by jarring tackle. An interception by SC ' s PETE BEATHARD (12) ended Bruin upset hopes late in the fourth period. 172 UCLA 3 use 14 The Coliseum ' s largest collegiate gathering since 1955, 86,740, saw some stubborn Bruins almost duplicate their early season upset over Ohio State. UCLA led the undefeated, top-ranked Trojains 3-0 into the fourth quarter, before they finally succumbed to heartbreaking defeat. Both teams were held scoreless until late in the first half, when Larry Zeno booted a 35 yard field goal for the Bruins. Following intermission, UCLA continued to contain the Trojans until they recovered a fumble deep in Bruin territory and drove relentlessly to the three, where a thrilling goal line stand by the Bruins ended the scoring threat. UCLA had to punt, and in no time at all, SC was back again. On fourth down, the desperate Trojans gambled and threw long to Willie Brown, who made a phenomenal, leaping reception on the two. Troy promptly scored, and, UCLA exhausted, added the coup de grace with seconds remaining in the game. CARL JONES (21) sweeps right end and meets trouble. Out of desperotion, DAN GHORMLEY (12) attempts to hurdle a mass of fallen blockers and tacklers in his way. CARL JONES (21) is stopped for no gain. The Bruins ' only drive of the day come in the fourth quarter, when they erupted and drove 83 yards to score. Outgained and way behind in first downs, the Bruins still managed to come from behind in the fourth quarter and de- feat the hopped up Utah Redskins in Ute Stadium. The Redskins, as seven point underdogs, made the scoreboard first on the strength of a 65 yard drive late in the first quarter. In the second stanza, UCLA ' s Kermit Alexander broke off tackle, stumbled, regained his balance, and sped 65 yards to a TD making the halftime score 6-6. The Utes scored five more points on a field goal and an intentional Bruin safety, and UCLA found itself trailing 11-6 entering into the completing quarter. But, quarterback Carl Jones pulled the Bruins together and engineered an 83 yard scoring march culminating in a 22 yard pass to Mel Profit. Jones then passed to soph Dan Ghormley for the two-point convei ' sion. UCLA 14 UTAH 1 1 The Utah attack is stalled in midfield by the Bruins. Even though the Redskins outgained UCLA on the ground, the Bruins ' passing brought them a victory. 174 Fullback WARREN JACKSON (34) is nailed behind the line of scrimmage by a lone Redskin. UCLA ' s KERMIT ALEXANDER (33) grapples with a Syracuse Orangeman for ball possession. Halfback JOHN MACKEY (88) is stopped by JOE BAUWENS (73) and DAVE GIBBS (87). Mackey later scored the winning touchdown. UCLA 7 SYRACUSE 12 :z ' - -:_£ ' : y »_£ _- --: i,::i ■» The Orangemen of Syracuse came to the Coliseum and impressively pummeled the Bruins before a nationwide television audience and yet had to come from behind to win. The Bruins, held to a minus 37 yards rushing by the Saltine Warriors, completely beleaguered their opponents with untimely interceptions and fumbles, and almost pulled off one of the most undeserved victories anyone could ever hope to see. The Orangemen opened the scoring on the second time they had the ball. A conversion attempt was no good. A pass deflected into the arms of Dan Ghormley in the endzone and a placement by Larry Zeno gave the Bruins a 7-6 lead that they didn ' t relinquish until the fourth period when Syracuse ' s Johnny Mackey scored on a 40 yard punt return. Moments later, the gun sounded and the 1962 Bruin grid season hod reached its conclusion. JOHNNY WHITE (44) stretches in vain for an aerial that is barely ouf of his grasp. Passing was the only way the Bruins could move against Syracuse. 175 Alternate captain PHIL ORAM had a banner season as a starting senior tackle. Junior tackle JOE BAUWENS showed oil the requirements of a great player — size, speed, and intelligence. A Bruin rated with All-Coast and or Ail-American potential. Junior left end MEL PROFIT went both ways. Senior quarterback and top safetyman EZELL SINGLETON proved to be a versatile athlete, going both ways. Able to play guard or cen- ter, JOHN WALKER was a great asset to the Bruin line. Tackle RANDY SCHWARTZ, big and powerful, as well as being quick and aggressive, was bulwark on defense. Very alert and always hustling, senior guard DICK ALLEN was highly im- proved linebacker in his senior year. An excellent long passer, quarterback LARRY ZENO wos one of the most promising UCLA sophomores of 1963. An excellent target for passes, AL GEVERINK was a more than able replacement at either end or wing back. 176 Strong, big, and surprisingly agile, left tackle JACK REED helped great- ly, especially on offensive line. Tackle TONY FIORENTINO, possess- ing good speed, strength, and pow- er, had a great season as a senior. - Quarterback CARL JONES looms as both a good passer and runner and rates as a standout quarterback for UCLA. Rugged guard DAVE STOUT had a banner year for the Bruins in 1963, was especially tough while on defense. Aggressive and quick. Sophomore guard DICK PETERSON excelled on offense and defense, improved steadily. Quick and versatile, center PRENTICE O ' LEARY was stand- out as a sophomore. 1963 BRUIN VARSITY Right tackle MITCH JOHNSON, after being ill lost year, showed signs of greatness with his size and speed. Though not big. Junior guard WALT DATHE excelled on both offense and defense. Senior center JIM BERGMAN, ham- pered by injury, lost considerable playing time, was missed as linebacker. Hard-hitting JOHN LOCURTO, a for- mer ball-carrier, was switched to guard in ' 63, is strong and aggressive. I Bruin ' s number two ground gainer lost season, sophomore fullback WARREN JACKSON showed great potential. Fullback JOE ZENO, a fine runner and blocker, was a hard-nosed Bruin performer. ' ■ CARMEN DIPOALO ' S out- standing performances came as Bruin defensive halfback. Fullback MITCH DIMKICH was one of the best blockers on the Bruin team, while having a great senior year. Voted the most improved player on the squad, end DAVE GIBBS should de- velop into a real star of the future. Hampered by a recurrent ankle in- jury, senior halfback ROB SMITH was still able to be a defensive mainstay. 1963 BRUIN VARSITY Senior center and fh» taam captain ANDY VON SONN was chosen for All- Coosl honors and also drafted by the Chicago Bears becouse of his outstanding ability in the linebacker slot and intense competitive spirit and desire. Playing for 456 minutes, KERMIT ALEXANDER was the offensive and defensive mainstay for the Bruins. CHARLES DAVIS, sophomore guard, was strong on defense, may start next year. Junior end JIM STANLEY was a dedicated player showing much desire, played especially well while on defense. Although hindered by his lack of size, sophomore JOHN WHITE ' S speed marks him as a fine broken field runner. Left tackle KENT FRANCISCO was one of the sophomore standouts and looms as a starter for the coming year. y mk 178 THE FINAL GUN UCLA 9 Ohio State 7 UCLA 35 Colorado State . . . 7 UCLA 6 Pittsburgh 8 UCLA 7 Stanford 17 UCLA 26 California 16 UCLA 11 Air Force 17 UCLA Washington 30 UCLA 3 use 14 UCLA 14 Utah 11 UCLA 7 12 179 vl w f - Members of the 1962 Frosh team: back row, (I to r). Ace Clark, Bill Frost, Phil Oram, Jim Colletto, Erwrn Dutcher, Kit Thompson, Gary Thurston, Rick Paul, Clare Golnick, Joe Hollingsworth, and Bob Richardson. Middle row: John Champlin, Lorry Cox, Joe Miller, Art Brown lee, Mike McDonald, Mike Mulvany, Russ Banducci, Dick Donald, Steve Burclay, Jack Blaine, and Peter Verderber. Front row: Paul Morgan, Rod Sherman, Al Peterson, and Darwin Ball. The Frosh ran up a respectable 3-2 mark, although Sayonara Sherman slanted out. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL The Brubabe coaches (I to r), Foster Anderson, Frank Macori, mentor John Herrmon, Ron Hull, and Don Vena. Coach Johnny Herrmon ' s Brubobes started the season off right with three straight victories over Hancock JC, Stanford, and San Diego State. But, they cracked under the strain and dropped contests to Berkeley and USC. Nevertheless, the Brubobes v ere still tough enough to wind up second in the final AAWU frosh standings. Many outstanding gridders prevailed, keynoters being quarterbacks Rod Sherman, and Joe Hollingsworth, halfbacks Jim Colletto and Paul Horgan, and lanky end Bob Richardson; all are fine prospects for the Varsity team next year. Quarterback ROD SHERMAN slants off left tackle. 180 WILBUR JOHNS ends a seventeen year reign as UCLA Intercollegiate Athletic Director this year, after bringing Bruin athletes national acclaim. The UCLA Intercollegiate Department of Athletics is a highly complex and heterogeneous organization headed by Wilbur Johns. Tabbed as " the man who knows his coaches " , Johns is undoubtedly the individual most responsible for the prominence in athletics UCLA has received. In 1948, he selected John Wooden to revitalize the basketball team. Wooden has become one of America ' s most revered cage mentors. In 1949, he named the late Red Sanders head coach of the football team. By 1954, Sanders had created a national champion and was a living football legend. This year, after serving UCLA since 1921, Wilbur Johns announced his retirement. His exit will not mark the passing of an era, for thanks to him, a new era is in genesis. DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS DON ASHEN, Athletic Business Man- ager, directs all expenditures that accrue during the athletic fiscal year. FRANK STEWART assumed the ca- pacity of Manager of the News Bureau while Vic Kelly was away. VIC KELLY returned to manage the Athletic News Bureau after taking a leave of absence to join the NCAA. J M 181 Opponents tried oil methods in unsuccessfully attempting to thwart the scoring of the Bruins ' All-American guard WALT HAZZARD. With unbelievable grace, WALT HAZZARD slips a pass to his teammate FRED SLAUGHTER under the basket, ready to score. BIZARRE BRUIN BASKETBALL . . Never before has there been a Bruin team with such an affinity for doing the unusual. Starting off the season in a brilliant fashion, winning ten of their first twelve games, including three in the Classic, UCLA suddenly began to fold in league play. The cagers dropped two in a row to Washington, returned to whip ' Cal and USC, but lost another pair to Stanford. Another loss, this time to USC, squashed all hopes of a second consecutive league title. But, the impossible happened, as UCLA won its three remaining games and Stanford lost three in a row, tying both teams for the crown. UCLA beat Stanford in a playoff and went to Provo, Utah, only to be finally stopped by Arizona State. TOVLS Pi .-. «ii ; OUtfcK FOULS v VKmn L y l ' H1 ? . ' 7K-fi;.« " «S35W? Bruin center FRED SLAUGHTER (35) lays in a cripple in the SC series. The Bruins swept two out of three from the Trojans. Head cage mentor JOHN WOODEN strotegically calls time ou UCLA song girls reflect the approvol of a partisan crowd. 183 Members of the 1963 UCLA basketball teom: Top row, (I to r). Assistant cooch Jerry Norman, Rich Levin, Jack Hirsch, Fred Slaughter, Keith Erickson, Vaughn Hoffman, Dove Waxmon, Kim Stewart, Steve Lock, Kent Graham, and head coach John Wooden. Bottom row: Manager Bob Moore, Jim Milhorn, Larry Gower, Mike Muggins, Walt Hazzard, Fred Goss, Gail Goodrich, Chuck Darrow, and Assistant coach Bill Putnam. Darrow, Hoffman, and Lock were held out this campaign, but will return in 1964 as varsity players. AAWU CO-CHAMPS . . . Soph guard GAIL GOODRICH hod a scoring overage in double figures in his initial bosketboll campaign, and should develop into a Bruin mainstay. Senior JIM MILHORN was voted the team ' s captain and also received the " most improved player " award in his last season as a defensive squad stalwart. The Bruins ' leading freethrow shooter with a .726 percentage, junior for- ward JACK HIRSCH was ALL-AAWU in his first year on the Bruin courts. 184 This year ' s incongruous squad was head coach JOHN WOODEN ' s eighth championship team during his fifteen year reign at UCLA. Wooden has now hod 28 straight winning seasons in baslcetball ranks, a fine record for Wooden, now understandably known as the " Wizard of Westwood. " TWO IN A ROW UCLA ' s " Mr. Basketball " , WALT HAZ- ZARD received national acclaim this season for his passing and ball handling antics, returns again next year. For the second straight year, jun- ior center FRED SLAUGHTER led the team in rebounds, was also the third leading scorer with a 10.9 percentage. Highly touted sophomore standout at the guard slot, FRED GOSS started out slow, but finished the season with a flourish, twice being high team scorer. Sophomore forward KEITH ERICKSON played well, and was third in team rebounds with a 6.1 per game average. WALT HAZZARD, shooting ofF the fast break most of the night, scored two consecutive baskets in the crucial moments of the second half against St. Louts, breaking the gome wide open. Hazzard was chosen as one of the five making the all-tourney team. UCLA 85 ST. LOUIS 66 UCLA fought out a nineteen point victory over St. Louis University in one of the roughest games of the roundball season. The Bills had periodic trouble finding the hoop, but Jim Milhorn didn ' t as the hustling guard was a driving, scoring force in the Bruins ' semi-final surge. Billiken guard John Smith led his team ' s attack, but could not cope with the Bruins, also led by Walt Hazzard, and junior forward Jack Hirsch, the coup de grace was administered by UCLA. KIM STEWART (34) lays it in for a cripple against the St. Louis Bil- likens. The semi-final win gave the Bruins the opportunity to meet the Colorado State Rams in the finals, the winner to determine the champion. THE LOS ANGELES UCLA 89 UTAH STATE 75 UCLA ' s preliminary contest was an even affair for most of the first half, but eventually the Bruin ' s superior depth wore the Aggies down and at haiftirne the margin was sixteen points. In the second stanza, Utah State narrowed the gap to a mere five, but following a strategic time out by Coach Wooden, the Bruins rallied and pelted the Aggies with four straight baskets by Jim Milhorn, Fred Slaughter, and two by Walt Hazzard. This, plus cinch support by Gail Goodrich and Fred Goss was just too much for the Aggies and the Bruins won their eighth game in a row. 186 BASKETBALL CLASSIC UCLA 68 COLORADO STATE 64 After three previous losses to the Colorado State Rams, the Bruins came through when it counted most by edging the Rams by four points to win the Classic cage crown. The contest was a seesaw affair, the score being knotted up five different times during the championship cage fest. High game scoring honors went to Colorado State ' s Bill Green with seventeen points. UCLA ' s Walt Hazzard was his team leader with ten points. The victory was the tenth in the row for the Bruins, who broke into the top five in the nation on the basis of their 12-2 standing. The championship game with Colorado State was a see-saw affair with the Bruins coming out on top to take the cage crown. The outstanding player of the tournament, JOHN GREEN (24) was outstanding both offensively and defensively for the Rams. CLASSIC CHAMPIONS Sparked by senior guard Walt Hazzard, Coach John Wooden ' s cagers raced through three straight wins to sweep the series and capture their first crown in four attempts in the Los Angeles Basketball Classic held at the Sports Arena. Player of the tournament John Green led the Colorado State Rams to second place over the St. Louis Billikens. Northwestern Wildcats, Utah State Aggies, SC Trojans, Stanford Indians and Washington Huskies finished in order. Team captain JIM MILHORN accepts the classic trophy, emblematic of vic- tory, with head coach JOHN WOOD- EN. It was the first time the Bru- ins won the crown, having been unsuccessful on three prior occasions. 187 Bruin broadcaster FRED HESSLER holds post-game inter- view following Bruin win in the Santa Monica gym. Forward KIM STEWART (34) fails to be hampered by the double-teaming Huskies and casts off from the corner. UCLA 61 UCLA 63 UCLA 80 WASHINGTON 62 WASHINGTON 67 WASHINGTON 52 Immediately on the heels of their success in the Classic, UCLA snatched defeat from the jaws of victory, blowing two consecutive games to Washington and dropping into the AAWU cellar. Only hitting a mere 25 and 34 per cent in the two gomes, the Bruins were not able to keep pace with the hot Huskies. However, in the third game, 20 point totals by Jack Hirsch and Walt Hazzard led the team to an easy win. Reserve forward DAVE V AXMAN sweeps by a horried Husky and lays up a cripple on a Bruin fast break late in the fourth quarter. 188 f, r ii " S Bruin and Husky players maneuver for rebounding position under the basket as soph guard FREDDIE GOSS attempts a long jump-shot. Forward KEITH ERICKSON moves in to control a rebound. During the struggle the Bruins continually maintained board supremacy. m» ' „ j f ;-v. r k h - UCLA 63 UCLA 64 UCLA 72 CALIFORNIA 58 CALIFORNIA 57 CALIFORNIA 53 Bruin center FRED SLAUGHTER (35) outmaneuvers Cal ' s pivotman CAMDEN WALL (44) and jump shoots. FRED SLAUGHTER (35) manages to push up a shot amidst the desperate flurry of defensive play by the Bears. TKe Bruins made a clean sweep of the three gome series with the California Bears, but not without a shade of doubt pervading the first game. For the first half, UCLA looked like the same team that played in the Washington debacle, but Walt Hazzard sparked the team on to their first AAWU victory. The play of Dave Wax- man, Jim Milhorn, and Fred Goss highlighted the second win. The worst part about the third win was the post- game wait to hear the result of the Stanford-USC game. I S Hi ] 1 H l flHH S Bb g; K y iji B HHiv 1 p i )i 1 GAIL GOODRICH contorts and twists around a Bear defender. FRED SLAUGHTER, driving down from the top of the key finds on opening in the California defenses and squirts through for a lay in. 190 Sophomore standout GAIl GOODRICH (24) gets off a push shot as the cluster of rebounders prepare to leap in case the basket is not made. The Bruins ' only loss in the three game series occurred in a contest that wasn ' t fit for a dog. UCLA 77 UCLA 86 UCLA 60 use 65 use 72 use 62 UCLA continued their winning basketball ways against SC, taking two out of thre e from the league spoilers. Walt Hazzard led all scorers in the first two games, total 27 each night. The Bruin ploy was headlined also by Fred Slaugther whose tough and aggressive play effectively contained Trojan center Gordon Martin. In the third game, the Bruins blew a thirteen point halftime lead when the Trojans scored eleven straight points, tied the score, and then proceeded on to win the game. A spell on the bench can be as excruciating as a spell on the court. 192 ■ A I IP I I i BI ■■Nj KT HI » H ' CTB vW " U 1 jii jM 30C rl WALT HAZZARD demonstrates amaz- ing ball-handling wizardry during one of his crowd pleasing game stalls. Pirouetting beneath the basket like o ballet dancer, WALT HAZZARD daz- zles befuddled Trojans and scores. UCLA 78 UCLA 69 UCLA 64 UCLA 51 STANFORD 86 STANFORD 73 STANFORD 54 STANFORD 45 With a feeling of helpless vexation, Stanford ' s TOM DOSE watches as FRED SLAUGHTER hoves up a sure bucket. Slaughter ' s containment of Dose in the playoff led to victory. »!s Forward JACK HrRSCH (50), playing the best basketball of his college career, scored fifteen points and was a defensive demon in the playoff victory. Few fans will forget the excitement engendered by the Stanford series. After the Bruins dropped two games to the Indians in Palo Alto, all hopes of conference championship appeared to be obliterated, but UCLA kept their slim title hopes olive by taking the third gome in the Santo Monica cabana. But, in order that UCLA tie for the crown, USC had to defeat Stanford the following night. The rest is history: USC ' s incredible win, the resulting tie for the crown, the climatic do or die grudge match and UCLA ' s fantastic playoff win for the AAWU title. The playoff victory climaxed one of the most unusual seasons in UCLA cage history. UCLA came from nowhere to vicariously tie for the leogue title. Coach JOHN WOODEN confers with guard and ploymaker WALT HAZZARD. WALT HAZZARD ' s 19 points in the playoff game led all game scorers. 195 At the NCAA Regional Championships held at Prove, Utah, everything was fine until the Bruins ran into Arizona State in the first ganne. The red hot Sun Devils blistered the Bruins with a sweltering first half that saw them hit 19 of their first 21 shots and run up a 62 point halftime total. USF outlasted the Bruins in the second game to win by one point and UCLA wound up fourth in this important tournament. I WALT HAZZARD goes up to score in ill-fated gome. FRED GOSS emerges from moss of players to shoot. UCLA 79 UCLA 75 ARIZONA STATE 93 USF 76 196 IT ni ' iSJi ' S.sSSJJivx ' i-;; ' i KiiJStsiyS ' ■■ : The Bruins have been selected for the NCAA tourney two years in NCAA REGIONALS WALT HAZZARD in a jump shot. Every starter on this year ' s NCAA representative will return next season. Soph RICH LEVIN showed MIKE MUGGINS was second on the Senior DAVE WAKMAN very seldom Muscular KIM STEWART scored a promise hitting 14 out of 27. team in freethrows, caging an even missed a scoring opportunity as he saw season ' s high of 13 as the Bruins were promise . - , cogmg _ . , . 700 per cent of oil his charity tosses. a lot of action at forward ond center. being swamped by tough Arizona State. A FLAIR FOR . . . Assistant Coach BILL PUTMAN will be remembered for his part in the Bruin capture of the conference title. Rounding out the fine guard corps was LARRY GOWER, a hustling junior, used this season mostly for his defense. 198 p F7 1 1 ' il ' - " K I w» f W .JA ' W ' R mm 1 m . ; f V THE UNUSUAL UCLA basketball has always provided a flair of the old razzmatazz, from the vehemence of the contest, to the jubilation of victory, to the final culmination in exhaustion. This season was no exception. The playoff victory will ever symbolize UCLA ' s compelling come from behind spirit. The Brubobe team: top row, (I to r), Coach Jerry Norman, Doug Mcintosh, Kenny Washington, and Dan Schumacher. Bottom; (I to r), Tim Brewer, Doug Purdy Dennis Mullen, Mike Alio, and Barry Rippen. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL STEVE BRUCKER (52) was one of the outstanding forwards on this year ' s frosh club, which had it ' s sixth consecutive winning year. This season ' s freshman basketball team offered stark contrast to last year ' s Brubabe squad. Whereas the big stars of last season ' s unbeaten club were guards Gail Goodrich and Fred Goss, this year ' s quintet reaped most of its scoring from the front line. And while they were not able to match the unbeaten season of 1962, the Brubabes did run up an envious 14-8 mark. The outstanding performer was lanky forward Kenny Washington from South Carolina. Washington led all scorers, hitting a 20.0 clip, and also was the leading rebounder with a 14.8 per game average. Other mainstays were forward Steve Brucker, making 12.0 points a game, and center Doug Mcintosh, bucketing 11.0 points a game. 200 KENNY WASHINGTON (25) casts off from fhe outside. Woshington was a valuable addition to Coach Norman ' s yearling squad. Norman, in six years, has won 94 and lost a mere 22 for a fine .810 percentage. KEN WASHINGTON breaks away from his man to score an easy lay-in. Faking several Trobabes into the popcorn machines, KEN WASHINGTON passes to DOUG MCINTOSH. 201 Members of the 1962 UCLA Cross Country squad were: top row {I to r). Head Coach Don Vick, Gerry Movrtnac, Gary Irving, Mickey McBoin, Larry Cabasino, Tom Webb, Frank Atzet, and team manager Ed Hymson. Bottom row (I to r). Bob Day, Gene Comroe, Dave Carter, Dove Browda, John Betz, and Norm Codd. Every man returns next year except Webb, and Bob Jackson. CROSS COUNTRY Bruin and Trojan harriers begin the two mile trek, carrying them all the way to Veteran Avenue and bock again. FRANK ATZET, consistently the top performer for UCLA ' s cross countrymen, assumes the lead as the pack labors up the initial uphill climb. The course, covering two miles of rugged terrain, offers a variety of conditions. «. «fc it- 5Ti ' irw- j T ' Tf lit;? ' ' i mm yim t 202 The pock of runners are off at the crock of the gun and begin to fight tor position. However, the harriers ore soon strung out as they begin their long trek up around the dorms, down into the sub-tropical horticultural gardens along Veteran Avenue, post the herbacious ecdysiosls, under the slowly undulating bifurcations, and finally thread their way into reality by gingerly skirting the Cricket purleius, carefully picking a course along the ski slope, and finally descending pendulantly onto the driving range of the intramural field. A relatively young but talented Cross Country squad ended up with one of the finest seasons in UCLA ' s harrier history. The Bruin runners perambulated to victory eight times, while los- ing only three, one to SC and two to Stanford. Frank Atzet was the first man in for UCLA every time except once, and captain Mickey AAcBain was also a consistent front runner. The season ' s highpoint occurred in the final meet of the year when Bruins, running on their own course, .soundly whipped the SC team 23-36. A good sea- son is in the offing next year as only two men, Tom Webb and Bob Jackson do not return. Freshmen who will be counted on heavily to produce in the future are performers Bob Day, Gerry AAavrinac, Dave Browda, John Betz, and Dave Carter. The fatigued harrier accepts the place stick, symbolic of dedicated execution. Cross Country is one of the most demanding of oil competitive endeovors as the distance runner, often by himself, is driven on only by intense native desire. 203 Members of the 1962 Soccer Team: top row, (I to r), coach " Jock " Stewart, Austin Esobeque, Rich Haas, Olu Ajibade, Gary Osterberg, Ulio Slazby, Gordon Chavandoka, John Medavoy, Norman Gjestlond, Bill Dunwoodie, Ali Elgobri, Frank Meyer, and Frank Horrowitz. The team lost it ' s first gome this year, offer running up a long string of 83 straight victories. SOCCER " JOCK " STEWART, flamboyant coach of UCLA soccer, possesses a remarkably consistent winning record. For the first time in six seasons, his team was second in league competition. Consistency is the quality that best typifies coach Jock Stewart ' s teams. At the sta rt of the season, his soccer teams had run up a remarkable string of 83 straight victories. Yet those who live by the sword die by the sword, and the squad lost this year to a tough Pomona team, 3-1. Although they beat Pomona in a return match, the Bruins finished second in league play with a 8-1-1 record. Revenge was acquired however, as in the annual All-Star game at the end of the season, the All-Stars, of whom seven were Bruins, soundly whipped the champion Pomona squad. Four players, Gary Oster- berg, Rick Berger, Derrik Statt, and Bill Dunwoodie were All-Conference. ' ■m Soccer is of widespread popularity among the foreign students at UCLA, and has succeeded because eligibility is unrestricted, thus allowing graduate students to play. 204 Members of the 1962 water polo team: top row, (I to r). Captain Dick Douglas, and Head Coach Jerry Astourian; third row: Al Doseberg, Don Korn, Mike Beltramo, Brian Forst, Chris Schafer; second row: Ken Meyer, Hunt Payne, Duncan Plasman, Trent Thomas, and Bruce Lucoff; first row: James Frautnick, Tom Landis, Dan Drown, and Fred Simpson. The highpoint of the season was overtime loss to USC. A time out offers a chance to evaluate the team tactics and strategy and make needed corrections. WATER POLO m t »p Goalie DON KORN leaps high to make a brilliant save during a meet with Cal. The Bruin poloists split games with both Cal and Stanford, but lost two to SC. The 1962 water polo season at UCLA ended up as one of the finest in the school ' s history. Winding up with a better than .500 winning percentage, the Bruins placed third in the league with a 2-4 mark. The poloists split a two-game series with both Stanford and Cal, and although they dropped two to USC, the league champ, one loss was an overtime thriller in the Trojans ' pool. Coach Jerry Astourian will lose five first string men in Dick Douglas, Brian Forst, Tom Landis, Chris Schafer, and Aldon Doseberg, but the return next year of Hunt Payne, Don Korn, and Dan Drown will form a solid nucleus bolstered by a number of outstanding freshmen. 205 r SPRING SPORTS W ' ' i » t 7 , 209 UCLA can be justly proud of its fine baseball team of 1963. The Bruins had their greatest season in twenty years, finishing with a 30-17-2 mark. Ranked within the top ten collegiate baseball teams throughout the season, they took three out of four games from Arizona State, ranked second in the nation, and three out of four from USC, champs of the CIBA. The Bruins finished sec- ond by one game, the outcome being decided by a 13-inning loss to Stanford on the last weekend of the season. The year was highlighted by the selection of three Bruins, Tom Pederson, Ray Zak, and Randy Schwartz, to the All- Star team, and Schwartz ' s winning of the batting crown with ' a .388 average. Throughout the season, the Bruins ' pitching was one of the main reasons for their success in close gomes. Third baseman BOB FLOYD slides ocross the plate, scoring for the Bruins in league competition. VARSITY BASEBALL The CIBA batting champion, first baseman RANDY SCHWARTZ, belts a line drive. Only a sophomore, his awesome power and ability to hit in the clutch helped to score many runs. 210 Although Bruin pitchers were notorious for stinginess on the mound, they scored their share of runs for the offense. A conference at the mound between the manager and his players is not a mere formality; it is of vital importance to good baseball strategy. Members of the 1963 UCLA Baseball team: top row (I to r), Bob Pease, George McQuorn, Spencer Noteboon, Keith Erickson, Tim Bottoms, Don Angello, Randy Schwartz, Mike Hoey, Tom Pederson, Terry Leonard, coach Art Reichle. Middle row: Arnie Preheim, Jerry Brown, Bob Floyd, Joel Gershon, Tyrone Levi, Ray Zak, Jim Arens, Larry Zeno, Bill Mocri and Gene Nolbonian. Bottom row: Gary Adams, Dave Ardell, Vern Brock, Len Fligsten, Ezell Singleton, John LoCurto, Frank Van Patten, and Steve Vine. ■I illl«l«|«| GEORGE McQUARN catcher CAPTAIN EZELL SINGLETON shortstop CONSISTENT COMPETITORS RANDY SCHWARTZ KEITH ERICKSON first base outfield TY LEVI BOB FLOYD TIM BOnOMS BILL MACRI ourfield ttiird base pitcher infield The Frosh team: (I to r), Dennis Sniderman, John Van, Mike Allio, Chuck Blazek, Russ Keefer, Jim Colletto, Ronnie Barr, AI Perry, Gary Harmon, Richard Reital, Chuck McGinnis, Larry Cox, P aul Bershin, Mike Muivoni, and Head Coach Scott O ' Leary. FROSH BASEBALL Coach " SCOOTER " O ' LEARY found the days got longer as the season wore on. Frosh baseball fortunes hit a low ebb when they blew a game to the Varsity. Under the guidance of former varsity catcher Scott O ' Leary, the Brubabe horsehiders posted a 4-12 mark on Sawtelle field. Along with the dismal percentage, the Frosh were forced to accept the macabre fate of dropping five games to the Trojan frosh and having the Varsity come from behind in the ninth to win the anfflual Frosh-Varsity tussle 2-1. However, the play of several Brubabes indicated future varsity competition. Jim Colletto proved to be an able backstop and hit over .500. John Van, Al Perry, Chuck Blazek, and Dick Reital also shone. 213 CREW The first stro ke is ttie Icey to victory. He sets the vital strolling pace of the shell. The 1963 rowing season was the finest in the Crew ' s short history. Starting off the season with a defeat to always tough California, the oarsmen stroked their way to four consecutive wins over Oregon State, Stanford, San Diego State, and USC and eventually wound up the season with a 4-3 slate. The highlight of the year was winning the Harbach Regatta by whipping Stanford and USC, thus ending Stanford ' s eight year reign over the trophy. The Bruins also posted their best time ever when they stroked the 2,000 meter course at Ballona Creek in a record 5:59.7. A The 1963 Crew team: bottom rov , (I to r), Jim Dohlgren, Elliot Lefferts, and Don Miller. Top row: (I to r), Paul Junger, Eric Grosch, John Ebright, John Bol- linger, Delbert Parker, and Ross Paver. FENCING In their first competitive season, the Bruins ' fine 11-1 record was the best on the west coast. The art of fencing, one of the last remaining sports of true physical jest, staged its first competitive season this year at UCLA. Led by Coach Mel North and headlined by Mike Neery, team captain, the team com- piled an amazing 11-1 record. In the NCAA championships, the Bruins, the youngest team present, finished sixteenth out of twenty- seven. Only in the embryonic stage, the Bruins ' fine shovi ing earmarks it as one of the top teams in the nation. Team: bottom row, (I to r). Stew Gonta, Mike Neery, and Frank Collier. Top row, (I to r), Mel North, Ken Friedman, Alejandro Real, Achille Sergentio, Rick Koslenko. Neery is the captain. 215 Captain CLIFF DAVIS confers with coach VIC KELLY on the course, the Bel Air Country Club. Afi Members of the 1962 UCLA golf squad included: top row (I to r). Coach Vic Kelley, Dave Broman, Wes Smith, and Howard Simon. Bottom row: Larry Smith, captain Cliff Davis, Joe Horacek, and Paul Lovlass. Golfer Jim Collart is only member not pictured. GOLF Although the Bruin golfers had a relatively poor season on the links, winning two out of ten dual matches, nothing was disappointing in the performance of team captain Cliff Davis. Defeating every top man in league competition besides tying for first place in the Southern California Intercollegiate Championships, Davis was one of the top contenders in the NCAA championships. The loss of Davis, Wes Smith, and Joe Horacek hurts the next year ' s team, but Paul Lovlass, Jim Collart, and Larry Smith return to headline the squad. A senior who will be sorely missed next season, JOE HORACEK teamed up with Cliff Davis to lead the Bruins. A critical factor in the teom ' s inauspicious showing was the lack of depth. Captain CUFF DAVIS defeated every top man in AAWU competition. 216 Coach RALPH BORELLI and the team captain SAM HASEGAWA discuss the post performances in preparing the team lineup. The sidehorse was Hasegawo ' s specialty. GYMNASTICS Team: top row, (I to r), S. Greenstein, P. Jacobs, D. Johnson, D. Acker R. Rempt, D. Toshiro, and B. Ida. Bottam row: D. Soule, N. Rapoport, S. Hasegawa, coach R. Borelll, J. Brandt, D. Bramson, and D. Favor. Coach Ralph Borelli ' s gymnasts ended their year with a won one, lost nine mark. Despite the indigent showing, several men performed well against all league competition. The top gymnast for the Bruins was Sam Hasegawa, who placed first in the free exercise in the Big Six championships and scored fifteen points in the NCAA meet, enough to rank UCLA eighth among major colleges. John Brandt was the AAWU champion in the trampoline, while Neil Rapoport and Gary Torr were con- sistent point getters for the Bruin squad. Gymnastics offers a flair of esoteric endeavor. Although the competitive spirit often appears ephemeral, months of intensive practice lie behind all performances. Individual effort is perhaps the most satisfying. JOHN BRANDT shows the form that led to championship approbation. 217 v Captain SRIDHAR SUBRAHMANYAM and Coach D RU R Y confer on Cricket purlieus. Cricket Team: top row, (I to r), Jerry Thompson, John Forestol, Coach Joe Drury, Sridhor Subrahmanyam, Lyndon Culiner. Bottom: Greg Garrott, Ian Gordon, Stone waller Jim Church, Norm Gjestlond, and Dove Philips. CRICKET Out on the Cricket purlieus, strong stonewalling and bowling were the key reasons behind the success of Joe Drury ' s Cricket Team. Pitted against opponents from the tough Southern California Cricket Association, the Bruins, led by Captain Sridhar Subrahmanyam, posted a won two, lost two, drew two record. Victories were recorded against Santa Barbara and Cal Tech, while the team drew with the always formidable West- wood Cricket Club. The squad ' s outstanding bowler and batsman, Ian Gordon, was consistently a top performer. Norm Gjestlond, John Forestal, Dave Philips, and wicketkeeper Church were also consistent competitors. 1964 will mork the Thirtieth anniversary of Cricket on the UCLA campus, and will be the Bruins ' first time in a collegiate Cricket league. 218 RUGBY The Bruin Rugbymen completed an excellent season in the Far Western Rugby Association, compiling a 6-5 record. Notable wins were recorded over British Columbia and California. Top performers included backfield- men Peter Nicklin, Tom Sandor, Ken Gunn, Bill Dunwoodie, and Tony Wilson. Looking to next year ' s team, UCLA will be somewhat weak in the forward position, but the backfield will remain strong with the return of Nicklin and Wilson imminent. Next season, the Ruggers will be ploying their first advance schedule. The program allows room for coaches to make provisions for opponents during the year. RIFLE Team Captain GAY GALIHER and end BURTON IPP led riflemen. Members of the Rifle Team: top row, (I to r), Erwin Brauer, Mark Haberbosch, Burton tpp. Sergeant W. L. Crider (coach). Bottom: Paul Kruetzfeldt, Gay Galiher, and Richord Snow. This was the first year that Rifle Team participated in the National Intercollegiate Rifle and Pistol League. By first shooting and then mailing in the results to the league office, the squad was able to compete with fifty-two universities over the entire nation. Season highs of 296 by Burton Ipp and 294 by Gay Galiher were instrumental in the Bruins recording a 26-26 record. Galiher had the high season average of 284 and Steve Graham followed with an excellent 282. Graham, Erwin Brauer, and Dick Snow return as nuclei for next year ' s squad. Members of the wrestling squad: top row, (I to r), coach Briggs Hunt, John Arnold, Rahim Javanmord, Barry Hickman, Tom Coslello, Ed Woodhull, and Gary Scrivens. Bottom row; Bill Dempster, Tomio Sugormori, John Murkowo, Clifford Tonamochi, and Fred Merier. Absent: Don Matson and Mike Parker. WRESTLING Success has once again returned to wrestling at UCLA as coach Briggs Hunt ' s matmen ran up a 13-2 record this year. The grapplers lost only to the Air Force and Ca! Poly. John Arnold, Don Matson, Rahim Javanmord, and Gary Scrivess all represented UCLA at the NCAA championships, and finished in fif- teenth place with Rahim garnering All-Amer- ican honors. Next year the team should be even stronger as all of the men return and an outstanding freshman team graduates several promising matmen up into the ranks. RAHIM JAVANMARD, unbeaten in league competition, was awarded the trophy for the most pins at the NCAA tourney. CLIFFORD TANAMACHI was one of the consistent wrestlers on the 1962 squad. 220 TOM LANDIS, team captain, par- ticipated in the NCAA meet. Members of the swimming team: top row (I to r), coach Jerry Astourian, Don Korn, Brian Forst, Glen Weaver, Dan Drown, Bill Sokovich, and Bob Smith. Bottom row: Dennis Vandervort, Mike Schaffer, Tom Landis, captain, Steve Wollis, and Dick Douglas. SWIMMING Although the Bruin swimmers finished at the bottom of the league with an 0-4 record, the season was highlighted by a second place finish In the first annual All-Cal Championships. Almost every school mark was broken this year with Dick Douglas leading the onslaught and recording times of 50.8 in the 100 freestyle and 2:09 in the 200 yard individual medley. Three Bruins, Daniel Drown, Dick Douglas, and Kirby Weedin took places in the All- Conference Championships with Weedin easing into a tight second place In lowboard diving. Constant practice in the racing dive con result in the margin of victory in a short distance race. 221 Sophomores ARTHUR ASHE and CHARLES PASARELL loom as two of the greatest players in the country. Earlier this year, Posorell upset Chuck McKinley, the nation ' s top netter, and Ashe beat Horn Richardson, the country ' s third ranked tennis player. Seating over 1 ,500, UCLA ' s new tennis plant of eleven championship courts must be considered one of the finest in the entire nation. 222 The 1963 Tennis team was truly one of the greatest in UCLA history. Winning nine matches while losing only two, both to the University of Southern California, the nation ' s top team, the Bruin netters were ranked second nationally. Led by sophomores Charlie Pasarell and Arthur Ashe, they swept the first annual all-Cal tourney, with Ashe taking singles and the Pasarell- Ashe combination taking doubles. Ashe also swept the singles event in the annual Southern California Intercollegiate Championships. A young team with four proficient and talented sophomores, the Bruin squad, under coach J. D. Morgan, was adept at every position. Two of them, Pasarell and Ashe, were nominated for the Davis Cup team. TENNIS ARTHUR ASHE has been tabbed as the finest young prospect in the gome. The members of the 1963 UCLA Tennis squad were, from left to right: Bruce Campbell, Thorvald Moe, Charlie Pasarell, coach J.D. Morgan, Paul Palmer, Dave Sanderlin, and Arthur Ashe. The squad defeated every team it ran up against, v ith the exception of SC. 0. % CHARLES PASAREll PAUL PALMER, CAPTAIN NOTORIOUS NETTERS DAVE REED ARTHUR ASHE THORVALD MOE DAVE SANDERIIN MIKE DESROCHERS successfully spikes. UCLA ' s Volleyball Team en- joyed its greatest season since 1954. Victorious in the Far Western Regionals, they trav- eled to San Antonio for the national championships and emerged as the nation ' s sec- ond ranked team behind SMCC. Three players — Jim Adamoii, John Carmac, and Al Scates received first team berths on the All-American sextet, and Steve Drummy was tabbed for honorable mention. Prior to the nationals, the Bruins held the first annual UCLA Collegiate Invitational Tournament, in which they defeated SMCC to be the first tourney champions. VOLLEYBALL GORDON EVANS leaps and gets pre- pared to rocket a shot over ihe net. The Volleyball Team: top row, {I to r), Steve Burion, Steve Drummy Mike Desrochers, and John Carmac. Etottom row: Richard Scott, Gordon Evans, Allen Scates, and Jim Adamoii. 225 Recording his best lime ever, 9.4, LEN DODSON (left) upset Oxy ' s great sprint star STEVE HAAS early in the campaign. VARSITY TRACK Sophomore DAN GHORMLEY (second from left) looms os a star in the 120-yard high hurdles with a fine clocking this year of 14.4. Captains ARNOLD TRIPP and C. K. YANG confer with Head Track Coach " DUCKY " DRAKE about practice schedule. 226 a i Occidental tracksters take ttie lead in ttie mile relay after ttie ttiird baton pass of a triangular meet in which Stanford also participated. Already lacking in depth at the start of the season, the Bruin tracksters were constantly plagued by recurrent and untimely injuries and had to struggle through an 0-4 season, climaxed by a 99-46 loss to SC. Quartermiler Dave Parsely, with a life- time best of 46.8, was forced to bow out because of various ailments. Sprinter Arnold Tripp was hampered by a bad leg all season long. Sprinter Len Dodson, who was beginning to show signs of greatness with clockings of 9.6, 20.9, and 46.9 to his credit, was suddenly hit by a leg injury. Even C. K. Yang, although enjoying his greatest season, was bothered by leg cramps periodically throughout the campaign. However, there were several outstanding performances. Tom Webb achieved his all-time best with a 4:07.1 clocking in the mile, and Frank Atzet traveled the two mile distance in a fine time of 9:30.8. The original mile relay squad: (front to rear) DALE STURDAVANT, ARNOLD TRIPP, ART STUBBS, and on top, DAVE PARSLEY. LEN DODSON hits the tape after recording a 46.9 in his leg of the mile relay. A leg injury later hampered his effectiveness. 227 ul His coach and trainer, " Ducky " Drake, calls him the " greatest athlete in the world, " quite an accolade from a man who coached Rafer Johnson to greatness. Participating in as many as six events a meet, he often scored a third or more of his team ' s total points. The first time he ever pole vaulted indoors, he established a world ' s record of 16 ' S ' A " . In April, Chuan Kwang Yang became the first man in history to score 9,000 points in the Decathlon. Yang is the world ' s greatest athlete. ■ L LLi «LU A »• t JH ■ - ' LA j " m •C r : ' V « . 4i,:x " s„ • ' ! . L : ' lnngL , --i g s Members of the 1963 UCLA Track Team; top row (I to r), C.K. Yang, Dove Parsley, Len Dodson, Cliff Slobod, Howord Uller, Dick Hansen, John Parks, Bruce Jeffer, and Tony Beckett. Middle row: Assistant Cooch Don Vick, Arnold Tripp, Art Wersfiow, Dan Gtiormley, Louis Amarillas, Tony Hall, Paul Johnson, Mike Black, and Head Coach " Ducky " Drake. Bottom row: (I to r) Manager Howard Kay, Wayne Coulter, Mike Huggins, Gene Comroe, Gary Irving, Larry Cabasino, Dole Sturdovant, and finally Tom Webb. SUPERLATIVE SPIKERS ARNOLD TRIPP Sprints TOM WEBB Middle distance DAVE PARSLEY Quarter mile FRANK ATZET Middle distance ■ 1 3 ■ :: ■ , ' . ' " F iHE 1 " T H :,,:..i? m ■« l i DAN GHORMLEY High Hurdles GENE COMROE Distance DICK HANSEN Weights LEN DODSON Sprints p f - One of the fastest freshman miles ever recorded was achieved by Brubabe miler BOB DAY on the last day of the seoson against the Trojans from USC. The Brubabe Track Team: top row, (I to r). Bob Osborn, Gerry Movrinac, Dennis Breckow, Dove Lupinski, and Sherwin Epstein. Middle row: Dove Carter, Ed Hymson, John Betz, Jeff Dring, Dave Browda, and Ed Von Sonn. Bottom row: Coach Don Vick, Bob Day, Don Keller, Mike Lindsay, Tom Atzet, and Robbie Fly. The highlight of the frosh year was drubbing SC. FRESHMAN TRACK Ending the year with an 80-63 victory over the USC Freshmen, and a 9-2 record, Coach Don Vick ' s Brubabe spikers had a highly successful season. The outstanding competitive performance came in the meet v ith the Trojans, when Bobby Day completed the mile in a fantastic 4:05.7, a mere .9 of a second off the national freshman record. Day has the potential of being one of America ' s great milers. Another frosh record was set when Mike Lindsay pole vaulted 14 ' 8 " and shattered the Brubabe mark. Other notable standards were achieved as Gerry Mavrinac ran a 48.1 relay leg and Dennis Breckow turned in a fine 1:51.4 half mile, also port of a relay. Frosh vaulter MIKE LINDSAY set a new Brubabe standard of 14 ' 8 ' Coach DON VICK poses with his mile relay toursome. 231 232 for the tools of understanding postulated ieS % in and by a university R m !Z : iSSm fc fe ' J« ms M " " s w HHi A COMPLEX CATALYST OF GROWTH The administration complex, for from the physical center of the campus, still remains the hub of all wheels. Here in a maze of tapes and punch cords, all but the actual physical being of each student has been extracted and recorded. Seldom seen by others, these whirring monsters and their masters constantly scruti- nize and interpolate. What lies exposed is by definition, the individual. An individual mul- tiplied and mediated, then gently matriculated by computer. 235 Placement Officer C. FAWCETT rigidly organizes his assignments. Alumnus T. R. NUDD remoins on campus to manage housing services. The image of UCLA is in the hands of PR agent A. J. HAMILTON. Business Manoger PAUL HANNUM han- dles problems of campus expansion. Dapper JOAQUIN HERNANDEZ sup- plies advice for foreign students. Registrar WILLIAM PUCKETT envis- ions greater enrollment efficacy. 236 J. W. ROBSON must opprove odmis- sion of all who aspire to enroll. Counseling Services Director G. M. JEWETT obviates automation. Accounting Officer BOB ROGERS has to contest witti " tiigti finance. " DON MACKINNON directs the medical care of UCLA ' s scholars. CHARLES SPERONI plans all cur- riculum for campus summer sessions. Architect CARL McELVY has left an indelible mark on the campus. Traubleshooler CHARLES YOUNG is Chief Assistant to the Chancellor. Head Librarian BOB VOSPER crit- ically examines system utility. 237 CONFEDERATES TO . . . Personable Deon of Students BYRON H. " BARNEY " ATKINSON serves as the linkage between student and administrative opinion. Though sometimes perturbed by student pranks, A. T. " AD " BRUGGER has nevertheless remained a composed Dean of Men. The initial purpose for the three administrative deans is the maintenance of close contact with the student body. In order that they might ascertain the foremost campus problems, the deans actively participate in a myriad of student functions on campus, while their offices remain open at all times so that the desires and dilemma of the students may be discussed. Dean Atkinson has gained a reputation for his excellent advice on the correlation of rigid administrative policy and student group activity, thus insuring good relations. Well known on campus because of unceas- ing work with individual students in varied UCLA functions is the popular Dean of Men A. T. " Ad " Brugger. Certainly no less well liked is Dean Cavette, who invests much time and effort in many coed groups. It is the goal of these three to give adequate individual guidance resulting in the greatest personal advancement, while avoiding limitation of initiative. Dean of Women NOIA STARK-CAVETTE has the capacity to mediate the discrepancy between mitigation and legislation. 238 THE CHANCELLOR Much of the incentive for progress comes from Vice Chancellor of Planning WILLIAM G. YOUNG. A movecJ from MecJical School Deon to Vice Chancellor of Health Sciences feathered the cap of STAFFORD I. WARREN. The difficulties involved in operating a university comparable in size to UCLA are not generally realized by the student. The im- mense responsibility of administering the many problems of the university falls mainly on the shoulders of the Vice- Chancellors, who serve as chief executive assistants. It is the endeavor of these officials to coordinate administrative, clerical, and budgetary affairs and produce greater efficacy of operation. As our campus ' continues to expand both physically and academically, it will al so be their responsibility to meet the demands of ever increasing requirements. These men behind-the-scenes deserve much of the credit for the unique progress this school has made in several new fields, and its continuing high standards in existing departments. Second only to the Choncellor is FOSTER SHERWOOD, Vice Chancellor of Academic affairs. 239 " It is obvious that, for an institution still in a dynamic state of quantitative and qualitative grov th ... a Master Plan cannot be regarded as being cast in concrete but must be viewed as a general road map, inevitably bound to be follov ed down through the years. " In his own terse way with words. Chancellor Franklin D. Murphy makes known the course his ship and crew are to follow. To Murphy, the role of transition lies not so much in physical progress as in directional conceptualization, orientated within academic climate and teleological design. Still, suggests Murphy, a university has indigenous views which must maintain a separate autonomy. 240 CHANCELLOR FRANKLIN D. MURPHY 241 For the nine campus University of California, the Board of Regents serves as the actual governing board. While the Governor of the State rules as ex-officio President for the Board, the regents each year select from among their own members one who will serve in the actual capacity of Chairman. As a functioning body. Regents have appointed the University ' s President to serve as executive head. It is with the advice of the President that the further appointments of chancellors, provosts, directors, and deans are made, and it is then the combination of these officials who are to administer and coordinate the affairs of the individual campuses and make the University ' s policy-determining decisions. BOARD OF REGENTS REGENT GERALD HAGAR CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD 242 University of California ' s Board of Regents includes (I to r) Bob Alschuler, Ted Meyer, Mrs. Randolph (Katharine) Hearst, Donald McLaughlin, William Roth, Jerd Sullivan, Edwin Pauley, Ed Carter, Mrs. Edward Heller, Gerald Hagar (Chairman), Clark Kerr (Pres.) Norton Simon, Glen Anderson, John Warson, Philip Boyd, Mrs. Norman Chandler, and John Canaday. It is decisions of this group which form university policy. 243 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA PRESIDENT CLARK KERR PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY The twelfth president of the University of Califoi-nia since its 1868 inception, Clark Kerr succeeded Robert Gordon Sproul in the post in July, 1958, having served pre- viously as Chancellor of the Berkeley campus for six years. Kerr earned his A.B. degree at Sv arthmore College in Pennsylvania, his M.A. at Stanford, and his Ph.D. at the University of California, Berkeley. He is a professor of industrial relations, a field in which he has served as an arbitrator for a myriad of industries. In his presidential capacity, Kerr administrates policy for the world ' s largest university — nine campuses, research stations, and extension centers in all of 70 California locations, and Agricultural Extension Service with more than 50 farm and home-advisor offices throughout the State, 4,600 full-time instructors, and 52,346 full-time stu- dents, a complexity which is almost impossible to equal. 244 245 ' " ; »iw ' - ' 1: k.- " ■% ' !. t m SPB -i-, ' Jir : . s L 1 l»_X ' 53i.s6t. ' , - j . 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1961 1962 LILY B. CAMBELL RALPH CASSADY, JR. ROSALIND CASSIDY WALTER EBEIING JOSEPH GE NGERELLI E. LEE KINSEY FRANK J. KLINEBERG C. L. TAYLOR RALPH M. BARNES RALPH L. BEALS MAY V. SEAGOE HELEN I. WITMER M. A. ZEITLIN ROBERT HODGSON LEON HOWARD JOSEPH KAPLAN KENNETH MacGOWAN PAUL SHEATS RALPH L. BEALS HAROLD D. KOONTZ DONALD B. LINDSIEY DONALD A. PIATT KARL DE SCHWEINITZ JOHN CLENDENIN DONALD CRAM JAN POPPER FRANCIS SHANIEY CHARLES SPERONI LAURA ANDRESON GUSTAVE O. ARLT WILLIAM D. HERSHBERGER SAMUEL HERRICK H. ARTHUR STEINER MAJL EWING NEIL H. JACOBY HORACE W. MAGOUN J. BLAINE RAMSEY KARL WITH LUKAS FOSS WENDELL H. GRIFFITH EDWARD N. HOOKER VERN O. KNUDSEN EDWIN A. LEE EARL J. MILLER LAWRENCE W. ERICKSON U. S. GRANT IV HARRY HOIJER DEAN E. McHENRY GEORGE E. MOWRY ELI SOBEL JOHN F. BARRON J. A. C. GRANT HAROLD HYMAN ROBERT KINSMAN LEVI KNIGHT LOUIS KOSTANICK H. I. MILLER ALLEN PARDUCCI PIER-MARIA PASINETTI ROBERT TROTTER KENNETH TRUEBLOOD J. FRED WESTON LYNN WHITE IVAN HINDERACKER CLINTON HUMISTON ABRAHAM KAPLAN ALFRED LONGUEIL WILLIAM MELNITZ CLARENCE SAWHILL CHARLES TITUS SOUTHERN CAMPUS FACULTY AWARDS Too often, the embryonic adult, overwhelmed by the awesome physical size of the UCLA colossus and the onerous task of absorbing the requisite amount of knowledge, becomes a mere receptacle for information, and when appro- priately shaken will spew it forth exactly as swallowed. Unidentified, swept along with the swarm of students, he is dulled by repetitious material and often lacks the vital dialogue necessary to the growth of intellectual curiosity. Occasionally out of the morass of institutionalism rise certain teachers who through inspired brilliance, not only in their field but also in the classroom, distinguish themselves and their students by stimulating and encouraging them to go beyond basic classroom requirement. Southern Campus, in an ef- fort to recognize at least a portion of these teachers, gives annual awards to those instructors who, through outstanding ability and communication with the student have awakened him, stimulating and pushing him beyond the rudimen- tary accumulation of facts, and who have left him with an inquisitive intellect. 248 The university, as soft-spoken MORRIS ASIMOW sees it, should be o constructive force, always assorting and expanding knowledge in order to transmit it to the next generation. Feeling that an education ought to assist a student in visualizing the entire spectrum of experience and aided by a broad background in industry, engineering professor Asimow effectively translated his philosophy info action by organizing Project Brazil. The program sent an interdepartmental team of graduate students to Brazil to study feasibility of small, local industry. Enthusiastic Brazilians, aided by the team, have raised the requisite capital and have already begun construction. History Professor MARK CURTIS points out that university education should produce a well-rounded {in the best sense of the word) and disciplined individual. He feels that an education should prepare the Individual for a full life, professionally and intellectually, and that a student ' s study should not cease with his baccalaureate. Contiguous with self-education as a basic purpose of the university is the constant advancement of understanding through research Into all aspects of knowledge. Camper, fly fisherman, and author. Dr. Curtis ' recent publication of Oxford and Cambridge in Transition reflects an avid interest in scholastic complexities of the Tudor period. Carpentry and metabolism of micro-organisms otc Zoology professor BLAINE LEVEDAHL ' s two avocations when he is not in a classroom. In his easy ond convivial manner he strives to provoke and challenge his students. A continued interest In the student without as well as within classrooms has occupied him In advising and guiding student leaders on both Board of Control and the Student Legislative Council. Dr. Levedahl feels that while the university exposes the student to his environment and provides a testing ground for new Ideas, it should imbue students with a maximum amount of mental discipline and teach the organization of thought into logical patterns. 249 As a consultant to the Secretary of Defense, political scientist ROBERT NEUMANN brings reality a little closer to the student of government. His past experience in all modes of government enables him to offer sharp insight to the often ambiguous twistings of foreign and or domestic administrations. Neumann does not spoon feed his students; he considers them adults and regards his task of teaching as primarily one of exposure. No pedant, he lectures easily and wittily in conversational manner. Although his various positions at UCLA and in government keep him constantly busy, he finds time to do some mountain climbing and revise his personal texts. The esoteric subject of theoretical nuclear physics is very much a special interest to DAVID SAXON, physics profes- sor. Endeavoring to give the student a sense of physics as o vital and living area of knowledge, Saxon believes that the fundament of teoching lies in effective communication. Teaching, as one of the basic methods by which education is imparted, should transcend the simple relation of details and teach the student how to learn. During the sixteen years he has spent ot UCLA, Saxon has stimulated his students beyond the basic requirements. Unpretentious and unassuming. Dr. Saxon is the recipient of the highly coveted Guggenheim and Fullbright fellowships. 250 A veteran of some 19 years of UCLA classroom warfare, CHARLES SCHROEDER, botany professor in the captivating subject of plant morphology, likes to amuse both self and family with camping excursions south of the border. A graduate of UCLA, Dr. Schroeder instills an appreciation for the relationship of plants and man. The purpose of the university, as he sees it, is learning to use the tools that education supplies for the student. A sincere and humble individual, Schroeder has participated In a UNESCO program of assistance for Indian farmers, and shortly will lay course for New Zealand, taking advantage of his Fullbrlght Scholarship. Endowed with an ability to transform what can be a very dull subject Into a very exciting one, RAYMOND REDHEFFER, mathematics professor, is in steady demand as a popular lecturer in educational institutions of the area. If math appeals to a student, he feels that it will be much easier for the student to grasp. As a result of this philosophy. Dr. Redheffer has utilized some absorbing and unique teaching methods. In his field of mathematical analysis, he has distinguished himself with his wide publications and a visiting professorship at the University of Berlin. An avid do-it-yourselfer, he can be regularly seen swimming laps in the men ' s pool. DR. SAUL WINSTEIN .of the Department of Chem- istry devotes his academic time to a specialization in physical-organics, a situation which hos had obvious influence In his demanding philosophy of perseverance. A stimulator of contiguous thought in the classroom as well as in his laboratory, WInstein utilizes the university as the catalyst for thought and achievement, a fact to which his students will well attest. While most would expect that intellectuolism demands a foreboding austerity in the personality, Saul WInstein pursues the tripping of the light fantastic in form of swing dance, no subtle contrast to the regimented organization of mental patterns. 251 DEAN S. H. CAMERON analyzes ospects of the coming transfer. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE The College of Agriculture, one of the smallest schools on the UCLA campus, continues to draw students because of its high academic standards. An important part of the state Division of Agricultural Sciences, this local group operates an experimental research station, which is now in the later stages of completing technical research on " coated " fertilizers. Agriculture, now in the process of being phased out at UCLA, is gradually being transferred to other campuses because of the decrease in its relative importance here. To partially implement the program, the Department of Botany was transplanted last July into the College of Letters and Science, where a neoteric department of botanical science and plant biochemistry is being developed. Professor MILDRED MATHIAS, Botony Division chief, takes interest in possible departmental expansion. Research in the Department of Plont Nutrition occupies the free lime of Department Head ARTHUR WALLACE. 252 p - -=tti4 If ' Oi • ViJjMkltM? ' • ' K m N A m 1 Progress on the farms is closely paralleled with a wealth of advanced knowledge developed by research scientists, exemplified by UCLA students working in agricultural laboratories and the campus greenhouse. The student who has completed his studies in the college is exceptionally well prepared for diverse positions with institutions and industries closely allied with the agricultural sciences. 253 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Its structure being unified into a single curriculum with no departmental divisions, the College of Engineering at UCLA is one of the two colleges with this type program now accredited by the Engineering Council of Technical Development. The school now stresses the basic engineering sciences, a practice which leaves sufficient room for a well-prepared major. Scholastic curriculum available to the engineering student is excellent for the aerospace industry located in Southern California, and provides the graduate with a more-than-adequate preparation. DEAN L. M. BOELTER supervises the ever-enlarging program. If Ppp,. iijS " r M 254 i Ever expanding in magnitude, the College of Engineering recently moved into its new third unit. Many classes and facilities have nov been permanently quartered, as aptly exemplified by the newest of the freshman and sopho- more laboratories. With the sorely needed addition of eight new professors and the prophecy that the faculty would again increase by one half, the school, with enroll- ment continuing to enlarge, has defied the national trend. 255 SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS WILLIAM F. MELNITZ DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS. MUSIC Though the Department of Music presupposes a basic knowledge of musical fundamentals and an ability to read music, some students are talented enough to utilize a " learn while they earn " and " practice makes perfect " program. In accordance with all over quality in the College of Fine Arts, the Music Department boasts one of the finest faculty lists on the Pacific Coast, and indeed in all the nation. The resultant of such a mixture of talent in both student and faculty personnel has made UCLA a top musical school. 256 DR. ROBERT TROTTER has capitalized on his musical talent to become a much respected Chairman of the Music Department. } Both the interior and exterior of Schoenberg Hall reflect a pre-planned strategy of eminence. Murals, busts, and renowned displays decorate both walls and halls giving annple illustration of a cultural consideration. The building takes its cognomen from the late and great 20th century composer of music. 257 FRED WIGHT ACTING CHAIRMAN ART DEPARTMENT ART The judicious combination of technical proficiency with on intellectual approach to the subject matter is the challenging task of the Art Department. Based on the philosophy that the graduating art student should not only have a scholarly understanding of history, theory, and criticism of art but also should be a competent pro- fessional artist, the curriculum offers a wide variety of technical courses. The department, of necessity, is also concerned with educating the non-major student in the rudiments of art. The Art Department has coped with these problems to a great degree, very successfully. A graduate student devotes the attention ttiot creates perfection to a gold tiara. i Art student JOHN JORDAN harrows a clay pot in the ceramic lab. 258 The plight of modern man is a theme constantly utilized by art students. The best works of talented ar tists are displayed in the Art Building. 259 THEATER ARTS With the long awaited transfer into the new Theater Arts building, both the faculty and students received a welcome space expansion and increase in modern facilities. Chairman Selden felt a cor- responding growth would occur both in quality and quantity of student play productions, while also predicting that greater student talent would be brought into the fold by the attraction of all en- compassing expansion and improvement. One of the most anxious to move into the new build- ing was Department Chairman SAMUEL SELDEN. Modern statuary required mechanical lifting. building expanded the TA facilities. The new building expi A- J Professionally trained personnel enjoyed the availability of modern equipment for productions. Student productions offered a maximum of talent, a minimum of experience. 261 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Rapidly rising in scholastic stature, the School of Business Administration has undergone a phase of great physical and academic growth on the UCLA campus. The new facili- ties, aptly manifested in the recently completed graduate building on the northern sector of campus, have been add- ed so that industry might be better served through devel- opment of better business skills and processes. Expanding necessary management programs, the faculty of the school initiated the Senior Executive Program in 1955, and has re- cently aided research projects of the Western Data Process- ing Center, a management center which encourages statis- tical research. By instilling the business student with self- confidence in his own judgment and by graduating students with well developed backgrounds, the School of Business Administration has elevated itself to the position of one of the best in the competition offered across the nation. The ideas and strategy of acting Dean GEORGE ROBBINS have forwarded the school ' s rise through the upper echelons. 262 Because of the rise of academic standards in recent years, the. School of Business Administration deemed necessary improve- ments in their physical facilities. The library building now boasts many small study areas and an exceptionally quiet atmosphere, as well as ready-avilable research material for essential areas of study. A food oasis in the building eliminates the necessity of interrupting studies for a lengthy period of time. Combined with excellent professors and a well-planned curriculum, the addition of the new Business Administration building has made possible im- provement in lesser known, but equally important program areas. 263 As a boon to practical application, the local University Elementary School serves as a demonstration, training, and research center. The testing of frontier curricular practices provides a unique opportunity for students to master the latest of methods in their progress to higher echelons of theory. Along with this most modern of ideas, the school often falls back on its historical roots v hich date bock to 1881, a period when education was more of an amuse- ment than a necessity. The modern school encompasses courses of instruction reaching from kindergarten-primary to advanced university instruction, supplemented by more specialized programs in remedial education and exception- al children ' s administration. Such curricula are maintained through both the regular session and the summer session. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION The School of Education ' s Dean HOWARD WILSON com- mends the new attempts to alleviate teacher shortages. A well written story commands attention, and often communicates an extensive amount of knowledge. 264 Bulletin boards of Moore Hall ore a source of varied information. Topics of the day receive a brilliant informal discussion during the lunch hour. 265 Dean of the UCLA School of low is RICHARD C. MAXWELL. SCHOOL OF LAW Established in 1947, UCLA ' s School of Law seeks to prepare its students for professional practice in any of the areas of common law, emphasizing spirit, ideals, ethical standards, and common legal heritage of the English speaking peoples. Students are given adequate opportunity for actual participation in legal activities through the Moot Court system, a practice court teaching trial procedures and techniques through applied methods. The Roscoe Pound competition brings recognition to those students who display a su- perior ability in writing briefs and presenting argu- ments, while a position on the UCLA Law Review is an honor awarded only to the most qualified; member- ship on the Board of Editors carries singular prestige in the legal profession and those familiar with the law. DR. HORACE MAGOUN has advanced from student to Dean. GRADUATE DIVISION The Master Plan of the University of California calls for increasing emphasis on, and development of gradu- ate programs, not only at UCLA, but v ilhin the entirety of the university. Since the intrinsic purpose of UCLA will thus be graduate study. Dean Magoun is shoulder- ing the responsibility for converting vi hat is now an im- mense organization into an even greater complexity. Greatest of the foreseeable difficulties is maintenance of a personal consideration, while constantly absorbing an always greater mass of individuals; the paradox which faces all major universities is thus in the offing for UCLA, both in whole and part. Projected graduate en- rollment for 1970 evidences a 100% increase, bringing forth a massive total of some 12,500 admissions to the graduate program. Providing for proper and adequate expansion of research and graduate studies, Magoun has outlined a need for a general support of research with fiscal and physical provision for postdoctoral students. 267 Dean of Letters and Science is DR. FRANKLIN P. ROLFE. The overwhelming inundation of students, typified by omnipresent hnes, impresses the College of Letters and Science with the task of providing suf- ficient buildings, classrooms, and laboratories while sustaining and accelerating its already high academic standards. The construction program is already under way with the recent erection of a ten-story social science building on north campus and near completion of the physics building. The enormity of supplying adequate facilities has not been allowed to overshadow the importance of high standards for faculty and students, for addi- tion of new and gifted instructors has supplement- ed an already excellent staff. A rigid enforcement of selectivity, harsher requirements for graduate school, and the resultant increase in competition has led towards heavier emphasis on undergradu- ate performance. Letters and Science has played a key role in assembling and utilizing the materials essential for sustenance of this stringent program. LETTERS AND SCIENCE 268 New street signs give a subtle hint of future regimentation. The arches of Royce Hall are situated so that students can absorb both sunlight and knowledge. The physical aspects of Letters and Science are undergoing vast changes. With a total projected enrollment of 27,500, the brunt of which Letters and Science is scheduled to bear, the building program is rapidly expanding in previously neglected areas. The growth of L S is indicative of comprehensive changes taking place in all university spheres. Quality, however, has not been sacrificed to " the beast of many heads; " it remains as the basic ingredients of university life. The sudden heights of social science are not unique. Students walk 15 minutes to spend 3 hours in Zoology lobs. t , ' » ' ™ " IMMM ii I The library will be converted into on open stack collection. 269 The Archeology Department Is benefiting from the wisdom of its chairman, PAUL CLEMENT. Versatile ENSHO ASHIKAGA is now Chair- man of the Oriental Languages Department. Service, research, and advice are a few duties of HUGH G. DICK, English Department head. Dean CARLO L. GOLINO ' s smile reflects pride in the progression of the Humanities Department. HUMANITIES That Humanities may be placed at the periphery rather than in the mainstream of our culture is an obvious danger in pe- riods of scientific revolution. UCLA has compelling obligations to develop not merely an adequate, but a really outstanding program on the solid basis of excellence which already exists. A center for linguistic studies and departmental programs in comparative literature are to be investigated within the next decade in hopes that a broadened spectrum of linguistic study might be offered. The responsibility of accomplishment rests particularly with the Western States, for in spite of the contributions of distinguished individuals, scholarship in humanities has not ripened to its full fruition and potential. Scholarly ond sophisticoted ROBERT R. HEITNER now heads Germanic Languoges. The very intellectual and urbane ORESTE F. PUCCIANI conducts French Department activities. An aura of scholarship surrounds STANLEY L. ROBE, who heads the Spanish Department ' s functions. DANTE DELIA TERZA enthusiastically approaches duties as head of the Westwood Italian Department. 270 LIFE SCIENCES Physical Education ' s organization is in the capable hands of Department Chairman DONALD HANDY. With present-day scientific emphasis leaning toward meeting the requirements of the space race, Life Sciences are not to be passed by. UCLA ' s own departments are moving forward at an explosive rate, attempting to meet the demands of the nation at large and to fulfill the requirements of competence and capacity placed upon them by the students. Local Life Sciences are fortunate in having an adjacent Health Science complex whose close alliance has made possible genesis of new graduate programs in molecular and cellular biology, as well as expansion within the traditionals. Psychologist F. NOWELL JONES is o firm believer in application of clinical methods and routines. Botanist HARLAN F. LEWIS is newly appointed to serve as Dean of the Division of Life Sciences. The Bacteriology Department effectively utilizes the ability of Chairman SYDNEY C. RITTENBERG. 271 PHYSICAL SCIENCES Because of its inclusion of such collegiate nemeses as physics, math, and chemistry, the Physical Sciences Division is often regarded with a dubious attitude by students. To those actually within the department, there is not so much fear as pride. This pride is not generated solely by the enviable quality of the faculty or the achievements of the student body, but also receives impetus from the recent expansion of facilities. Enlargement of the department has, of course, been stimulated by na- tional emphasis on sciences, but local individuals also deserve a measure of credit for its unsurpassed canons of excellence and accomplishment. Experience is the keystone of success for Deon of Physical Sciences FRANCIS BLACET. Chairman WILLIAM McMILLAN of the Chemistry Department enjoys the challenge of educating. " The voluntary program has strengthenecf Mili- tary Science, " claims Colonel PAUL BURNS. Chairman of the Meteorology Department is one of the field ' s noted standouts, ZNEDEK SEKERA. ' As Chairman of the Physics Department, Dr. LEO DELASSO stresses mathematical sciences. Air Science head. Colonel JOHN OBERDORF emphasizes the personal appearance of his cadets. Dr. ANGUS E. TAYLOR of Mathematical Sciences claims that even math can be enjoyable at times. " Navy officers cannot be replaced by machines, " soys CART. EDWIN HITCHCOCK, Naval Science. The complexities of Astronomy only lend enthusiasm to Department Chairman Dr. DANIEL POPPER. I iMi ii mmrnvmrn Geological field trips are a frequent pleasure, not a task, for Department Chairman KEN WATSON. 272 While comprehension of the natural sciences is necessary for the individual, the modern world demands even more that queries be made into the development of man him- self. In attempting to keep pace with such a responsibil- ity, UCLA ' s Department of Social Sciences relies heavily on the abilities of Dean George Mowry. Under Mowry, the division has seen not only the enlargement of Franz Hail, for the psychologically orientated, but acquisition of nationally prominent professors and lecturers in all departments, from history, to geography, to sociology. SOCIAL SCIENCES Politicol Science Deparlment head IVAN HINDERACKER leocJs a graduate seminar on political and electoral problems. Dean of the Social Sciences Division is Dr. GEORGE MOWRY, who gained experience ai a history professor. THEODORE SALOUTOS believes that a History lecture has the purpose of informing, not just entertaining. Geography Department Chairman CLIFFORD MacFADDEN explains power politics in terms of geographical position. Chairman H. M. SOMERS claims that many economic theorists base the majority of their ideas on common sense. Anthropological evolution of the human form still has the capacity to fascinate Department Chairman C. W. MEIGHAN. 273 SCHOOL OF MEDICINE WP With only one in ten applicants now being accepted to UCLA ' s medical progrom, plans call for enlargement of the freshman class from 72 to 128 by September, 1968. SHERMAN MEILINKOFF is Dean of the School of Medicine. For 54 June graduates, the sprawling " Center for Health Sciences " has lost that strangeness most UCLA students feel on venturing within its 13 miles of corridors. They have become as familiar with its services and machines as with the human body they strive to understand. From lunch in the patio to odoriferous rooms of cadavers, medical school is a full-time, often frustrating occupation. Guided through oceans of knowledge and unanswerable questions by experienced teachers and 153,000 volume li- brary, these future doctors look forward to days when " M.D. " will appear after their names. Since former dean, Stafford Warren, was asked to work for President Kennedy, Sherman Mellinkoff has led and coordinated this 360,000 sq. ft. school. Modern equipment can do analysis or help confirm diagnoses. 274 STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE To be eligible for free medical attention and pharmaceuticals, students need only endure the wait. Eyes won ' t focus? People give you funny looks? Why not try Student Health? It ' s free. After presenting your reg-card and a list of ailments — after 2 hours of " Time " — after 15 minutes in a tiny room, a doctor emerges to say, " Yes, you may see the dermatologist Friday at 3. Goodbye. " Many additional services are provided all students. Chief Pharmacist Joseph Beckerman ' s department can fill orders for UCLA ' s students, hospital, staff, and out-patients, as well as Santa Barbara, La Jolla, and Riverside campuses. Clinical laboratories do blood tests, while adventurers receive hypodermic protection for July safaris. 275 DEAN LENOR GOERKE heads o small, but important school. One of the newest branches on the UCLA campus, the School of Public Health was aided by almost one million dollars from private sources. Organized by Dean Goerke, the faculty stresses prevention through organized public cooperation rather than treatment. Upper division and graduate students receive education in all problems of health and welfare within present-day societies; the purpose of the program is to provide the student with thorough understanding of the principles of public health. Significant research in the area of preventive medicine being pursued, the student obtains a working knowledge of research methods. Although still small in size, the school has attracted international students. SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH Attracting students by means of its excellent facilities, the School of Public Health offers laboratories for the study of both microbiology and nutrition where relevant or applicable for successful regulation of man ' s environment. 276 DEAN LULU HASSENPLUG demands assumption of responsibility. Technical skill is not the only requirement required in the nursing practice; the patient himself must somehow be instilled with desire for recovery. Dean Hassenplug emphasizes the development of this essential, while also providing the nursing student with the necessary medical knowledge. Each student is assigned to the care of a qualified faculty member who serves his charges as an educational advisor. Controversial issues are freely dis- cussed v ith the hope of developing the individuality required of a nurse. Entering the school after a minimum of two years preparation, the student trains for a five semester period, after which a Bachelor of Science degree and a certificate of qualification are awarded. SCHOOL OF NURSING Newly appointed Dean of Social Welfare is RICHARD T. MORRIS. Interesting, challenging, and rewarding as a field of service, Social Welfare bemoans a chronic shortage of qualified personnel. An estimated 10,000 vacancies presently inhibiting work, and a projected 10-year shortage make the task of UCLA ' s own School of So- cial Welfare a difficult one. Administrators such as Dean Richard Morris have called for equal emphasis on both long range and short term plans in order to offset the situation. The school now offers a two year graduate study leading to a Master of Social Welfare degree fully accredited by the Council on Social Work Education. Primary basis for future plans rests with the university as a whole, for the school does not regard quality reduction as a remedy for quantity. SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WELFARE SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SERVICE Established in 1958, the Graduate School of Library Service remains the youngest academic endeavor of the campus. Basic to the intentions of the program was the recent acceptance and full endorsement of scholastic quality by the powerful American Library Association; UCLA ' s AA.L.S. degree has thus been credited with the highest possible approbation. Requirements for admission specify a normal completion of undergraduate study and recognized graduate stand- ing, plus a minimum reading knowledge of at least two foreign languages, pref- erably French and German. Such rigid requirements make matriculates eligible for a full selection of reference and cata- loging opportunities, and a wide range of selection in geographical locale. First graduates left behind both dedication and coffeepot. Bool!S of the early Southwest interest Dean LAV RENCE POWELL. The acquisition of four printing presses has stimulated student study of typesetting procedure. 280 time ' s passage find not an end but an embryonic genesis in N ( !k -A : . I m vjM t -i. ' :y ' vt:v ' m m, ■■. ' : ' r- ■■ ' - : .- ' ' .. ' . ■ l S{ ;t s 5i it?Wi,?:: ; n ' 1 - w -- .. " ?:v fsmm ' Ml 1 1 F 1 1 f ' iJ9 H V 1 Mi ' 1 ■ II BOB GLASSER PRESIDENT MAROL WHITE VICE-PRESIDENT LARRY SCISSORS TREASURER MARIGE BIATT SECRETARY FRESHMAN CLASS Although sometimes slow to get off the mark, the Freshmen of 1963 vintage v ere not the type to lag behind even those who were most active. Under the enthusiastic hand of new President Bob Glasser initiative was the password, as tra- dition fell by the wayside. Class programs included the instigation of " Sunday Sessions, " a series of folk-song performances in the Coop resulting from semi-ideological campaign promises extracted during the Freshman elections. Capitalizing on achievement, Glasser again advanced to SLC when the results of Spring Elections were posted. Even the youthful Freshmen are Gopabla of some sophisticated campoigning when elections come. 282 Songstress JUDY HENSKE headed the list of Sunday performers. oundoy Session folk song enthusiasts packed into the Coop to hear the warblings of proffered talent. 283 HENRY BILLINGSLEY PRESIDENT JAN CITRON SECRETARY DOUG BURNS VICE-PRESIDENT SOPHOMORE CLASS Traditionally class administration has always been a step to greater and better things in student government as a whole. Sophomore President Henry Billingsley carried on in the activation of his class; Sophomore Sweethearts were created in order to give the newly founded Sophomore Newsletter something to talk about. While making his group into a much closer unit, Hank also sponsored a production of Death of A Salesman and Nightclub Night, thus making his year a success. Sponsored by the Sophomore Class, Death of A Salesman and Nightclub Night brought in a touch of culture to the campus, while also serving to enlighten the local social attitudes. DEATH OF A SALESMAN starred Herschel Bernard! of Peter Gunn fame. 284 Nife Club Nighf found the Sophomores and many others rotating in the Grand Ballroom. 285 DICK WEISBART PRESIDENT ROBIN MOORE SECRETARY DON SCHUBERT TREASURER JUNIOR CLASS JUDY CONGER VICE-PRESIDENT A veteran of innumerable political campaigns and two years on SLC, Dick Weisbart took the position of Junior Class President to make it three years in a row on Council. Under Dick ' s strong leadership, and with track star Robin Moore in a supporting role, the Juniors made their ideas stand. It was this united group which led the way for the Chancellor ' s Committee on Discrimination, and an intense investigation of questionable profit margin in the Student ' s Store. Doing their pari for the Winter Windup, the Southsider ' s Dixieland Combo made Coop music. 286 Their concert underwritten by the Junior Class, the Four Preps mode a smash with local pop music fans. While having to spend a large amount of their limited time in a morass of meetings and lectures, Junior Class politicians also managed to come up with some fine activities. Among these v ' ere the raucous and ribald Four Preps recording session-concert and the Winter Windup. Juniors found recognition does not always depend on constructive action. Perhaps alone in their performance, but not conforming in their style, the surfers take over in the Coop. 287 li TWENTY-FOUR ADDED TO SENIOR HONOR ROLL BARBARA CALEEN Although involved in a myriad of campus activities, Barbara managed to direct much of her time and abundant talent to the fostering of an Indian-American understanding through Project India. KERMIT ALEXANDER An outstanding halfback for the Bruin gridiron squad, Kermtt also displayed the unexpected intellectual poise and diplomatic ability, exemplified in his presidency of the campus Varsity Club. Blr kkJ -r A M r if J! wKm L jH H BOB GREENFIELD As G member of the Student Judicial Board and as president of IFC, Phi Beta Kappa Greenfield worked for a greater effectiveness at the fraternity level of student government structure. JERRY CHALEFF A veteran campus politico, Jerry has served the school for three years as a talented member of SLC. Under his leadership the local chapter of Phi Sigma Delta received national honors. GERRY CORRIGAN The first Irishman to become president of the student body, Gerry utilized natural Irish charm to facilitate in directing and coordinating activities and policies of the associated students. CORKY GELFAN Corky, in her second year as a songgirl and her first as the head of that group, worked with the girls to enhance their routines and coordination. Her success is reflected in her own lively spirit. GWENDA BOYDSTON In her capacity as the President of Associated Women Students, Gwenda mode valuable contributions to campus life. At the end of her junior year she was honored as Woman of the Year. ANN DENSMORE Ex-Belle of UCLA, Ann is a member of practically every organization open to female students. As president of Bruin Belles, her outstanding public relations added to UCLA ' s stature. 290 w i JIM AAAHONEY Successfully integrating subtle thought with aggressive action, Mahoney headed the URC student advisory council, was NSA Representative, and was the 1963 Senior Class Valedictorian. BOB KAY His versatile talents utilized in four years of work for Uni-Camp, Bobble unselfishly shared his time through a constant devotion and service to the purposes of A S U C L A leadership. JANET NEAL As a veteran songleader. Bruin Belle, and Snow Queen, Janet added to the spirit and enthusiasm through her bouncy cheerfulness and ebullient vivacity, perhaps the prime keynote of her success. RICH MILLARD Unequoled in his devotion to UCLA, Rich translated his thoughts to action by serving as president of Pi Lambda Phi, working diligently for Uni-Camp and the UCLA Cal Club chapter. LINDA McCREA Quiet but not to be overcome in her ineluctable manner, Linda served her sorority. Phi Mu, as president. She was also an active member in Prytanean, Anchors, and honorary Mortar Board. FRANK NYULASSY For two consecutive years, Frank was president of ISA, bringing to it such leadership that it significantly expanded its scope and membership, increasing its attraction to students. SHERRY KAUFMAN Selected as 1963 Woman of the Year, Sherry served as A S U C L A Vice- President. Evidencing an analytical intellect, Sherry ' s open sincerity limned her governmental contributions. STEVE MOOSER As Senior Class President, Steve worked towards greater class unity and action. Serving as head of the student committee to boost Proposition 1 A, he fully utilized his vast campus knowledge. 291 TERRY VAVRA Two-year Chairman of Mordi Gras, Terry demonstrated an unlimited source of ideas and a viewpoint which was ony- thlng but circumscribed while making his fair Uni-Camp ' s greatest fund-raiser. PATTI PIPPEN Patti ' s remarkable abilities proved equal to the tasks of songleoder, house president of Kappa Alpha Theta, an active membership in Cal Club and scholastic honorary Mortar Board. NANCY WOLLMER As an energetic member of Cal Club and as the hard-working Mortar Board President, Nancy has well demonstrated her leadership and service activities, her scholastic ability and school loyalty. RICHIE VERHAGEN As Vice-President of Sproul Hall, Richie found fertile ground for the seeds of her talent. Now, as a floor advisor and as an active member of Cal Club she epitomizes true achievement. DON VENA An outstanding end for Bruin football, Don roamed far afield, once presiding over the Kappa Sigs. He also contrib- uted his time and talent to Gold Key and even got into the Kelp activities. C. K. YANG Surpassing all post decathlon records, Chuan Kwang has a versatility and ability which are undisputed. He has no peer, for he is termed by many as the best athlete of the modern world. EZELL SINGLETON Holding down a top spot on the Bruin football team, Ezell shows versatile abilities by appearing as a shortstop for the Bruin basebollers, whom he also served as the varsity Team Captain. DON WELLS Southern Campus Editor, Wells has sacrificed his fortune, health, and scholastic achievement under pressure from an unfathomable urge driving him to attempt the Impossible, produce a book. 292 ELECTED TO PHI BETA KAPPA 1963 JUDITH ADAMS ROBERT GREENFIELD LINDA RAMSTAD IIA ANDERSON IRVING GREINES JULIEHE RAVISE KAYO ASARI EUGENE GRITTON LOLITA SAPRIEl CHARLES ASTRIN SPENCER HALL DONALD SCHIPPERS NORAAA BODEY CAROLYN HAZELL BETH SCHLESINGER ELIZABETH BRAMBLETT BRUCE HINTON DANIEL SIEVER DONALD BROWN GLORIA HINTON DENNIS SILVERMAN PENELOPE BRYANT ANNA HOLMBOE LILLIAN SING STANLEY BURNSTEIN SANFORD HORN JERI LYNN SOKOLOVE FAITH CACAE EDWARD HOROWITZ LEWIS SOLOMON LILY CHURUKIAN SUSAN HUMPHRIES LYNN STEGMAIR ARTHUR COOKE MILTON HYMAN NORMA STEINGART PHILIP COOPER STEPHEN JACOBSEN MICHAEL COWAN BETTY LADD JUDITH TEMPLEMAN NANCY COWAN MICHAEL LETTERIELLO PHILLIP DAUBER DONALD LEVY ARTH UR TREADWAY SUSAN DE LAIX JAN LIBOUREL JAMES ULRICH FRANCESCO DILEO WILLIAM LOITERMAN GEORGE VYE MARGOT EPSTEIN MARI-AALA MASSAKAS CAROLE WADE PAULINE FENSTER JAMES McFERSON DANIEL WALLACH DIANE FORSYTHE JOHN MEYER CALVIN WARD GILBERT FRFITAG SARA MILLER RUTH WAXMAN SHFIDON GERBFR EDWARD NELSON JOSEPH WEISS MICHEIIF GILBERT CAROIEE NEWMAN MERRY WICKMAN PHYlllS GOlDBFRG XENIA ORDOVSKY TANAYEVSK NANCY WOLLMER MARK GOIDMAN MICHAEL PALLEY PATRICIA YEE OARrt GREfN SUE POLIINGER BARBARA ZEISL KAREN PRESTON SENIOR CLASS Under the leadership of President Steve Mooser, the Senior Class was active in sponsoring campus events. An entertaining study break just before spring finals was the Senior Class Concert featuring the Lettermen, the Greenbriar Boys, and Kajsa Ohman. The Last Bang with the Gang was held at the Tail O ' Cock in June. At this time awards were presented to Gerry Corrigan and Sherry Kaufman for outstanding service. GARY SMITH TREASURER STEVE MOOSER PRESIDENT SHARON BRITON VICE-PRESIDENT JUDY WOOD SECRETARY 294 iM Miipiin wmmmmmm MARY ANN AB- BOTT; Bacteriology; Long Beach; tsf: LBCC; Elbowgreose Study Club. ELINOR JOYCE AB- RAMS; Primary Ed- ucat ' on; Los Ange- les; tsf: UCB. SANDRA LEE IRENE ADAM; Elem. Edu- ADAMS; Elem. Ed- JOAN PAMELLA SMITH MARTHA AGUAYO; Latin American Studies; Tarzono. JUDITH ANNE AH- MAN; Psychology; McLean, Virginia; tsf: Ohio State U; Rally Comm , An- chors, AWS Big Sis- ter 2, Delta Zeta. cation; La Mirado; Brum Belles 1, Pan- hellenic Council 4, Alpha Omicron Pi. GARY LEE AKER- STROM; Engineer- ing; Polos Verdes Estates; AFROTC 4, Alpha Gamma Omega. ucotion; South Pas- adena; Anchors, Chimes, AWS Soc, Com., Delta Phi Up- silon, Gamma Phi Beta. JOHN WESLEY AL- DERSON; Psychol- ogy; Los Angeies; tsf: SMCC; Meteoro- logical Forecost League. ADAMS; Apparel Design; Polos Ver- des Estates; tsf: Northwestern U; Delta Delta Delta. BARBARA LYNNE ALEXANDER; Gen. Education; Los An- geles. JAMES JOSEPH AGAZZI; Theatre Arts Joliet, Ml.; tsf: Johet JC; Kap Bells, Campus Theoter 2, 3, 4, Musical Comedy Workshop 3, 4, Jr. Prom Pub. Dec. 3, Homecoming 4, Sigma Chi. SUE ELLEN ALEX- ANDER; Political Science: North Hol- lywood; AWS Phil. Comm. 1, Panhel. Council 1, Closs Council 1, Pi Beta Phi. MICHAEL CHARLES AGRAN; Account- ing; Studio City; Belo Gamma Sig- ma, Elec. Bd., Pres. Yeomen, Gold Key, Chrmn. URC Student Bd., Sr, Honors Program in Bus. Ad., Accounting Soc, Pi Lambda Phi. JANET ALLAN Elem. Education Polo Alio; tsf: Washington State U. 295 JAMES ROBERT AL- LEN; Meteorology; Glendale; Arnold Air Society 2. LINDA JOY ALLIO; History, Menio Park; Prytanean, Uni-Camp, Class Councils 1, 2, AWS Co-ordinatton Bd., Student Bd,, Bruin Belles, VP Spurs, Homecoming Queen Finalist, Kappa Koppa Gamma. GARY L. ALLISON; Mechanical Struc- tural Engineering; Glendole; tsf: UCD; E S U.C, Ski Club, Flying Club, Base- ball I, Water Polo 3, Pres. Hs. Mgr. Phi. Sigma Kappa. J. DAVID ALMAN- ZA; Structural En- gineering; Los An- geles; A.S.C.E, 1, 2, E.S.U.C. 3, 4. AUDRONE MARIA ALMINAS; English; Santa Monica; ISA 1 , 2, 3, 4, German Club 3,4. MARIA LUISA RAZ ALONA; Nursing; Los Angeles; fsf; U of the Philip- pines; Christian Brum Fellowship, Sec. -Historian Alpha Tau Delta. SUSAN SHANN AL- SHIN; Kindergar- ten-Primary Educa- tion; Los Angeles. LINDA LENORE AL- VAREZ; English- Speech; Los Ange- les. WILLIAM ALVAR- EZ; Spanish; Pasa- dena; tsf: Colorado State U, LLOYD RALPH AN- ASTASI; Electrical Engineering; Haw- thorne; tsf: El Ca- mino College; Tau Beta Pi, Computer Club, Engineering Society. BONNIE DELSON; ucation; leS; tsf: Ldrship Assn. Ed., Co MAE AN- Elem. Ed- Los Ange- UCB; Slu. Assembly, Childhood AWS Soc. Election Comm., Foreign Stu. Comm., Alpha Epsilon Phi. DONALD VICTOR ANDERSON; Sociol- ogy; North Holly- wood; Concert Band 2, IFC, Acacia. LEA ARMSTRONG ANDERSON; Geog- raphy; Mahbu; Brum Belles, An- chors, Delta Delta Delta. GERALD LAWRENCE ANENBERG; Electri- cal Engineering; Los Angeles; Tau Beta Pi, Tau Delta Phi. TADAO AOKI; Nu clear Engineering Ashikaga, Japan, tsf; Modesto JC, ISA, Japanese Stu dent Assn. JUDITH MERLENE APPLEGARTH; Rec- reation Gen. Elem, Education; Los Angeles; Dean ' s Honor Roll, Recrea- tion Majors Club 2, 3, 4, Dance Re- cital 2. Glee Club 3, URA 3. YVONNE R. ARDI- Tl; Home Econom- ics; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC; Home Economics Club. DOUGLAS REA ARMSTRONG; Eco- nomics; Santa Paula; Kelps 3, Gold Key 2, Bas- ketball 1, Track 2, Phi Kappa Sigma. JOHN LYNN AR- NOLD; Mechanical Engineering; Sun Valley; tsf: LA Val- ley. JEFFREY MARTIN ARON; Zoology; Granada HiMs; Al- pha Phi Omega 1 , 2, Pre-med Assn. 1 . WILLIAM HERMAN ASHLEY; Mathema- tics; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC; Alpha Gamma Sigma, Westwood YD. MARILYN ESTHER ASIMOW; Kmder- gorfen-Primary Ed- ucation; Los Ange- les; Assoc. for Childhood Ed. FELIX A5LANIAN; Economics Polit- ical Science; Los Angeles; tsf: U of Geneva, Switzer- land; U.N, Model, Geneva, Switzer- land. JUDITH LYNN AS- TON; Dance; Long Beach; fsf: Oregon State U; Alpha Lambda Delta, Spurs, Dance Reci- tal 3, 4, Pi Beta Phi. CHARLES ROBERT ASTRIN; Zoology; Los Angeles; tsf: U of Miami; Honors Program, Zeto Beta Tau. LEONARD STAN- LEY AUSLENDER; Music; Los Ange- les; tsf: LACC; A Cappella Choir 3, 4, Band 3, Choral Club 4. JURATE MARIJA AVIZIENIS; Mathe- matics; Los Ange- les; tsf: U of Con- necticut. 296 DAVID KEITH BACKHAUS; Music; Alhambra; Tsf: Pos- adena CC; Band, Orchestra. MARILYN LEE BARNES; Music; Van Nuys; Sigma Alpha Iota, Tennis, A Cappella Choir, Chorus, Newman Club. MICHELE BARTOSH; Polilical Science; Ingle wood; Sproul- Dicina Treos. 3. DAVID P. BAILEY Business Adminis trofion • Accounting, Santa Barbara; tsf Santa Barbara CC; Alpha Kappa Ps: Accounting Soc. NANCY JEAN BAR NEY; Theater Arts, Los Angeles; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Trolls Campus Theater 1 2, 3, 4, Campu: TV 3, Bruin Report er 1, Gifted Stu dents Program 4 Phi Sigma Sigma. JUDITH CAROLE BARTRAM; Gen. Elem, Education; Los Angeles. EVA LEE BAKER; English; Los Ange- les; Spurs, Trolls, SoCam Soles I , Freshman VP, Class Councils 1, 2, 3, Dublin Ball Comm. I , Red Cross Blood Drive ], Alpha Chi Omega. DENNIS SHELDON BARRON; .Psychol- ogy Pre-Med; Los Angeles; NPI Volunteer 1 . GLORIA MARY BAUMANN; English Los Angeles; tsf Seattle U; Alpha Kappa Alpha. DAVID BARG; Real Los Angeles; Epsilon Pi. LESTER Estate; Alpha SUSAN ELIZABETH BALSEY; Pre-Med- icol; Oakland; Mor- tar Board " , Sproul Hall Honorary As- soc, Sproul-Diono Jud. Bd. Chrm. 2, Sproul -Diana Pres. 3, Sproul Hall Jud. Bd. 3. ROCHELLE BARTH; SHARON L. BARTH; Gen, Elem. Educa- Sociology; Los An- tion; Los Angeles; geles. tsf: LACC; Jr. Prom. JOE A. BAUWENS; Economics; Rock Island, III.; Gold Key, Varsity Club, Kelps, Football, Rugby, Beta Theta Pi. NICOLO BAYARO DE VOLO; Engi- neering; Alhambra; tsf; Calif. State Polytechnic College, Pomona. PATRICIA LOUISE BARHAM; Elem. Ed- ucation; Sherman Oaks; tsf: Chapman College; Kappa Al- pha Theta. JOHN LAURENCE BARTLETT; Physics; Los Angeles; Alpha Phi Omega, Sigma Pi Sigma, Interna- tional Students Assn. RAINER BECK; Bio- logical Illustration; Berlin, Germany; tsf: Cairo American University, Cairo, Egypt; Sigma Pi. JACK DUANE BAR- KER; Physics; Haw- thorne; Brum Ski Club; Phi Eta Sig- ma. CAROLYN ANN BARTON; Mathema- tics; Santa Monica; Alpha Lambda Del- ta. WARD WILLIAM BECK; Music; La Mesa; Phi Mu Al- pha Sinfonia, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Orcties- tra 3. Pres. Sproul- Olympio 4. DONNA IRENE BECKER; Account- ing; San Bernar- dino; Sigma Delta Tou. NANCY ROSEN- BLAD BEDFORD; Mathematics; Tex- as City, Texas; tsf: U of Texas. BEATRICE D. BEGGS; Home Eco- nomics; Pacific Pal- isades; HE. Club, Alpha Mu Gamma, Sigma Delta Pi. JOSEPH MOSHE BEHAR; Engineer- ing; Los Angeles; tsf: Sacramento CC. LOUISE BELL; Soci- ology; North Holly- wood. THOMAS ELLIOTT BELL; Applied Phy- sics, Electronics; San Marcos; tsf: Harvey Mudd Col- lege of Sc. Eng.; Gargoyle Weekly, Bruin YR, Sigma Pi Sigma. 297 MICHAEL NORMAN BELTRAMO; Politi- cal Science; Ingle- wood; tsf: El Co- mine College; Wat- er Polo 3, Univer- sity Chorus 1, Bru- in Sports Staff I, Varsity Club 2, Phi Delta Theto, SUSAN CAROl- BENDICK; Mod. European History; Pacific Palisades; Uni-Camp, Hillel, Soph Rep. Bd-, In- ternational Stu., Delta Phi Epsilon. DONALD MAURICE BENITO; Anthropol- ogy; Twentynine Palms; Crew 3, Sec. Pocific Kouse 1, Varsity Club 2, AFROTC 4. JUDITH DOROTHY BENNETT; Market- ing; Pasadena. KENT HAMILTON BENNETT; Psychol- ogy; Pasadena. MARILYN D. BEN- NETT; English; Woodland Hills; Brum, Women ' s Dean Comm. M. JEAN BENNETT; Geography; Long Beach; Brum Belles, Spurs, Kappa Kap- pa Gomma- MARTHA WENT- WORTH BENTLEY; Early Childhood Education; Way- land, Massachu- setts; tsf: Wheelock College, Boston, Mass. EUGENE ALLAN BERG; Mathema- tics; Inglewood. STANLEY P. BERG; Political Science; Los Angeles; Asst. Track Mgr. I, Bd. of Governors Comm., Hillel, YD. MELVYN LOUIS BERGER; Personnel Management; Los Angeles; Tau Delta Phi. CAROL JEAN BERGMAN; Art; Son Diego; NSID, AWA. RUSSELL J- BERKO; Engineering; Mon- tebello; Sigma Nu. LAWRENCE JULES BERLINER; Chemis- try; North Holly- wood; Computer Club, Pres. Sierra House-Dykstro Hall. ELAINE MARIE BERRY; Art, Alhom- bra; Isf; Pasadena CC. JOANNE BERRY; Elem Education; Hawthorne; tsf: El Camino; Alpha Gamma Omego Lit- tle Sisters, Alpho Delta Chi. BRENDA LYNN BERTELSON; Geog- raphy; Cloremont; URA 1, 3, 4. JOHN H. BEUER- MAN; Engineering; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC; Tau Beto Pi, Triangle Fraternity. CAROL TIMBER- LAKE BINDER; Pol- itical Science; Los Angeles; tsf: USC; Kappa Kappa Gamma. BARBARA LEE BIRCH; Anthropol- ogy; Burbank; Al- pha Mu Gamma Sec, AWS Rep. Bd., AWS Women ' s Week Comm. 4. PHYLLIS ELAINE BLACKMUN; Mu- sic; Hollywood; Uni-Camp Bd., Pry- tonean, A Coppello Choir, Choral Club, Pi Beta Phi. JAMES WALLACE BLACKWOOD; His tory; Venice. CAROL MARIE BLODGETT; Mathe- matics; Los Ange- les; Phroteres, Weslwind Stoff 2, Pres. Shell Oor 2, 3, 4, Pres. Neva Hall 2. MICHAEL KENT BLUE; Business Ad- ministration; Hicks- ville, N.Y.; tsf: Nassau College, New York; Tau Delta Phi. NORMA JEAN BO- DEY; Zoology; Los Angeles; Alpha Lambda Delta, Gifted Students, Phi Beta Kappo. JUDITH SHARON BOLTON; Nutrition- al Science; Los An- geles; Pres. VP Home Ec. Club 3, 4, Dublin Ball 1, Sigma Delta Tau. JAMES WARD BO- NAR; Marketing; Long Beach; Con- ning Tower, Uni. Prep. 3, 4, Band 1, Lambda Chi Alpha. 298 BORENSTEIN; His- tory; Los Angeles; tsf: use. JOHN ELOUISE DAHL- STROM BRAUN; Po- litical Science; To- luca Lake; tsf: Im- maculate Heart College; ISA 3, 4. STEVEN RUSSELL BRIGGS; Chemistry; Santa Clara; Con- ning Tower 1 , 2, 3, 4, Pres. Conning Tower 4, NROTC Bn Exec. O. 4, Spring Sing Exec. Lomm. 4. BOTT; Nuclear En- gineeri ig; North Hollywood; Jr. Prom 3, lav Beta Pi, ESUC, American Nuclear Soc. PATRICK RONALD EDWARD DANIEL JAMES BRAVERMAN; Inte- grated Manage- ment; St. Paul, Minn.; tsf: Pierce JC; Glee Club, SoCam Sales Rep., Intramural Swim- ming Football, Phi Sigma Delta. CATHLEEN MARIE BRIIX; Psychology; Burbank; AWS Fash, Bd. Model, Chrmn, AWS Fash. Bd, BOWERS; Political Science; Azuso; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. SANDRA LEE BREN- NAN; Theater Arts, TV Radio; Long Beach; Alpha Tou Omega Little Sister, Sabers, Hon. Lt. Col. Regimental Commander Army Queen 2, Women ' s Club, UCLA en ' s Tennis 1 , 2, 4, Compus Theater 2, Of Thee I Sing 2, TV lead Miss Jenny 3, Ad- vanced Modern Dance, Alpha Delta Pi. GORDON A. BRILES; Des.gn; Los Angeles; tsf; LACC. Sec. Glee Worn- Team GWENDA LYNN BOYDSTON; Eng- lish; Bueno Park; UCLA Woman of the Year 3, Out- stndg, Jr., Pres. AWS 3. Co-Chrm. All-U Weekend 2, V-Chrmn. Bd. of Gov. 2, Chrmn. Women ' s Week 2, Women ' s Jud. Bd. 3, Brum Belles, Prytanean, Cat. Club, Panhel., Al- pha Delta Pi. MARION RUTH BRESS; Elem. Edu- cation; Los Ange- les; tsf: LACC. MARILYN M. BRINEGAR; Educa- tion; Los Angeles. ELIZABETH LEE BRAMBLETT; Math- ematics; Woodland Hills; tsf: SF Val- ley State College. DARYL GREEN BREYER; English; Los Angeles; Alpha Lambda Delta, Chi Delta Pi, Bruin Re- porter 1, 2, Brum Intro. Ed. 3, 4. KAREN LEE BRAT- TON; Elem. Educa- tion; Madera; Choral Club, AWS Social, Spring Smg, Mardi Gras, An- chors, Alpha Delta Pi. RICHARD BRICK- MAN; Accounting; Covino; Accounting Soc, Pres. Treas. Acacia. NICHOLAS EDWIN SHARON KAY BRINK; Psychology BRINTON; Apparel Wilmtngton; tsf. LA Design; Redondo Harbor College; Beach; Spurs, Sproul Hall Charter Chimes, Mortar Comm. 2, Spring Board, Trolls, Pry- Sing 1, 2, 3, 4, tanean, Outstdng. UCCF ], 2, 3, 4. Jr., VP Jr. Class, VP Sr. Class, Class Councils 1, 2, Dub- lin Ball 1, Jr. Prom 3, Delta Zeto. WILLIAM RAY- MOND BRAUN; Ac- counting; North Hollywood; Kappa Sigma Alpha. MARYLYN ANN BRIER; English; Re- doncJo Beach; Spurs, Prytanean, Chi Delta Pi, Phi- delphio, AWS Exec. Bd. 2, Pres. Chi Omega. DONALD ANDREW BROAOSTON; Mech. Engineering; Tar- zana; ESUC, Sproul Hall Residence Assn. ALAN LAWRENCE BROWN: Marketing; Glendole; tsf: Glen- dale College; Al- pha Gamma Sigma, American Market- ing Assn., Soc. for Advancement of Management. EUGENE CHARLES BROWN; Account- ing; Los Angeles; Beta Gamma Sig- ma, Accounting Soc. LOIS MAE BROWN; Elem. Education; Van Nuys; Shell Oar, VP Sigma Kappa. MARY LOUISE BROWN; Elem Ed- ucation; Los An- geles; tsf: LACC; University Choir. CHARLES McNEIL BROWNE; Elect. Engineering; St. Louis, Mo.; tsf: El Comino College, ESUC. DONALD GEORGE BRUNDIGE; Physics; Lo Puente; Sons of Trolls, Class Coun- cil 3, Chrmn. Mil- itary Ball 3, Con- ning Tower, Theto Xi. 299 JAMES EDWARD PENELOPE ANNE BONNfE DEE BRY- ROBERT KENT SYLVIA RICHARD- JO ANNE PATRI- RALPH BERNHARD BRUNO; Mathemat- BRYANT; English; SON; Medical Rec- BUCHELE; Engi- SON BUCK; History; CIA BUCKLEY; BUNJE JR.; Mar- ics; Pomona; tsf; Long Beach; Spurs, ords Science; Men- neering; Los Ange- Los Angeles; tsf: Spanish; Los Ange- keting; Hillsbor- Mf. Son Antonio Chimes, Mortat lo Park; Class les; ESUC, Rugby Academy of the les; tsf: UCSB. ough; tsf: U of San College; Treas- Board, Alpha Council 1, Uni- 3, Soccer 1, Phi New Church, Pa.; Francisco; Delta SCTA 2, VP SCTA Lambda Delta, Camp 1, 2, Delta Delta Theta, Pres. YWCA, Her- Sigma Pi, Phi Delta 3, 4. Treas. Brum YR, Corr. Sec. Prytan- ean, AV S Big Sis- ters 1, 2, 3, Rally Comm. ], 2, Alpha Phi. Gamma. shey Hall Jud. Bd., URA Judo Club. Theta. SARAH COMBS ROBERT MANNING ROBERT BERTRAM NINA BURKOVSKY; ADELE MARSHA ISRAEL GERSHON LAWRENCE STAN- BUNN; Accounting; BURK; Accounting; BURKE; Political German. West Co- BURNS; Elem Ed- BURSTAIN; Chemis- LEY BUSHNER; His- Van Nuvs; Treas. Los Angeles; Science; Los Ange- vino; Alpha Mu ucation; Reseda. try; Sherman Oaks; tory; Los Angeles; Mortar Board, Pres, Dean ' s Honor List, les; IPC, Ptes. Tau Gamma. tsf: Technion, Hai- Bond 4, Orchestra Phi Chi Thefa, VP Freshman Football, Delta Phi 3. fa, Israel; Ameri- 1 , Pres. Kappa Alpha Lambda Del- Accounting Soc. can Chem. Soc, Kappa Psi. ta VP Accounting Hiltel. Soc, Interorgani- zatronal Council, School of Bus. Adm. 4. BARBARA FAITH LINDA GESMUNDO JANICE BENNETTA BARBARA EDITH CAROLYN SUE DIANE L. CALLAS; JUDITH KENDALL BUTLER; Art; River- CAEDO; Theater CALDWELL; Inter. CALEEN; Nursing; CALKINS; Health Psychology; Los CANTER; Design; side; Brum Belles, Arts-TV; Quezon national Relations; Palm Beach, Flo.; Education; Bur- Angeles. East Los Angeles; Songleader 3, 4, City, Philippmes; Los Angeles; Alpha Mortar Board, bonk. tsf: LACCi College Phi Kappa Sigma tsf; U of the Phil- Kappa Alpha. Chimes, Spurs, Al- Concert Choir, So- L.ftle Sister, Kap- ippines; Alpha Ep- pha Lambda Delta, Cam Art Staff, Bru- pa Kappa Gamma. silon Rho. Prytoneon, Student Jud. Bd- 3, 4, Rep- resentative Bd, 1 , Project India 3, Uni-Camp 1, 2, 3, Student Bd, 2, 3, Kappa Alpha The- ta. in Belles, Delta Delta Delta. BRUNO CARLSON 300 2 M ' M CHARLES KENNETH JIMMY JOE CAN- CANTRELL; History; Sun Valley; tsf; LA Valley College; Intramural basket- ball 2, 3, 4, In- tramural volleyball 2, 3, Intramural baseball 2, 3, In- tramural football 2, 3. DAVID ROSS CAR- TRELL; Political Sci- DER; Engineering; ence; Montebello. Fresno; tsf: Cal Tech; Mardi Gros Exec. Comm. 2, Beta Theta Pi. WILLIAM HAROLD CARDER; Econom- ics; North Holly- wood; tsf: LA Val- ley College; Kelps, Phi Gamma Delta. Engineering; Kala- mazoo, Mich.; tsf: LACC; ESUC. CHRISTINE HAZEL CARLSON; Art; Santa Monica; tsf: SMCC; Alpha Gam- ma Delta. 1 7% , ' SANFORD BYRON CARNAHAN; Eco- nomics; Sherman Oaks; Scabbard Blade, MAClub 1, Mardi Gras 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES BARBER CASH; History; Glendole; tsf: Glen- dale College; Theta Delta Chi. SAROJ CHAVANA- VIRAJ; Political Science; Bangkok, Thoiland; tsfr U of Wisconsin; Pres. Thai Assn. of So. Cal. ROBERT LEWIS CARONNA; Engi- neering; Los An- geles; Tau Beta Pi, Pres, UCLA Com- puter Club, ASTM. PATSY GRACE CAS- TEEL; Recreation; Bokersfield Sec, SoCan ly Comm. Recreation Soc. 4, Gommo Delta. Exec. I 2, Rol- 1, Pres. Majors Alpha SUZANNE CHEL- NEK; Blem. Educa- tion; Los Angeles. MARILYN JEAN- ETTE CARR; Elem Educotion; Los An- geles; Shell Oar, Brum YR, Home- coming 1 , Mardi Gros ] , Univ. Cho- rus 1, 2, 3, 4, Al- pha Xi Delta. DAVID PERRY CASTLER; Psychol- ogy; Weston, Conn.; Mardi Gras Chrmn. for Resi- dence Halls, Pres. Dykstra Hall, Top 20 Juniors, Top 50 Seniors. CHUN-CHUNG STE- PHEN CHEUNG; Chemistry; Hong Kong; tsf: Pasa- dena City College. CONNIE CARTER; Health Record Sci- ence; Huntington Pork. PATRICIA A. CAVES; History; Glendole. JEANETTE ANNE CARTER; HsTory; Lynwood; Pres VP Persephone House. Sproul Hall Assembly, ISA, VP- URC-Baptist Group. GERALD LAW- RENCE CHALEFF; Accounting; Los Angeles; Yeomen, Gold Key, SLC 2, 3, 4, Bd. of Gov. 3, 4, Kappa Sigma Alpha, 20 Out- stndg. Jr., Class Council 4, Chrmn. SLA, Chrmn. Grad- uation, Delegate to NSA Congress, IFC, Pres, Phi Sigma Delta. BEN JACK CHEW; HAZEL MAY CHEW; Mathematics; Los Zoology; Jamaica, Angeles. West Indies. WYNELL MARIE CARTER; Early Childhood Educa- tion; Los Angeles; tsf: UC5B; A Cop- pella Choir, Con- troller Sproul Hall, Alpha Kappa Al- pha. PEGGY FUNG-WAH CHAN; Mathemat- ics; Hong Kong; tsf: LACC. PATRICIA ANN CHINN; Zoology; Los Angeles; Theta Kappa Phi. RONALD ELLIS CARVER; Zoology; Posodeno; tsf: Pasadena CC; Al- pha Gamma Ome- ga. SANFORD ROBERT CHAPMAN; Zoolo- gy; Los Angeles; tsf: USC; Phi Delta Epsilon, VP Cali- fornia Men, Pres. Valhalla House. JOANNA WOON- SUN CHOI; Elem. Education; Los An- geles; Assoc. for Childhood Educa- tion. CARNAHAN CLAYMAN MEE W EMILY CAROLE CHRETIEN: H.Story; Los AngeleS; Brum NAACP, Homecom- ing Finalist, Delta Sigma Theta. TWONNETTE CHURCH; Ele ucotion; Palo Outstndg, Jr of AWS 3, Prytonean, Councrls I, 2, Exec. Bd. 2, Uni-Camp 2. Ed. AltO; VP Pres. Closs AWS , 3, LILY S. CHURUKI- AN; French; Los Angeles; tsf, UCB and Sorbonne, Par IS; Alpha Mu Gam ma. Pi Delta Phi Honors Program Deans List, Honor ary Mention — Woodrow Wilson Fellowship. CAROL LYNN CLARK; English; Long Beach; AWS, Ski Club, FAMAC, Pi Beta Phi. SANDRA SUE CLARK; Psychology; Bueno Park; Spurs, Uni-Camp, Anchors, Phi Mu. PAUL FREDERICK CLAYMAN; Zool- ogy; Los Angeles; Midntte Fly- Delta Sigmo Kelps, ers, Phi. 30] i! SHERWIN COGAN; History, Los Ange- les; fsf; George Washington U, Washington, D.C. AMIAO E. COHEN; Chem, Engineering; Tel-Aviv, Israel. BEVERLY JOYCE COHEN; English; Stockton; tsf: UCB; Ace, Ski Club. WILLIAM STROUD CONNOR; Zoology; Los Angeles; tsf: Lehigh U, Pa. ARTHUR RONALD PAUL CONVERSE; Zool- ogy — Pre Med; Los Angeles; Gifted Students Progrom, Glee Club, Spring Drive, PhJ Kappa Sigma. ROBERT GERALD FRANCIS MARY CATHERINE THORNTON COLBY; English; San Pe- dro; Mortar Board, Gifted Students I , 2, 3, 4, Sec. Stu- dent Jud. Bd. 3, 4, Dean ' s List 1,4, Choral Club 4, Project India Book Drive 3, Spring Sing I, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club, Res- idence Molls House Adviser 3, 4, Twin Pines 1, 2, 3, 4, AWS Rep. I, Uni- Camp 1 , Sproul Hall Exec. Jud. Councils 3, 4. JOHN SONDRA ELLENA COOKE; Mothemot- COONTZ; Theoter ics; Los Angeles; Arts; Newport Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Beach; tsf: Orange Mu Epsilon, Dean ' s Coast JC; Kappa Honor List. Kappa Gamma. ELIZABETH ANNE COLEMAN; Psy- chology; Lake- wood; tsf: Long Beach State Col- lege. JEROME STEPHEN COLEMAN; Eco- nomics; South San Gabriel; AFROTC, University Coopera- tive Housing Assn. CAREN ANN COM- LY; Psychology; Beverly Hills; tsf: use. PERRY CORDILl; Apporel CORRIGAN; ESTELLE ROGER COS- Design; Henderson, Nev,; tsf: Pasadena CC; Crew 3, Spring Sing 3. Eco- nomics; Dublin, Ire- lond; Gold Key, Cal Club, Pres. Student Body, Pres. Soph. Closs, Bd. of Con- trol, Bd. of Gover- nors, Theta Delta Chi. COSGROVE; Spon- SACK; Political Sci- ish; Los Angeles; tsf UCR; Sobers 2, 3, VP Pres. Pon- hel. 3, 4, Zeta Tou Alpha. ence; Los Angeles; tsf: UCSB; Kelps, Gold Key. MARTIN MICHAEL COOPER: English; Los Angeles; VP Sigma Delta Chi, Exec. VP Alpha Phi Omega, Bruin Supplement Ed. 2, Brum Assoc. Ed. 2, Summer Bruin Edi- tor-in-Chief 2, 3. JUDITH GAIL COT- TLE; Business Edu- cation; Sherman Oaks; Junior Prom, Koppo Sigma Al- pha, AWS Big Sis- ters, Trolls, Choral Club, Glee Club, Alpha Chi Omega. RICHARD HAROLD COOPER; Political Science; Los Ange- les; tsf: UCB; Gift- ed Students Pro- grom, Alpha Epsi- lon Pi. JANET ELIZABETH CRANSTON; Design; Son Morino; tsf: Bennett College, Millbrook, N.Y. TONl JOYCE COOPER; Political Science; Beverly Hills; Chrmn. Elec. Bd. 4, Prytanean, Sec. SLC 1. MARCIA JOAN CRESCIONE; Elem. Education; Los An- geles; tsf: Occiden- tal. - M ' W JUDITH LYNNE VIRGINIA LEE CHARLES L. CROSS; GEORGIA ANN JANET HOLMES DIANA DALE CUL- CRONHEIM; Eng- CROSBY; Business Business Admi nis- CROSS; Nursing; CRUTCHFIELD; Boc BERTSON; Home lish; Los Angeles; Education; Ingle- tration; Anaheim; Wilmington; tsf: tenology; Long Economics; South Assoc, for Child- wood. tsf: Fullerton JC; Long Beach State Beach; Lutheran Gate; tsf: Long hood Educ. Kappa Sigma Al- College; Alpha Tau Student Assn., URA, Beach State Col- pha, UCLA Account- Delta, Phrateres, Phi Mu. lege; Home Eco- ing Soc. Honors Program in Nursing, Activities Chrmn. for Mira Hershey Holl. nomics Club, Oar, Swim 3, 4. Shell team 302 W l " 1 CHARLES LAUREN GULP; Psychology, Pre-Med; Rolling Hills; Freshman Sen- ote, Alpha Tou Omega. KlINT THOMAS DANNA; English; Los Angeles; tsf: U of Son Diego: All U Tennis Doubles Champ. 2, Sproul Hall Co-ordinctor 3, Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. KATRINA A. DAVIS; Psychology; Los An- geles; Pres. Stevens House 4, Uni-Camp Rep. 4, Lutheron Student Assn., Del- ta Sigma Theto. NORMA EMMELINE EUGENE CUNNING- HAM: Music; Coal- mgo; tsf: Coalingo JC; Sigma Alpha Iota, Helen Mafh- ewson Club, A Cop- pella Choir. MICHAEL JAMES DAUGHERTY; Ap- plied Physics; Whit- tier; Alpha Tau Omega. PATRICIA MARI- ANNE DAVIS; Spanish; North Hol- lywood; tsf: UCSB; Glee ' Club. ARTHUR C. CUP- PLES; Chemistry; Sherman Ooks; Gift- ed Student Pro- gram. PHILIP RAYMOND DAVEY; Political Science; La Puente; tsf: Mt. Son Antonio College. WADE GRAY DAVIS II; Systems Engi- neering; North Hol- lywood; Crew 1 , 2, 3, 4, Pres. Senior Class, ESUC, Phi Kappa Psi. DAVID GEOFFREY TENNANT CURRAN; Nuclear Engineer- ing; ArcodiO; In- tramural Football, Basketball, Tennis, Baseball. JANE ANNETTE DAVID; Business Education; Los An- geles; Alpha Delto Chi. ALAN JAMES DA- VISON; Econom- ics; North Holly- wood; tsf: LA Val- ley College; Gold Key, Beta Theta Pi. DIANE CAROLE DAIN; Donee; Los Angeles; tsf: East LA College; AWS Social Comm,, Kap- pa Delta. RICHARD JOHN DA- VID; Graphic De- sign; ArcodiO; tsf: Pasadena CC; Mar- di Gras, Spring Sing, IPC, Pres. Al- pha Tou Omega. JOHANNA MARIA DAWES; Design; Los Angeles; Brum YR 3, AWS Big Sis- ter 1 , Rally Comm. 1, Delta Zefa. NADINE CATHER- INE D ' ANGELO; Education; Pacific Palisades, CAROL LEE DAVID- SON; Elem Educa- tion; Los Angeles; tsf; LACC; Univer- sity Chorus. WILLIAM RAY- MOND deBOIS- BLANC; Engineer- ing; Monrovia; tsf: Citrus College. LEW CLIFFORD DANIELS; Engineer- ing; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. ELIAS SEYMOUR DAVIS; Political Science; Sherman Oaks. JEAN CAROLYN DECKERT; Physical Education; Modesto; Pres. Rudy Hall. In- tramurals, Capher. JOSEPH ALOSTA RONALD WILLIAM ANN E. DENS- RONALD CHARLES KULDIP SINGH CHARLES WILLIAM DeGUZMAN; Chem- DeLONG; Econom- MORE; Physicol- Ed- deSALVO; Political DHINDSA; Zoology; DICKEY; Psychol- istry; Son Francisco; ics; ArcodiO; Class ucation; Los Ange- Science; Los Ange- India. ogy; San Bernor- tsf; CC of San Fran- Council 1, Elec. les; Mortor Board, les; tsf; SMCC; Phi dmo; tsf: Son Ber- cisco. Comm. I, Theto Chimes, Spurs, Pres Gamma Sigmo, Var- nardino Volley Col- Delta Chi. Bruin Belles, Col Club, AWS Exec. Bd., Outstndg. Jr., Delta Delta Delta. sity Volleyball, A Cappello Choir. lege. WILLIAM DICK- NEIDER,- Business Administration; Ar- cadia; Phi Delta Theta. CYNTHIA ANNE DICKRANIAN; Zool- ogy; Beverly Hills; tsf; UCB; Chimes, Prytanean, AWS Bd., Trolls, Arme- nian Studies Club, Alpha Omicron Pi. PATRICIA LEE DIL- LON; Nursing; Se- pulveda; Trolls, PRN Club, Rep. Student - Faculty Welfare Comm. School of Nursing, Pres. Alpha Xi Delta. SAL JOSEPH Di- MARCO; Politico! Science; Inglewood; Isf; Glendale Col- lege; Chrmn. Inter- national Week, Pres Bruin YR, Sec. Theta Delta Chi. MIMI M. L. DIZO- TELL; English; Rock Island, III.; tsf; U of Colorado; An- chors, Sec. Bruin Belles, Chi Omega. LYNNE WAYNE DOBRANS; Latin Americon Studies; San Diego; tsf: UCB; Alpha Mu Gamma, Tov er Flame, Sigma Delta Pi. KAY SUZETTE DOH- LEN; Apparel De- sign; South deno; Exec. Spring Sing, Belles, AWS ion Bd., Anchors, Delta Gamma. Pasa- Sec. Bruin Fash- ROBERT JAMES DO- LAN; Marketing; Palo Alto; Canning TovKer, NROTC, Lambda Chi Alpha. THOMAS F. DOLL; Economics; Glen- dale; Yeomen, Gold Key, YR, Crev , Beta Theta Pi, DIANE MARIE DONALDSON; Elem Education; Los Al- tos; Pasadena CC, Sec. Bronte House- Hershey Hall. MICHAEL LAURY DONLAN; English; Las Angeles; Phi Delta Theta. ARNOLD RICHARD DONNER; Account- ing; Beverly HitIs; tsf: U of Arizona; Intramural Ath- letics, Zeta Beta Tau. RICHARD REIN- HARDT DOUGLAS; Political Science; Inglewood; Gold Key, Varsity Club, Varsity Sv imming 2, 3, 4, Varsity Water Polo 2, 3, 4, Phi Delta Theta. ALEX N. DOURBE- TAS; Marketing; North Hollywood; tsf: LACC. DOUGLAS M. DOW- ELL; Psychology; Paios Verdes; Con- ning Tower, Uni- Camp Counselor, Sigma Pi. MICHAEL ROURKE DOWNEY; Political Science; Modesto; Gold Key, Varsity Club, Rugby 4, Phi Delta Theta. MARILYN TONI DRACHLIS; Recrea- tion; Sherman Oaks; Sec. Pres. Argo House 1, 2, VP Dyk- stra Hall 3, Sec. Inter-Residence Hall Council 3, Recrea- tion Majors Club 3, 4, House Adviser — Dykstra Hall-Citadel House 4. CAROL ANN DREW; Mathematics; Los Angeles. DORSEY ANN DRINKWATER; His- tory; Los Angeles; tsf: U of Colorado; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. JOSEPH ANDREW DUBIEL; Economics; Glendale; Phi Delta Theta. ALICE WESLEY DUIM; Mathemat- ics; Los Angeles; Shell Oar, AWS Rep. Bd., Philan- thropy Comm. ARTHUR GIBSON DUNCAN JR.; Math- ematics; Glendale; tsf: UCB; UCLA Band. FLORENCE ROJEAN DUNCAN; Pre-Li- brarianship; Los An- geles; tsf: UCSB. LYNN CAROL DU- CARYN J. EADS; ROCHER; Physical English; Louisville, Education; Culver Ky. City; tsf: SMCC. LLOYD EARL EAK- ER; Sociology; Los Angeles; Sigma Chi. KAYKO EBrHARA; Gen. Elem. Educa- tion,- Los Angeles; tsf: LACC; A Cap- pella Choir. 304 " ' ?l] l p " i 1 l ROSS DOUD ECK- ERT; Economics; Los Angeles; fsf: Orange Coast Col- lege; Sigma Nu. TOMAS EISER; Elec- tronic Engineering; Los Angeles; Trian- gle. HOWARD MrCHAEL ELSTER; Engineer- ing; Sherman Ooks; ESUC, VP Chaos House-Sproul Hall, Calif. State Scholar- ship. WALTER Physics; Grove; Science Org., Conning DONALD EDWARDS; Garden Christian College NROTC Tower, NROTC Drill Team, Chaos House- Sproul Hall. DAVID PAUL ELA; Marketing; Long Beoch; Gold Key, Kelps, Baseball 2, Sigma Nu. CAROL SUE EMAN- UEL; Kinderqarlen- Primary Education; Von Nuys; tsf: UCB; Tennis, Glee Club. JOSEPH CORRING- TON EDWARDS; Psychology; Los An- geles; Rugby 2, Beta Theto Pi, BARBARA JEAN ELIAS; Mothemot. ics; Bell; Anchors, Class Council 2, Theto Delta Chi Little Sisters, Alpha Omicron Pi. KATHLEEN MEGU- Ml EMI; French; Los Angeles; Pi Delta Phi. WILLIAM MARKUS EGERMAN; Politi- co! Science; Beverly Hills; Project India Candidate 4, Phi Sigmo Alpha, Pi Lambda Phi. EDWARD ALVIN EL- LIOTT; Accounting; Gronodo Hills; The- to Delta Chi. WILLIAM BRAD- FORD ENGEL; Bac- teriology; Tustin; tsf: Ventura Col- lege; Sigma Nu. ShArON ANN EHR- LICH; Elem. Educa- tion; Los Angeles. GEORGE VINCENT ELLIOTT; Zoology; Los Angeles; tsf; SMCC. THOMAS Y. ENO- MOTO: Control Sys- tems; Culver City; Brum Ski Club, Ral- ly Comm., Engineer- ing Soc. ROBERTA DUNCAN EIS; Sponish; Los Angeles; tsf: Son Diego State Col- lege; Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Alpha Mu Gamma. ROBERT EDWARD ELLIOTT; Market- ing; Venice; tsf; SMCC; Marketing Assn. ALAN EDWARD EP- STEIN; Physical Ed- ucation; Santa Mon- ica; Varsity Base- ball 2, 3, 4, Phi Epsilon Kappa, RICHARD MARTIN EISENBERG: Zool- ogy, Woodland Hills. THOMAS WAYNE ELLISON; Design; Panorama City; tsf: Glendole College; Phi Kappa Srgma. MARGOT EPSTEIN; German; North Hol- lywood; tsf: LA Valley College; VP German Club, Al- pha Mu Gamma, Pi Delta Phi, Deltp Phi Alpha. " " fi-sn ANN-ELIZABETH DAVID LEIF ERICK- WENDY ESENSTEN; NORMAN BOYCE JORGE LARIOS ES- GAYLE VEDA ETI- McALISTER ERB; Po- SON; Mech. Engi- Elem. Education; ESTABROOK Fluids TRADA; History; ENNE; Home Eco- litical Science; La neering; La Crescen- Los Angeles; Sproul Engineering; Lake- Mexico City. Mex- nomics-Foods Nu- JOllO; tsf: UCR. to; tsf: Glendole Hall Staff, SCTA, wood; tsf: Long ico; tsf: UC Exten- trition; Hillsbor- College; Pres, Brum H.llel, Delta Phi Beach CC; UCES, sion; International ough; Spurs, Treas, Christion Fellow- Epsilon. Calif. EIT, Crew, Students Center- Home Econ, Club, ship. Swimming, Triangle. Pres. House, Swimming, Theater in French Spanish, Model U.N. AWS Leadership Wksp,, AWS Elec, Comm., AWS Phi- lanthropy, Pres. Pi Beta Phi. WILLIAM MARTIN EVENSEN; Political Science; Los Ange- les,- tsf: UCR, Goici Key, Kelps, Distin- guished Speakers Program. JOSEPH CHARLES FAILLA; History; Gardeno; Freshman Crew, Sigma Pi. BETTE LANGFORD FAIRCHILD; Sociol- ogy; Lodi; tsf: UCD; Bruin Belles, Kappa Kappa Gamma, FRED LEE FALK; Ac counting: Los Ange- les, tsf: Fullerton JC; VP Accounting Soc, Auditor Alpha Kappa Psi. HELEN PHYLLIS FEIN; Mathematics; Los Angeles; Or- chestra, Hillel. EDWARD GERALD FELDMAN; Account- ing; Los Angeles; VP Pres. Soc. for Advancement of Management 3, 4, Accounting Soc, Gifted Students Program. KENNETH MICHAEL FELDMAN; Psychol- ogy; Los Angeles; Intramurols, Zeto Beta Tau. JERROLD J. FELD- NER; Spanish; Chi- cago, III ; Track, Soccer, A Coppella Choir, Platform. JUDY ANN FELTON; Elem. Educotion; Beverly Hills; Phra- leres, Class Coun- cil I , Mordi Gras 2, Homecoming 1 , Ral- ly Comm. 2, Elec. Bd. 1. PHYLLIS HELEN FENTON; Elem Ed- ucotion; Beverly Mills; rsf: UCB. LYNN WAYNE FER- ENCE; Psychology; Anaheim; Alpha Phi Omega, Brum Band 1, 2. JUDITH LINDA FINE; Education; Los Angeles. E. LOIS FIRST; His- tory; Los Angeles, Pi Gamma Mu, Uni- Camp Counselor. MAUREEN LESLIE FISHER; Sociology; Los Angelas; YD, Class Council 3, Phi Sigma Sigma. MICHAEI EDWARD FITZ-GERALD; Zool- ogy, Santa Mono; Ski Club, Intramu- ral Football Bas- ketball, Crew, Chr- mn. Mardi Gros Ski Club 3, 4, Home- coming Parade En- trant. MICHAEL JAMES FIZZOLIO; Real Es tate (Urban Land Economics); Reseda; Rugby. MARTHA ELIZA- BETH FLACK; Music: Malone, NY.; Sig- ma Alpha Iota, Mortar Board, Cam- pus Theater Or- chestra 2, Band 1 , 2, 3, 4, Opera Or- chestra 3, 4, Trom- bone Choir 1 , 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Varsity Choraliers 2, 3, Bruin 1, Wings 2. JEROME PAUL FLEISCHMAN;MaTh- motics; Los Angeles; tsf; SMCC. LORIN BRUCE FLY- ER; Hospital Ad- ministration; Lo Jol- lO; rsf: LACC. JEAN KAREN FO- GELMAN; Elem Ed- ucation; Los Ange- les; Alpha Epsilon Phi. LEONARD HOWARD FORBES; Zoology; Fromingham, Mass. FORD; English; Los Angeles. BRIAN FORST; Statistics; Los Angeles; Water Polo, Swimming, Varsity Club, Gold Key, ROTC, Phi Del- ta Theta. EDWARD ALLEN FOX; Mathe- matics; Los Angeles. HERBERT ANTHONY LUCILLE FRANCISCO; Fi- nance; Los Angeles; Delta Tau Delta. FRANK; Sociology; Chicago, III.; tsf: Radcliffe College, Moss. PRUSIS GILBERT FREITAG; Psychology; ton. Camp- 306 CONSTANCE FRIED- HAROLD FRIED- MAN; Italian; MAN; Psychology; Phoenix, Ariz. Los Angeles; tsf: LACC. PAMELA BETH FRIEDMAN; English, Santa Monica; Bru in Belles Officer 3 4, Class Councils 1 2, Homecoming Uni-Comp, Panhel. AWS Fash. BcJ Model, Queen Fi nalist — IFC, Sigmu Nu, Zeto Beta Tau. Campus Colleen, Sigma Delta Tau RICHARD ALBERT JEAN MARIE SUSY PATRICIA ANN FRINDT; Marketing, San Diego; Alpha Kappo Psi, Crew 4, Rifle Team ), 2, 3, Lambda Chi Alpha, FROLEY; Education; Los Angeies; Spurs, Anchors, Kappa Al- pha Theta. FROLICH; Home Ec- onomics; Riverside; Bruin Belles, FAMAC-Phi Kappa Sigma Little Sisters, Presbyterian Coun- cil, Sproul Hall. NANCY NATSUE FUKUDA; Gen. Elem. Education; Pacoima. MASAYA FUKU5HI- MA; Zoology; Los Angeles; Harvey Mudd College. STUART PENDLE- TON GAINES; Bac- teriology; Los An- geles. RICHARD MALVIN GALINSON; Zool ogy; Los Angeles; Zeta Beta Tau. LOUISE ELANA GANTZ; Philosophy Zoology; Ingle- wood. HAIG JOSEPH GAR- ABEDIAN; Zoology; ng ewood. THEODORE GARA- VAGLIA; Compton; Nu. Physics; Sigma PAUL ALVILLAR GARCIA; Account- ing; Los Angeles; Kappa Sigma Al- pha, Phi Kappa Sig- ma. GAY ELLEN CARD; English; Long Beoch; tsf: Long Beach CC; Shell Oar, AWS Rep,, Sec. Hershey Hall, DANIELLE JO ANN GARR; Gen. Elem, Education; North Hollywood; UCLA Alumni Scholarship Award, Alpho Chi Omega. BENNETT CHARLES GARRETT; PhysKS; Sherman Oaks; tsf: Son Fernando Val- ley JC. MARIAN ESTELLE GASKILL; Art; Whit- fier; tsf: Cerrifos College; Alpha Del- ta Pi. HELEN MAY GAST; English; Inglewood; Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Alpha Phi. CAROLE YVONNE GASTON; English; La JoMa; tsf: Occ-- dental; Kappa Kap- pa Gamma. NADINE EVELYN GAUTHIER; Nurs- ing; Santo Barbara; Chimes, Honors Seminar, AWS Leodership Comm. 1 , Spring Sing Hist. Sec. 2, PRN 3. LINDA JOYCE GEL- BER; Home Econom- ics; Burbonk; Rally I, AWS 1, 2, Hillel, Home Economics 2, 3, Delta Phi Epsi- lon. HAROLD GELFAND; Psychology ' Pacoi- ma; Alpha Phi Omega, Gifted Stu- dents Program, Na- tional Science Foun- dation LJndergrod. Fellowship. MAURICE C. GEN- DRON; French; Montreal, Canada; tsf: Posodena CC. NICHOLAS CARL GEROIAMO; Psy- chology; Gardeno; tsf: LACC. BETH EL GERSHON; Marketing; Denver, Colo,; tsf: U of Colorado; Jud. Bd. Chrmn.-Dorm. fl. CAROLE ROBIN GERTZ; Elem. Edu- cation; Los Angeles; Bruin Belles, Cam- pus Theater 3, 4, Stoge - TV - Motion Pic. Prod. 3, 4. 307 W l .l i VICKI LYNN GIAM- BRONE; History; Bell; tsf: UCB; Angel Flight, Mardi Gras, Publicity - Panhel,. Koppa Delta MOSES GIASNER; Mathematics; Los Angeles; Pi Mu Ep- silon; Hillel. MARTIN GARY GO- DIN; Psychology; Los Angeles. JOHN FRANKLIN GIFFORD; Electri- cal-Electronics; Wil- mington; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Base- ball, ESUC. LORI CLAZER; EcJu- cotion; Beverly Hills; tsf, SMCC. HELEN JEAN GOLD- BERG; Gen, Elem, Education; Los An- geles; tsf; LACC; Pres, Argo House 2, House Coordinator 3, House Advisor- Dykstro Hall 4. LAWRENCE HAR- ILEEN SEMA GINS- VEY GINGOLD; BERG; Elem Edu- Real Estate; Los cation; Pacific Pali- Angeles; Tau Epsi- sodes; tsf; SMCC. Ion Phi. SHARON LOU GLES- BY; Sociology; Los Angeles. ROBERT HOWARD GOLDBERGER; In- ternational Rela- tions; North Holly- wood; tsf: LA Vol- ley JC; Dorm Jud. Bd. 3. ARNOLD EDWARD GLICK; Applied Physics - Electron- ics; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC. SHARI ANN GOLD- EN; History; Los Angeles; Alpha Mu Gamma 2, 3, Elec. Comm. 1. 2, AW S Big Sisters 2, 3, NAACP 2, 3, Sigma Delta Tau. MADELINE MALIN GINSBURG; Early Childhood Educa- tion; Beverly HiMs; tsf: LA State; Stud. CTA, Stud. Assn. Childhood Educa- tion. NANCY LYNN GLO- BER; Psychology; Sherman Oaks; Class Council 2, Exec. Sec. Jr Prom. MELVYN JAYE GOLDFARB; Indus- trial Design; Los Angeles; tsf: USC; Pres. UCLA Indus- trial Design Assn. BEVERLY ANN GI- ORDANO; Music; Los Angeles; tsf: Mount St Mary ' s College; Shell Oar, People to Peo- ple, Uni-Camp, Choral Club, Delta Zeta. JUDITH BASS GO- DESSOFF; Elem Ed- ucation; Los Ange- les; Alpha Epsilon Phi. ALAN GOLDHAM- MER; English; Los Angeles; Chi Deito Pi, SLA, Hillel, Tau Delta Phi. JAMES HAMMONC GIPSON; Economics; North Hollywood. Delta Sigma Phi. NAOMI RUTH GOD- FREY; Sociology; New York, N.Y.; A Cappella Choir. LAWRENCE HOW ARD GOLDMAN History; Los Ange les; Elec. Comm. Greek Men ' s Weel Exec. Bd., Epsilon Pi. Alphc MARK ALAN GOLD- MAN; Economics; Los Angeles; Alpha Mu Gamma, Phi Beta Kappo, Pi Gamma Mu. ROBERT HOWARD GOLDSTEIN; Psy chology; Los Ange- les; tsf: LJCB; Alpha Epsilon Pi. DORIS GOLDSTICK; Environmental De- sign; Manhattan Beach. JAMES DAVID GOR- DON; Nuclear En- gineering; Los An- geles; Ed Engineer- ing Students News- letter 3, Pres. Tau Beta Pi 4. MARTHA SUE GOR- DON; Near Eastern African Lan- guages; Los Ange- les; tsf: Hebrew U of Jerusalem, Israel. STEPHEN R. GOR- DON; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC; SoCom Sales, Alpha Epsi- lon Pi. 308 D SUSAN FRAN GOR- ELLEN E. GOTT- MEYER GOTTLIEB; RONALD GRANIT; JOYCE ARLENE JOAN CAROL KENNETH DAVID JHOW; Early Child- LIEB; H.Story; Los Accounting, Los An- Engineering; Los GRANT; Gen Home GRATZ; Pictorial GRAY; Mathematics; lood Education; Angeles; Rep. Bd., geles; Soc. for Ad- Angeles; IFC, ESUC, Economics. Wauwa- Arts; Burbank; tsf: Los Angeles. Los Angeles; Assn, Student Academic vancement of Man- Pres. Phi Sigma Del- foso. Wis.; tsf: U of Oregon State Col- ■or Childhood Edu- Senate, People to agement. ta. Wisconsin; Home lege. :ation. Alpha Epsi- People, Sigma Delta Economics Assn. 3, on Phi. Tou. 4. TERRE BRUCE ROBERT ALAN GAYLE ANN GREG- IRVING HAROLD ANN OUINCETA EUGENE CHARLES JAMES WILLIAM SRAY; H. story; Cul- GREENFIELD; Ac- ORY; Spanish; GREINES; Account- GRIGGS; Nursing; GRITTON; Engineer- GRODIN; Insurance- D- ler City; tsf: SMCC; countmg; Los Anqe- Boise, Idaho; fsf: ing; Los Angeles; Los Angeles; tsf: ing; Los Angeles; Finance; Los Ange- Mpha Gamma Sig- les; Pres. IPC, Stu- BoJse JC, UCSB. Beta Gamma Sig- LACC. Tau Beta Pi, Phi les; Unl. Prep Host, •, na, LD Scholastic dent Jud. Bd., Gold ma; Phi Etc Sigmo; Beta Kappa. Alpha Epsilon Pi. Hon., Little Sisters Key, Marshall at Honors Program, )f Marcnotha, Graduation, Phi Phi Beta Kappa. freas. Jr. Class, Beta Kappa, Pres. y-Pres, AS 2, Jr. Zeta Beta Tou. W- Ilass Concert N: omm., Brazilian .eaders Seminar ' rogram 4, Alpha 3amma Omega ux. lOSE GRODLE- LOIS SANDRA ABBY ANN GROS- EVELYN VITAN PATRICIA BROOKE NELSON ARMANDO KAI HABER; Zool- VICZ; Elem. Edu- GROSSER; Sociol VENOR; Pictorial GUIANG; Educa- GUY; Elem. Educa- GUZMAN; Engi- ogy; Los Angeles. ction; Hermoso oqy; Los Angeles; Art; Chula Vista, tion; Covite, Philip- tion; Los Angeles; neering; Buena ieach; Spring Sing tsf: UCB. pmes; tsf: U of the Spurs. Delta Delta Park; Scabbard Sec. Pandora East, Manila, Phil- Delta. Blade, Pres. Chaos ouse•Sproul Hall. 1 ippines. Holl-Sproul Hall. CAROLE LYNN HAERING; Music; Glendora; fsf: Chapman College; Ph. Delta Theto Little Sisters, Mu Phi Epsilon, A Cap- pella Choir 2, 3, 4, Alpha Phi Quartet 3, 4. JOHN 0. HAGEN; Finance; Posadeno; tsf: Pasadeno CC. DAVID A. HALl; Economics; Los An- TONY PATRICK HALL; Economics; geles. Los Angeles; Bas- ketball, Track. HOPE CUNARO HALIENBECK; Span- ish; Berkeley; tsf: College of the Pa- cific; Trolls, Daily Brum 2, 4, Alpha Omicron Pi. WIllARD JAMES HAMILTON; Politi- cal Science; Los An- geles; Uni-Camp Bd,, Bond. 309 MILTON E. MAM- MON JR.; H(Stotv; Tuslin; Arnold Aif Soc , Brum Bond, Kappa Kappa Psi. ELLIOTT HARKAVY HARRIS; Chem En gineerinq; Los An- geles; ESUC. STANLEY MICHAEL HAUSNER; Account- ing: Sherman Oaks; U of Toledo, Ohio; Accounting Soc-. Sigma Alpha Mu. RUTH ANN HANDY; History, Los Ange- les; Outslndg Jr , Prytonean 4, Chimes 3, Panhel. 4, SoCam 2, Sec. Jr. Class, Class Coun- cils 1, 2, 3, VP Del- ta Zefa 3, 4. LAURENCE GLENN HARRIS; History; Carlsbad; tsf; Oceonside -Carlsbad JC. ROY MICHAEL HA- VENHILL; Zoology; Fresno; tsf; Fresno CC. DONALD CHARLES JON OWEN HAN- HANNAM; Spanish; SEN; Geography; North Hollywood- Manhattan Bea ch; Delta Tau Delta. THOMAS LINDNER HARRIS JR.; Zool- oqy; Los Angeles; tsf: Occidental; Scobbard Blade, Phi Gamma Delta. THOMAS ROY HAWKINS; Psychol- ogy; Oceonside; Isf: International Chris- tian U, Mitako, To- kyo, Japan; Phi Beta Omega, Phi Delta Thetc. BARBARA LEE HAR- ROW; Art History; Los Angeles. JANE LOU HA- WORTH; Apparel Design; Alexandria, Va ; ISA 1, 4, Shell Oar 2, 3, 4, Sec- Treos, Shell Oar 3, Homecoming Exec. Comm, 2, Dublin Ball Exec. 1, Treas. Alpha Xi Delta. LAURIE ANN HAN- SEN; Elem, Educa- tion; Los Angeles; Spurs, Panhel. Council, Uni-Comp Bd., Kappa Alpha Theta. SAM SEJI HASE- GAWA; Mathemat- ics; Los Angeles; Gymnastics Team, Yeomen. JUDITH ANN HAY; Psychology; Sylmor; tsf: UCD. ROBERTA CAROL HARA; Gen Elem. Education; Los An- geles; Alpha Epsi- lon Phi. MARY MASAKO HATANAKA; Home Economics; Los An- geles; Omicron Nu, Chi Alpha Delta. HELEN ETHEL HAYES; Anthropol- ogy; Inglewood; tsf; LACC. YARIV HARAN; Mech. Engineering; Tel-Aviv, Israel. ELAINE JUDITH HATTON; Elem Ed- ucation; Los Ange- les; Class Council I , Song Leader 1 , An- chors I, Delta Delta Delta. DONALD THOMAS HECKEL; Physics- Electronics; Los An- geles; tsf: SMCC. l Sl " RICHARD L. HEIDE; Marketing; Garden Grove; tsf: Orange Coast JC. JANE ELLEN HEIS- NER; Elem Educo- tion; Los Angeles. CAROLE ANNE HEL- LER; English; Los Angeles; Brum Re- porter; VP 8. Pres- Aurora House, VP Pres. Sproul Hall, Sproul Holl Hon. Org. CARL ARTHUR HELM; Electronic Engmeermg; Rock- ford, III.; ESUC 2, 4, Computer Club 4. SONJA K. HER- SHEY; Sociology; Hollyvi ' ood Riviera; tsf: El Comino Col- lege; Dorm House Pres, 3, 4, Adm. of Jud. Bd. JOHN - PRESTON HERZOG; Engineer- ing; Fullerton; Ar- nold Air Soc, Tri- angle. 310 ROBERT ALAN HESS; Engineering; Los Angeles; ESUC, Triangle. LOU ANNE HICKS; Music; Whittier; tsf: Fullerton JC; Sigma Alpha Iota, Tennis, Orchestra, AWS Phi- lanthropy. Alpha Gannma Delta. WILLIAM FRANCIS HOBAN; Public Service; Anaheim; tsf: Loyola U; Stu- dent Jud Bd. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, LOUISE ANN HOCK- ING; Industrial Re- lations; Tujunga; Phi Chi Theto, Al- pha Chi Delta, Rally Comm., Cont. 5th Fl. Sproul, Spring Sing. BARBARA RAE HODGES; Interna- tiona! Relations; Long Beoch; tsf« U of Vienna, Austno; Choral Club, Glee Club, Chrmn. Inter- national Week. ISA. CHARLOTTE WYNNE HOFER; History, Granada Hills; Pry- toneon. Chimes, Trolls, Sec. AWS 3, AWS Rep Bd. 2, AWS Big Sister 1, 2, Outstndg. Jr., Pres. Delia Zeta 3, 4. SARA ROSLYN HOFFBERG; English; Los Angeles; Chi Delta Phi. GLORIA LOUISE HOFFMAN; Elem. Education; Los An- geles; Panhel. Council, Sigma Del- ta Tau. RAYMOND ROWE HOLLAND; Chemi- cal-Mech. Engineer- ing; Santa Monica; ESUC, IPC, Pres. Convention Dele- gate Beta Theto Pi. BRENDA GAYLE HOLLAR; Art; Ver- non; NSID, AWS Fashion Staff, VP Koppa Alpha Theta. JAMES T. HOLLOW- ATY; Theater Arts- Motion Pictures; Monterey Park; tsf: Pasadena CC; Phi Delia Thela. ROBERT COLLINS HOLLOWAY; Mar- keting; China Loke; tsf Bakerstield Col- lege. ROBERT EMMETT HOLMAN; Engi- neering; Polos Ver- des Estates; Brum Ski Club, Tau Beta Pi. SANDRA L. HOLMES; English; Santo Ana; tsf; Long Beach Slate College. STEPHEN ALLEN HOLMES; English; Santa Ana; Campus Theater 2, Theto Chi. DENNIS WAYNE HOLST; Engineer- ing; Harbor City; Swimming 1. ROBERT ALAN HOLT; Electrical En- gineering - Compu- ters; El Monle; tsf; Mt. San Anlonio College; ESUC, Tri- angle. CAROLYN HOOP; Political Science- Elem. Education; Fullerton; Koppa Alpha Thela. LORNE HOOTNICK; Mathematics; Los Angeles; Isf: CIT; Pi Mu Epsilon, Sig- ma Tau Sigma, VP Platform 4, Folk Music Club 3, 4, NSA 3. SUMIKO HORI; So- ciology; Tokyo, Ja- pan; Isf: Keio U, Ja- pan. SANFORD LYNN HORN; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC; Psi Sig- ma Alpha. MARGARET LYNNE HORNBECK; Mothe- matics; Los Angeles; Masonic Club, Rally Comm. 1, 2, 3, 4. WAITER JAMES HORNE; Mech En- gineering; Los An- geles; tsf: SMCC; ESUC, Crev Letter- man Mgr., Thela Delia Chi. FRANK MEIVYN HOROWITZ; His- tory; Sunlond; UCR; Soccer. KALMAN HOR- VATH; Zoology, Woodland Hills, tsf: Pierce College AMF. PHYLLIS LEA HOR- WITZ; Elem. Educa- tion; Los Angeles. NORMA RICHARD- SON HOSKINS; Ed- ucation; Los Ange- les; tsf: SMCC; AWS Ldrshp. 3, Mardi Gras 3, Gamma Phi Beta. 311 WILLIAM KYLE HOUSTON; Political Science; Orinda; Yeomen, Gold Key, Golf 1, 2, Pres. Sic. ma Alpha Epsilon. SUSAN ELltN HUM- PHRIES; Sociology; North Hollywood; Elec Comm , Sigma Kappa. LINDA DORA HOW- ARD; Kindergarten- Primary-Elem, Edu- cation; Los Angeles; Fashion Bd., Alpha Epsilon Phi. RALPH EDGAR HUNT; Elec Engi- neering; Los Ange- les; Isf: SMCC; ESUC. CAROL ZERBE HUR- FORD; English; Los Angeles; tsf West Chester State Col- lege, Pa. STEPHEN LAW- RENCE HUSS; Eng- ish, Northridge; Pres. Scabbard Blade, Alpha Phi Omega, Class Coun- cil 1. ANNE KAREN HYDE; Design; Pasadena, tsf: UCSB; Uni-Comp Bd. 2, Kappa Alpha Theta. GARY KENNETH HYDE; Political Sci- ence; Arcadia; tsf: Pasadena CC. JOAN MARIE IG- NATIUS; Nursing; Arcadia; tsf: Mt. San Antonio JC; An- chors, Trolls, Alpha Tou Omega Little Sisters, Panhel., Al- pha Xi Delta. DONALD RICHARD INGALIS; Econom- ics; Son Diego; Kelps, Baseball, Sigma Chi. LINDA CAROLE IS- COVETZ; Sociology; Los Angeles. RAY KUNIO ISHI- HARA; Aeronauti- cal Engineering; Los Angeles; Tau Beta Pi. YASUO MARVIN ITO; Engineering; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC; Treos. Pres. Tou Beta Pi, Sec. Professional Chrmn. Triangle. LINDA D. IVEY; English; La Habra; tsf: UCSB. WILLIAM G. JACK- SON; Accounting; Los Angeles; tsf: Posodena CC; Kelps 2, 3, 4, Frat. In- tramurals 1 , 2, 3, 4, Deltp Tou Delta. PAUL ARROW JA- COBS; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC. EDWARD ROBERT JAHN; Engineering; Los Angeles; Pres. MAClub 4, Rec. Sec. Tau Beta Pi. MARGARET ANN JAKEL; Elem Edu- cation; Sonto Mon- ico; Phroteres. DONA JEAN JANE- CEK; Morketing; Compton; Phi Chi Theta, Marketing Assn. GLORIA JEAN JAN- SEN; Accounting; GordenO; tsf: El Co- mino JC; Kappa Sigma Alpho, UCLA Dames. LEILA ELIZABETH JANULIS; Music; Bridgeport, Conn ; Mu Phi Epsilon, A Cappella Choir 3, Bond 4, Choral Club 1, 2, 3, 4. JUDITH LEE JEN- SEN; Elem. Educa- tion; Inglewood; AWS. Fash, Bd., Pi Beta Phi. STEPHEN ALAN JENSEN; Engmeer- ng; Sludio City; Tech. Advisor for KCLA. ' " " " J 4RILYN RUTH JHNSON; Mafhe- malics; Los Ange- les; Project India Top 20 Jr., Uni Camp Bd-, Spurs AWS Exec. Comm., hrmn, AWS Rep Bd., Delta Gomma 3AUL A. JUNGER; Geography; Los An- geles; tsf: SMCC; Zrew 4, Intramural iasketboll 3. STANLEY EARL JEWELL III; Fi- nance,- Santo Bar- bora; tsf: UCSB: Soc- for Advance- ment of Manage- ment, Intramural Football, Baseball, Basketball, Hand- ball, Volleyball 1, 2, 3. Phi Delta The- ta. PEGGY ANN JOHN- STONE; Geography; ArcodiQ; tsf: Mt, San Antonio Col- lege; Alpha Chi Omega. CARL KAEMPFFE; Ornamental Horti- culture; Van Nuys; Alpha Phi Omego- DIANA MARIE JEW- ETT; Theater Arts: Santo Cloro; Kop Bells, Campus The- ater, Nevo Hall. BARBARA JEAN JOHNES; Speech; Delano; fsf: Bakers- field College; Ora- tory. WILLIAM PATRICK JUDITH ANN JOHN- ROBERT CLARENCE JONES; Chemistry; Los Angeles; Foot- ball, UCHA. MALCOLM STEW- ART JORDAN; His tory; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC; Phi Del- ta Theta. JOHNS; Mathemat- ics; Oak Pork, III.; Conning Tower, Homecoming 3, Cont. Hon. Sproui Hall, Pres. Titan House. ELIZABETH ANNE JUAREZ; Interna- tional Relations; Los Angeles; Pi Sigma Alpha. SON; Sociology; Al- bany; Sabers. Cam- pus Theater, Choral Club, Alpha Gomma Delta. KARIN LINNEA JOHNSON; Elem. Education; Oak- land; tsf: UCB. SACHIYE KAGAWA; Dance; Los Angeles; LACC; Dance Con- cert. GLORIA WOLGIN KAHN; Health Edu- cation; Los Angeles; Orchestra. JULIA FRANT KALL- MANN; Psychology; Pacific Polisodes; tsf: Geo. Washing- ton U, Washington, D.C. JOEL HAROLD JU- BELIER; Political Science; Beverly Hills; Project India 2, Student Jud. Bd. 3, 4, Uni-Camp Counselor 2, 4, Spring Drive Exec. Comm. 2, Mardi Gros Comm. 4, Rep. Bd. 2, Pol. Sc. Hon., Zeta Beta Tau ' . CLAIRE LEE KAN- BERG; International Relations; Los An- geles; tsf: Columbia U, Nev York; Spurs, Chimes, URA Ski Swim Clubs IRC, Model U.N., Class Councils 1, 2, Dub- lin Boll 1, 2, Jr. Prom, SLC Rep. Bd. 2. Delegate SCUSA- West Point 2, Dele- gate UMUN-Mon- treol, Conoda 2. RANDOLPH CHARLES JUENGST; Accounting; Alhom- bro; tsf: Pasadena CC; Treas. Delta Tau Delta. MICHAEL IRVING KANE; Chemistry; Alhambro; tsf: CIT. :rj 3m NAOMI KANTZER; Sociology; Von Nuys; tsf: UCSB. KAREN PRESTON KAPLAN; Psychol- ogy; Hillside, N.J. SANDRA KARP; Sponish; Los Ange- RONALD HISAKA- ZU KATOW; An- Industrial Design; Los Angeles; tsfi LACC; Industrial Design Assn. SUZY SACHIKO KATSUOA; Bacteri- ology; Oxnord; Ni- sei Bruin Club, Chi Alpho Delta. CARY EDWARD KAUFMAN; Ac- counting; Los Ange- les; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 313 JUL MARIA KAUF- MAN: Sociology, Los Angeles. NANCY KAREN KAUFMAN; Educa- tion, Los Angeles. SHERRY JOAN KAUFMAN; Public Relations; Los An- geles; Pi Sigma Al- pha, Cal Club, Mor- tar Board, VP ASUCLA, LDWR, Uni-Camp Bd., Pry- taneon, SLC, AWS Rep. Bd., Chimes, Spurs, Alpha Epsi- lon Phi. KAY S. KAWADA; Industrial Design; Torrance; tsf- El Ca- mino College; In-, dustnal Design Assn., Nisei Brum Club. RAY MITURU KA- WAGUCHI; Psy- chology; Los Ange- les. ROBERT LOUIS KAY; Music; Los Angeles; Yeomen, VP Gold Key, Uni- Camp Bd. Chrmn , Outstndg Jr., Zeta Beta Tau. LAWRENCE KEN- NETH KEETHE; Eng- lish; Ploya del Rey; Rugby 2, 3, Soccer 2, Cheerleader 4, Phi Delta Theta. SUSANNE CATHER- INE KELEMEN; So ciologv; Los Ange- les; tsf LACC; Twin Pmes-Dykstro Hall. JAMES BERNARD KENNEDY III; Eco- nomics, Son Diego; tsf: Clorkson Col- lege. Potsdom, NY.; Gold Key, Yeomen, ROTC, Uni- Camp 3, Student Jud. Bd. 3, 4, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. LEONAMARY KEN- NICOTT; Theotei Arts; Livermore; tsf; Fresno State Col- lege. PETER ROY KENT; Integrated Manage- ment; Beverly Hills; Swimming t, AS- LJCLA Photo. Depf. 3, Ski Club 3, Sig- ma Alpha Mu. BRUCE WILLIAM KEUBLER; Civil En- gineering; URA Mountaineers 3, 4, Sub-group of ASCE 2, 3, 4. ROBIN PAULINE KI6LB; Sociology; Newark, N.J.; Bru- in Belles, Twin Pines. KYUNGHAK KIM; Production Manage- ment; Seoul, Korea; tsf: Northern Illi- nois LJ; Korean Bru- in Club 3, 4, ISA 3, 4. SUNJI KIM; Theoter Arts; Seoul. Korea; tsf EWHA Wom- en ' s U, Seoul, Ko- rea. ROBERT MICHAEL KING; Sociology; Los Arfgeles; tsf: Florida State U. STEPHEN LEWIS KINSEY; Environ- mental Health; Sherman Oaks; tsf: Occidental; Sigmo Alpha Epsilon. LOIS H. KITZES; Elem Education Powtucket, R.I. Phroteres. SHOKO KIYONO; Spanish; Los Ange- les; Nisei Brum Club. GERALD ALLEN KLAPMAN; Physics; Los Angeles; Phi Eta Sigma. GENE KLEIN; Eng- lish; Culver City. MARTIN DAVID KAREN KLEIN; Integrated Management; Von Nuys; IFC, Pres. Alpha Epsilon Pi. KLOES; Nursing; Burbonk; AWS Fashion Com. 2, Dublin Ball Com. 3, Military Boll Prin- cess 3, Phi Delta Theto Little Sisters, PRN Club 1, 2, Pry- taneon. Roily Com. 1, 2, Pres Sabers, Kappa Delta. BAILEY PATRICK MILES KNOX; Business Ad- ministration; Sher- man Oaks; tsf: UCD; UCLA Market- ing Assn. KOHN; Integrated Management; Angeles; Sigma pha Mu. Los Al- SHEREE MARLA KO- PELLE; Elem. Edu- cation; Los Angeles; Phroteres, Hillel. JOHN KORBANSKI; Electro-Mech. Engi- neering; los Ange- les; tsf: Polytechnic Institute of Poznan, Poland. 314 ' U.a«« I » «1, I -W J J 1 ' yI j I LAWRENCE JOHN KOSS; Finance; West Covino; tsf: Citrus JC; Soc. for Advancement of Management. MARY LEE KUPER- MAN; H. story; Uki- ah, tsf: UCB. WILLIAM HUNTER LAKE; Political Sci- ence; Los Anqeles; Gold Key, Chrmn, Jr. Prom, Homecom- ing 2, 3, 4, Spring Sing 2, 3, 4, Mardi Gros 2, 3. 4, Uni- Comp 3, Zeta Beta Tau. MICHAEL ALLEN KRAMER; Morket- ing; North Holly- wood; tsf UCB; Zeta Beta Tau. SUE KUPERSMITH; Accounting; Los An- geles; Accounting Soc, Alpha Delta Pi. CHARLES EDWARD LAMERE; Econom- ics; San Francisco; tsf: Youngstown U, Youngstown, Ohio, and SMCC. ALLEN ERIC KRENZ; History; Los Ange- les; tsf: SMCC. ANN SADAKO RAMOTO; Art; Angeles. KU- Los STEVEN HENRY LAMM; Chemistry: Los Angeles; tsf: Reed College. Porf- lond. Ore.; Bureau of Student Opinion, Foreign Student Ori- entation Comm, , People to People. Football, Campus Theater, Oratory, Quest, Soph, Cla ss Pres., Teaching Asst. JANICE MARILYN KRUTAK; Zoology; Los Angeles; LD Rep. Bd., Ponhel,, Sigma Kappa. IKUKO KURATA; Baclerioiogy; Paso- deno; tsf Pasodena CC; Theta Koppa Phi. MARY RUTH LAM- PE; Economics; Pasadena; Spurs, Spring Sing Exec. Comm., Elec. Comm. I, Exec Sec, Pres. Bruin YR ), 4, Al- pha Xi Delta. NANCY TAKAKO KUBO; Botany; Los Angeles. RICHARD PHILLIP KUSSEROW; Politi- cal Science; Son Go- briel; tsf: Pasadena CC; Brum YR. Brum YD, BARBARA ANN LANE; Education; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC. STANLEY HERBERT KUBRIN; - Account- ing; Los Angeles; Accounting Soc, Baseball 1. MICHAEL VAN KUTTNAUER; PhMos- ophy; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC: Apa- thy Investigotion Comm. 2. JUDITH ANNE LAR- RIEU; English, San Marino; Brum Belles, Kappa Al- pha Theta. JOEL MACY KUNIN; Medical Sciences; Los Angeles; Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Ep- silon Pi. NAHUM LAINER; Accounting; Beverly Hills; Accounting Soc , Elec Comm. 2, Alpha Epsilon Pi. MARVENE FRAN. CES LARSON; Nurs- mg; Montrose; tsf: Glendale College. MARSHALL BARRY LATINER; History; Van Nuys, Sec- Treas. Olympia House-Sproul Hall. IRENE MAY LAW- LER; Art History; Salinos; tsf; Domin- ican College; New- man Club 3, Law Wives, Dean ' s Hon- ors-Fme Arts 4, Sr. Semi -final I St Home- coming Queen 4, Queen Hershey Hall Winter Formal 4. LAWLER; History; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC, JUDITH ANN LAWS; Engl ish; Glendale; AWS Soc. Comm. 1 , AWS Big Sister Comm. 2, Wmgs 1 , FAMACS 3. 4, Gamma Phi Beta. EDWIN THOMAS MAUREEN 5HERYL LEACH; Finance; Von Nuys; tsf. Orange Coast Col- lege. LEADER; Political Science; Los Ange- les; tsf: UCB; Phra- teres, CSTA, Brum, Dykstra Hall Resi- dents Assn. 315 KATHLEEN R LECHLITNER; Psy chology; North Ho! lywood; tsf. LA Vol ley College; Phi Del ta Theta Little Sis ters 3, Alpha Phi. CAROLE ANN LEE; English; Lynwood; tsf: Long Beach State College; Mor- tor Board, Sproul Hall Jud. Bd., AWS Foreign Women Stu- dents 4. MON KWONG LEE; Applied Physics; San Francisco; tsf; UCB. STEPHANIE BETH LEE; Art-Design; Los Angeles; Alpha Epsilon Phi. WALTER SIDNEY LEE; Psychology; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. ARTHUR LEEDS; History; Los Ange- les; Yeomen, Bas- ketboll 1, Crew 1, Asst. BruJn Sports Ed. 3, Soph. Class Treas., Spring Sing Exec. 2, Greek Week I, 2, Zeta Beta Tau, ELLIOTT B. LEF- FERTS; Business Ad- ministration; Son Diego; Crew, Var- sity Club. ROBERT CLARENCE LEMLEY; Political Science, Denver, Colo., tsf: SMCC. J. LAWRENCE LEN- GEL; English; Red- lands, tsf: U of Day- ton, Ohio; Baseball, Scabbard Blade, Phi Gamma Delta. LYNDA ANNE LE- ONG; Psychology; Oakland; tsf: UCB. EUGENE VICTOR LESNER; English; Studio City; tsf: LA Valley College. ARNOLD TANNEN- BAUM LESTER; His- tory; Los Angeles; Oufstndg. Jr., Brum Co-Sports Ed. ] , Brum News Ed, 2, Brum Sports Ed. Asst. Ed. 3, Bruin Sports Ed, Man- aging Ed. 4, Ed. Student Handbook " This is UCLA " 3, 4, Public Address Announcer Joe E. Brown Field 2, 3, 4, Rally Comm. 2, 4, Uni, Prep. 2, Pres. UCLA-Calif. Inter- collegiate Press Assn. 4. BRENDA JOYCE LEVENTHAL; His- tory; Los Angeles; tsf: U of Wiscon- sm. DONNA BEA LEV- IN; Elem, Educa- tion; Los Angeles; University Chorus, Membership Chrmn. MAClub, Intramural Rep. Sec. -Treas. Dickinson House- Hershey Hall. FAY LEVIN; Elem Education; Los An- geles. DAVID LAWRENCE LEVINE; Psychol- ogy; Los Angeles. DORITT JOY LE- VINE; Elem Educo- tion. Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. LETITIA ANN LEVI- SON: Sociology; Los Angeles; Choral Club, Glee Club, Rally Comm. 2. LINDA LOUISE LEV- ITT; English; Los Angeles. . SYLVIA MARIE LEW; English; Los Angeles. RONALD GENE LEWALLEN; History; La Mesa; tsf: San Diego State College; Phi Kappa Psi. GREGORY NORMAN MICHAEL BRUCE LEWIS; Geography; Northridqe, tsf: LA Valley JC. LEWIS; Political Science; Santo Mon- ica; Kelps, Zeta Beta Tou. LICHT; Engineering; Los Angeles, tsf: LACC; ESUC, ASM. WILLIAM MARTIN LIEBOWITZ; Ac counting; Brooklyn, N,Y,; Accounting Soc. ARTHUR. LIM; Elect. Engi- neering; Los Ange- les; tsf: UCB and Harvey Mudd Col- lege, Claremont; Tau Beta Pi. JAMES BO LUDVtG LIND- BERG; Marketing; Stockholm. Sweden; tsf: LACC; Soccer 3. 316 PETER LINDGREN: Pictorial Arts; West Covina; tsf: UCSB; Crew ] . JAMES DAVID LINDSTROM; Eng- lish; Burbonk; tsf: UCR; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROBERT WESLEY LINGARD JR.; Ma themot CCS; Sher- man Oaks; Alpha Phi Omega. BARBARA MILDRED LIPPE; Zoology; Los Angeles; tsf: Queens College, New York; Pre-Med. Assn., Hillel. ROBERT HOWARD LIPPMAN; Econom- ics, Beverly H.lls; Kappa Stgma Al- pha, AAWU Athlete- Scholar, Golf 2, Al- pha Epsilon Pi. NANCY CAROLINE LODER; Kmdergor ten -Primary Educa tion; Long Beach, Bruin Belles. Jr Panhel. Treas FAMACS. Sr, Home coming Attendant, Kappa Kappa Gam ma. WILLIE MARY LOH; Chemistry; Hong Kong, China; tsf: Mt. St. Mory ' s Col- lege. GEORGE WARD PAULINE BARBARA SUSAN S. LOTWIN; HOWARD EUGENE PETER ERIC LOWE; DAVID ENNIS JEFFREY BRENT LONG; Mech. Engi- LOOMOS; Elem Ed- Education; Los An- LOWE; Political Sci- Industrial Manage- LOYD; Economics; LUGASH; Psycholo- neering; Inglewood. ucation; Los Ange- geles; Rally Comm. ence; Los Angeles; ment; Sherman North Hollywood; gy; North Holly- les; tsf: USC; Uni- 1. Phi Epsilon Pi. Oaks; JV Soccer I, Yeomen, Trees. wood; tsf: LACC. Camp Counselor 2, Tau Delta Phi. Spring Sing Exec. Comm. 3, AWS Rep. Bd. 2, Phidelphians 2, 3, 4, Prytanean 3, 4, Delta Gamma. GUV lUNOBERG; EILLEEN FLORIA ARTHUR NORMAN JAMES M. LYNCH; ELIZABETH ANN SUSAN JANE Mac- DOROTHY MAE English; Mexico PATRICIA LUPAS- LURVEY; Zoology; Music; Long Beach; LYNN; Economics; ADAM; Spanish; MacCOWAN; Eng- City, Mexico; Var- TIN; Physical Edu- Beverly Hills; tsf: U tsf: Long Beach Arcadia; tsf: Wil- Long Beach; tsf: lish; Manhottan sity Club, Brum cation; Regino, Sas- of Illinois; Treos State College. lamette U, Salem, LBCC; Campus Cru- Beach; tsf: El Co- Rowing Club, Ma- katchewan, Can- Orion House-Sproul Oregon, and U of sade 2, Alpha Delta mino JC; Cultural rina Del Rey Boat ada; tsf; U of Den- Hall 3, 4, Progrom Hawaii, Honolulu; Chi. 1 , Spring Sing. Club, Crew 1, Var- ver, Colo; Ski Club, Chrmn. Sierra Delta Gamma. sity Crew 2, 3, 4. Bd. of Gov. 2, 3, Jud, Bd. Stevens House, Alpha Gam- ma Delta. House-Dykstra Hall 2, Mardi Gras 2. m MANNING Mac- DONALD; History; Los Angeles; tsf: Loyola U. SHARON IB€ Mac- QUOID; Elem Edu- cation,- Manhattan Beech. CAROLE ADELE MocSWEEN; His tory; Glendale; tsf: UCSB; Notional Fig- ure Skating Cham- pion 1963, Sigma Kappa. DONALD ANGUS McCALLUM; Envi- ronmental Health; Santa Monica; IFC Rep. 2, Kappa Al- pha. NANCY ANN Mc- CARD; MusiC; Los Angeles; A Cappel- la Choir 2, 3. 4. Collegium Musici- um, Pres. Mu Phi Epsilon. GARY NED Mc- CLUNG; Internot.on- al Relations; Los Angeles; Gold Key, Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. 317 JACK McCOOL JR.; Geographv; Son Bemardmo; tsf: SB Valley College; URA Climbing Club. BRIAN McGIVERN; Zoology; Los Ange- les; Delta Sigma Phi, JOAN BARBARA McCREADY; History; Los Angeles. RUTH ELLEN Mc- HARRY CARSON CUNE; Political Sci- McDEAN; History; ence; Monteco; tsf: Long Beach; Track Drake U, Iowa. 2, Beta Theta Pi. JANET LOUISE MC- KNIGHT; Pictorial Art; La Canada; tsf; Pasadena CO, Al- pha Delta Pi. GALE E. McNAIR; Elem Education; Los Angeles; Sec. Sobers Aux., Tri- angle Little Sisters, Pres. Citadel House- Dykstra Hall. FRANK JOHN MA- CARI; Physicol Edu- cation; North Holly- wood; Kelps, Gold Key, Distinguished Military Student, Football 3, Rugby 3, Pres. Phi Kappa Psi. JEAN LOLITA MAC- GREGOR; History; North Hollywood; tsf: UCSB, ROSE A Elei MADRID; Educotion, Redondo Beach. PATRICIA ANN Mc- NELLIS; Account- ing; Venice; Phi Chi Theto, Account- ing Soc, AWS Soc. Comm. 2, Phroteres I, 2. MICHAEL ERIC MAIN; English; North Hollywood; Chi Delta Pt, Pre- Med. Assn , Musical Comedy Wksp. 2, SLC Library Comm. JANET CLAIRE Mc- DERMOTT; Insur- ance; Glendole; tsf: UCB and Glendale College; Sec. Phi Chi Theta 4, New- man Club, Sec- Treas. Browning House-Hershey Moll 4, Alumni Club of LA. THOMAS LEE Mc- NETT; Zoology; North Hollywood; tsf: LA Valley Col- lege. JAMES KEITH Mc- FERSON; Mathemat- ics; Inglewood; Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Basketball 1, 2, Beta Theta Pi. PATRICIA LOUISE McVEIGH; History; Norco; tsf: Fullerton JC; Alpha Delta Pi. PAULINE ELIZA- BETH McGARRY; Donee; Alhombro. JOSEPH ISRAEL MAIZLISH; History; Los Angeles. MIRIAM DOROTHY MALABEL; Theater Arts; Miomi, Fla.; Campus Theater 4, Donee Recital 4, YR 1. CHARLES WILLIAM MAAS; Economics; Bell; Gold Key, Bru- in Ad Soles 1, 3, Bus. Mgr. Bruin 4, Ad Mgr. Satyr 4, Chrmn. People to People 4, Chrmn. PHB 4, URA Hunt- ing Fishing Club, Treos. IFC 3, Pres. Kappa Sigma. BETTY LOU MAI- LINGER; Gen. Elem. Education; Monte- bello; tsf: Vi ' hittier College; Delta Delta Delta. EUGENE HUTCHIN- SON MULLORY; En gineering; Santa Monica; ESUC, Com- puter Club. BARBARA JEANNE MALSBERG; Modern Dance: Alhombro; tsf: UCSB; Dance Re- cital. PATRICIA-ANNE MAMMET; English; Santa Monica; tsf: SMCC. LOREN I. MANDEL; Insurance - Finance; Van Nuys; Alpha Epsilon Pi. MICHAEL LAW- RENCE MANDELL; Zoology; Encino. ADRIEN LOIS MAN- GO; English; En- cino; Chi Delta Pi. 318 " " TO " Si " Bfl CAROL ALICE MAN- GOLD; Elem. Edu- cation; Encmilos; tsf: Miami U, Ox- ford, Oh.o; Trolls 3, 4, Sabers 3, Panhel. Council 3, 4, Zefo Tau Alpha. GERALD MANIAG; ogy; Los tsf: LACC. VINCENT Sociol- Angeles; ABDULREHMAN AH- MED MANJRA, Zoology; Rangoon, Burma; tsf: U of Rangoon, Burma. DIANE ANITA MAR- GOLIN; Gen. Elem, Education; Los An- geles. SANDRA LEE MAR- GOLIN; Psychology; Sioux City, lowo; Prytonean, Co-Chr- mn, Mardi Gras, Exec. Chrmn. Home- coming, Alpha Ep- silon Phi. ANDREW HARDING MARIAS; Econom- ics; Los Angeles; Arnold Yeomen. Comm. coming Air Soc, Greek Wk, 2, Home- Exec. Comm, 3, Uni. Prep. Exec Comm. 3, Pi Lombdo Phi. STEVEN MICHAEL MARK; Economics; Sherman Oaks; Phi Sigma Delia. WILLIAM DALE MARKENSON; Phi- losophy; Compton; tsf: UCB; Chrmn. Blood Drive 3, Red Cross College Bd, 3, Zeta Beta Tau. LAUREL LEE MAR- TIN; Art; Balboa; tsf: Orange Coast JC; Pub, Chrmn. Greek Week 3. An- gel Flight 3, Alpha Delta Pi. ERELYNE LEWIS MARKS; Elem Edu- cation; El Segundo; tsf: Pepperdine Col- lege. STEPHEN LYNN MARTIN; Botany; Redondo Beach; NROTC, Uni, Prep. 3, URA I, Lambda Chi Alpha. WILLIAM DAVID MARKS; Prod Mgmt -Dala Process- ing; Beverly Hills; tsf: U of Arizona; Gold K ey, Finance Comm, , Chrmn. Spring Sing, Home- coming Exec. Comm,, Uni-Prep., Men ' s Week, Zeta Beta Tau. NANCY SALOME MARTINEZ; Theater Arts-TV; Long Beach; AlpHo Epsi- lon Rho, Kap Bells, Soph Sweet- heart, Class Coun- cil, Dublin Ball Comm. ELIZABETH ANN HOWARD KURT MARRIOTT; History; MARSHALL; Sociol- Sanlo Monica; tsf: ogy; Los Angeles; SMCC. tsf: LACC. IRENE T05HIKO MASAKI; Recrea- tion-Gen, Elem, Ed- ucation; Torrance; tsf: El Camino Co lege; Uni-Camp Twin Pines. BETTY ANNE MA- SON; Music; San Gabriel; Shell Oar, A Ccppella Choir, Bond, Alpha Xi Delta. RAYMOND CLEM MARSHALL; Fi- nance; Torrance; tsf El Commo Col- lege; Phi Kappa Sigma. MARI-AALA MAS- SAKAS; Spanish; Buenos Aires, Ar- gentina; Alpha Mu Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sig- ma Delta Pi. IDA MARTINA MAR- TIN; Theater Arts; San Bernardino; tsf: UCB; Mortar Board, Cap Bells, Campus Theater 2, 3. ROBERT LAWRENCE MASTEN; Political Science; Studio City; tsf Mexico City College, Mexico; Gold Key, Varsity Club, dimming, Water Polo, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JOHN LESLIE MA- THEWS; Philosophy; Sonta Monica; tsf: Fullerton JC; Pres. Wesley Foundation. TAKESHI TED MAT- SUMOTOi Floricul- ture: Solana Beach. EI5HI MATSUSHITA; Economics; Stockton; tsf: Stockton Col- lege, JOYCE BENNETT MARILYN MAZUR; MAXWELL; Zool- History; Los Ange- ogy; Ventura; Al- les; tsf: LACC; Dyk- pha Lambda Delta, stra Hall, NSA. Honors Program. CAROLYN MARIE MEAD; Speech; Cul- ver City; tsf: SMCC. 319 ' ' Wf. 51 pi f ISfl " Si W|i MAROLYN LEE MEAD; Speech; Cul- ver Ciry; tsf: SMCC. DAVID RE ESE MET- ■CALF; Engifleenng; Lakeview Tefrace; Tau Beta Pi. MORRIS MIKE MED- AVOY; Hrstory; Long Beach, tsf: LBCC. ELEANOR ANDREW MEYER; Latin Amer- North Pres. Times, Board, Pi, VP Class JEFFREY HILTON MILES; Physics; Los Angeles, icon Studies; Hollywood; Spurs, Sec. Sec, Mortar Sigma Delta Prytonean, Council 2, ASUCLA Finance Comm., AWS Fash. Bd., Al- pha Tau Omega Lit- tle Sister, Wings, Jr. Panhel , Gamma Phi Beta. JAMES ERLIN MIL- HORN; Physical Ed- ucation; Long Beach; tsf: LBCC; Gold Key, Kelps. Varsity Club, Bas- ketball 3, Sigma Nu. SANDRA LEE MEL- VILLE; Geography; San Ma r I no; AWS Fash. Bd., Brum Belles, Delta Gam- ma. JOHN WILLIAM MEYER; internation- al Relations Eco- nomics; Inglewood; Phi Sigma Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu. JUAN M. MENDEZ; History; Los Ange- HILDE MEYERHOFF; Pictorial Arts; Bev- erly Hills; tsf: Bos- ton Museum School, Mass.; Art Exhibits on Campus, ATTA ANNAN MEN- SAH; Mus.c; Winne- ba, Ghana; Ghana Music Soc, Soc, for Ethnomusicolo- gy, Japanese Goga- ku, Javanese Go- melan. JANET MIRIEL MEY- ERS; Elem Educa- tion; Los Angeles. FRED HAROLD MER- RICK; Applied Phys- ics-Nucleonics; Riv- erside; A Cappello Choir 2, Elec. Bd. 1 , Conning Tower 4, Chess Club 2, Aco- ROY HERBERT MEY- ERS; Public Health; Los Angeles; Foot- ball, Phi Kappa Sig- ma. THOMAS ERtC MER- RIS; Economics; San Manno; tsf; Pomo- na College; Campus Rep. for Experiment in Living 3. ADA BAILEY MICK AS; Nursing; Man hattan Beach; tsf: L of Illinois; Rallv Comm., Phi Mu. RICHARD HARVEY MILLARD; Business Administration; Stu- dio City; Col Club, Gold Key, Yeomen, Uni-Camp Bd., 20 Outstndg, Jr., Crick- et, UDMR, Bd. of Control, Men ' s Greek Week, Pres. Pi Lambda Phi. BARBARA JEANNE MILLER; Nursing; Whittier; Wings, AWS Big Sfsters, Pre-regislered Nurs- es Club, Phi Mu. MARILYN MILLER; Political Science; Huntington Park; Sproul Hall Jud. Bd , Spring Sing, Pres, Persephone House. NEIL ROSS MILLER; Political Science, Los Angeles; Elec, Comm,, ADA, Bru- in YD, Sigma Alpha Mu. ROBERT CARLETOh MILLER; Physica Education; Los An geles; tsf: USC; BoS ' ketball 2, 3. SARA ANN MILLER; French-English; Los Angeles; Pi Delta Phi, Chi Delta Pi, A Cappello Choir, Roger Wagner Cho- rale. STEPHEN K. MIL- LER; Finance; Bur- bank; Freshman Chem. Award. STEVEN ALAN MIL- LER; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; tsf: Colgate U and SMCC; Gold Key, Kelps, Varsity Club, ROTC, Varsity Rug- by 3, 4, Varsity Water Polo 2. Sig- ma Nu. RONALD MILSTEIN; Psychology; Los An- geles; tsf: LACC, KENNETH HdwARD MINERS; Mathemat- ics; Los Angeles. CAROL HANNUM MINYARD; Design; Los Angeles; tsf: UCSB; Officer Brum Belles 2, 3, 4, Of- ficer Anchors 2, 3, Class Councils 2, 3, 4, Prytonean 3, 4, Jr. Prom, Spring Sing, Outstndg. Jr,, Alpha Cht Omega. 320 1 JUDITH ANN ROBERT CAMERON JANE MIYOKO MI- THORVALD MOE; LARRY ALVAR STEPHEN MOOSER; JOSEPH BERTRAM MITCHELL; Elem MITCHELL; Econom- YAMOTO; Mathe- Economics, Oslo, MOODY; History; Theater Arls-Mo- MORGAN; Econom- Educafion; River- ics; Pacific Pol.- matics; Alladeno. Norway; tsf: U of Chicago, III.; tsf: fion Pictures; Fres- ics; Arlington; tsf: side; Prytanean, sodes; MACiub, Oslo, Norway; Hon- U of lowo; Sigma no; Yeomen, Gold UCR. Pres. Trolls, AWS ors Program, Ten- Nu. Key, Closs Trees. 1 , Exec, Bd., Unr- nis, Pres, Scandi- LDMR 2, UDMR 3, Camp BcT., Out- navian Student Sr. Class Pres., Fall stndg. Jr., Home- Assn. Drive 2, Chrmn. coming Exec- Prop. lA Comm. 4, Comm., Spring Smg Alpha Tau Omega. Comm., Spring Smg Alpha Tou Omega. Pub. Comm., AWS Rep. to lAWS Con- vention, AWS Rep. Bd. Chrmn. 4, Alpha Omicron Pi. ROBERTA CAROLE MILICENT K. MORI- HIROKO MORINO; JANE KIMIKO MO- SUSAN SMITH MOR- FRANCIS BARTON WILLIAM GLEN MORGENSTERN; In- AAOTO; Elem. Edu- Music; Los Angeles; RIUCHI; Gen Elem. RIS; Sociology; San MORRISON; Eco- MORRISSEY; Busi- ternational Rela- cation; Los Angeles; tsf; LACC; UCLA Education; Los An- Froncisco; tsf UCB nomics; Arcodio; ness Administration; tions; Beverly Hills. tsf; LACC; ACE. Japanese Student geles; tsf: East LA and Stanford. Gifted Students Pro- Los Angeles; Beta Assn., University College. gram, Varsity Club, Theta Pi. Chorus 2. Frosh JV Footboll, Crew 1, 2, 3, 4, Copt. Varsity Crew 3, VP-Sec Pres. Pouley House 1, 2, Pacific House Co- ordinator 3, Pacific House Advisor 4, Beta Theta Pi. LOIS G. MOSKO- HOWARD GRANT JUDITH MOSS; Po- MICHAEL CHARLES ELEANOR REA MUL- MARGERY YOSHIYE JEAN YOSHIKO VITZ; Elem Educa- MOSS; English; Los litical Science; Bev- MOUSTAKAS; Physi- LEY; Speech Ther- MURAKAMI; Bac- MURANAKA; His- tion; Los Angeles; Angeles; tsf: LACC; erly Hills; Gifted cal Education; St. apy; Downey. teriology: Los An- tory; Gronodo Hills; isf: LACC. Chi Delta P.. Students Program, Petersburg, Flo.; geles; Roily Comm., Nisei Bruins Club, Alpha Epsilon Phi. tsf: SMCC; Varsity Club, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Kelps, Foot- ball, Rugby, Delto Sigma Phi. Brum Ski Club, Chi Alpha Delta. Theta Kappa Phi. MITCHELL MYSTROM ' $J HARRY MURANA- KA; Accounting; Granada Hills. FRANK WILLIAM MURANO; Psychol- ogy; Pittsburgh, Pa. STANLEY T. MURA- YAMA; Chemistry; San Diego- CHARLES EDGAR MURPHY; Engineer- ing; Burbonk; tsfi LA Valley College, JEAN MARIE MUR- RAY; History; Long Beach; Delta Zeta, Mortar Board, Chimes, Alpha Lombdo Delta, Newman Club, Bru- in Mountaineers, Choral Club, Delta Zeta. ROSANNE LEE MY- STROM; Political Science; Anaheim; Sec. Prytanean, Sec. Angel Flight, Class Council 2, Sp. Exec. Comm. 1 , Greek Week Exec. Comm. 2, Queen Lambda Chi Alpha. Princess Military Boll, Pres. Alpha Delta Pi. 321 MASAO NAKA- NISHI, Market. ng; Nishtnomiya - shi, Hyogoken, Japan; fsf; Kobe U, Japan, JANET LOUISE NEAL; Elem. Educa- tion; North Holly- wood; Bruin Belles, Belle of UCLA, Songleader, Delta Delta Delta. lAYNE REID NEU- GART; Political Sci- ence; Huntington Beach; tsf; Orange Coast College; Pi Sigma Alpha, Cam- pus Crusade for Christ, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- ship, Varsity Cross- country, University Chorus JEAN KEIKO NA- ALAN MASAO KAO; Bacteriology; NAKASHIMA; Engi- Los Angeles. neenng; Los Ange- les; Tau Beta Pi. THOMAS NEAL; Ec- onomics; Cincinnati, Ohio; isf: El Ca- mino College; Bank of America Award, Letters Science Award, Phi Kappa Sigma. VAL RUSSELL NEW- ELL; Elect, Engi- neering; Los Ange- les; tsf: U of Red- lands; ESUC; Phi Koppa Psi. JACQUELINE ANN NEGULIC; English; Von Nuys. KENNEDY GEORGE NEWGARD; Politi- col Science; Son Moteo; Kelps 2, 3, 4, Delta Tau Delta. MITOSHI SHERYL NAKASHIMA; Moth- emotics; North Hol- lywood; Computer Club, Nisei Bruins, National Assn, of Teachers of Mathe- matics. ALLAN ROY NEL- SON; Physics; Los Angeles; Phi Kappa Sigma. BARBARA JUDITH NEWMAN; Sociol- ogy; Los Angeles- LESLIE RODNEY NAMAN; Bacteriol- ogy; Fresno EDWARD EMANUEL NELSON; Sociology; Los Angeles; Phi Beta Koppo, Com- puter Club. CAROLEE WECHS- LER NEWMAN; So- ciology; Los Ange- les; tsf: UCB; Alpha Lambda Delta I, 2, 3, 4, Phi Beta Kap- pa, Pi Gamma Mu. MYROSLAVA NAT- ALIE NASARENKO; History; Los Ange- les; tsf: U of Min- nesota. -Ri NORMAN LEE NEL- SON; History; Long Beach; Kelps, Beta Theta Pi. LYNNA JOYCE NEWMAN; Gen. Elem. Education; Santa Monica; tsf: SMCC. VICTOR NATHAN; Ornamental Horti- culture; Beaver, Utah; tsf: T.J. Tech. SALLY STEWART NELSON; English; Modero; Shell Oar, Copy Ed. Southern Campus 3, Gamma Phi Beta. GEORGE HONG NG; Electronic Engineer- ing; Los Angeles; NROTC, Conning Tower, ESUC. LUONG THIEN NGUYEN; English; Cau-Ngon, Vinh- Binh, Vietnam; tsf: Miomi U, Oxford, Ohio. EVERETT CLIFFORD NICKERSON; Me teorology: Santo Barbara; tsf: UCSB; Chi Epsilon Pi. DAVID LEE NIEDER MANN; Mathemot ics; GardenO; El Comino JC. tsf: MARGOT ANN NIEHENKE; Ac counting; Los An geles: Angel Flight 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Chi Thela 3, 4, Pry tonean 3, 4, Ac counting Soc, Blood Drive Comm. 2, Al- pha Chi Omega. JUDITH AUSTIN NING; English; Sal- isbury, Maryland; tsf: Guilford Col- lege, N,C. STEPHEN NOBLE; Gordeno. DEANE English; 322 w BARTON MICHAEL NOONE; Political Science; Palo AltO; tsf: Menlo College. LINDA ION 0E5- TREICH; Home Eco- nomics; Inglewood; tsf; Principia Col- lege, Illinois. SHAWN PATRICK O ' MALLEY; French; Covina; tsf: UCR. JEAN BERKSHIRE NORTH; Nursing; Los Angeles; MACIub. AID, Pre- Registereci Nurses. MARGARET TAEKO OHARA; Elem Edu- cation; Los Angeies; Prytonean, Nisei Bruins Club, Panhel. Scholarship, Theta Kcppo Phi. JAMES MICHAEL O ' NEILL; Political Science; Los Ange- les; Isf; UCR. LINDA ROSALIE NOVACK; Speech Pathology; 5t Lou- is, Mo ; tsf: U of Wisconsin; Alpha Eps.lon Phi. IRENE KUNIYE OKADA; Gen Elem Education; Los An- geles; Bruin Belles, ACE, NBC, Pres. Chi Alpha Delia. BERNICE MIKIKO ONO; Gen Elem Education; Gordeno; Twin Pines. GEOFFREY PATRICIA B. NUNN; NUNN; Economics; Pasadena; tsf: Cor- nell U. NY.; Spring Sing, Homecoming, NROTC, Phi Comma Delta. English; Los Ange- les; Anchors, Spurs, Chimes, Prylanean, AWS Orientation, AWS Fashion, Delta Delta Delta. HAROLD STANLEY ART O ' LEARY; Mar OLAFSON; Econom- keting; Balboa Hts , ics; Los Angeles Canal Zone; Gold Key, Cal Club, Treas. Pres, IPC, Pres. URA, Lambda Chi Alpha. CAROL LYNN OP- PENHEIM; Elem Education; Toluca Lake; tsf: USC; Vol- unteer UCLA Med. Center - Pediatrics, Alpha Epsilon Phi. GARY JOE ORRICK; Psychology; Holly- wood; tsf: LA Val- ley College; Cricket, Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. ALAN CHARLES OBERSTEIN; Politi cal Science; Los An geles; tsf: SMCC Mardi Gros 4, Bru in 3, Jr. Prom Exec Comm. 3, Sec. Zeta Beta Tau. CAROLE JARENA OLSEN; Gen Elem. Education; Los An- geles; tsf: SMCC. MADELYN R. OS- SOFF; Elem. Educa- tion; Los Angeles; Sec. URA. JOHN WALTER O ' BRIEN; Electron- ics; South Gate; tsf: Compton JC. AIKO O ' MALLEY; Gen. Elem Educa- tion; Son Fernando Volley; Chi Alpha Delta. JANE MISAKO OSU- GA; Engineering; Los Angeles; Theta Kappa Phi. li FS JOSEPH WILFRED OULLETTE; Applied Physics; Los Ange- les; tsf: LACC; Sig- mo Pi Sigmo 3, 4, UCLA Computer Club 3, 4. Student Member IEEE 4. -m 1 % u ft MARY ELIZABETH OWEN; English- Speech; Los Ange- les; Little Sisters of Mara not ha, Brum Chhstion Fellow- ship. ANTON GEORGE PADZUNAS; Design, Tujungo; tsf El Co- mino JC; Industrial Design Assn, ANTHONY DENNIS PALMA; Finance; Los Angeles; tsf: LA State College. ELISE NINA PAP- PIE; Elem Educa- tion; Beverly Hills, INHO PARK; For- eign Trade; Seoul, Korea; fsf; UCSB; Alpha Kappa Psi, ISA. 323 RICHARD SCOTT PA5SAMANECK; Aerodynamics; San Gabriel; tsf; Pasa- dena CC. MARY ELLEN PAUL; Political Science; Long Beach; Spurs, Shell Oar, Men ' s Greek Week, Kappa Koppa Gamma. NETTIE REDONDO PENA; Pictorial Arts; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC; UCLA Gogoku Music Group, SoCam Pho- tography. LINDA GAIL PEND- ERY; Elem. Educa- tion; Los Angeles. ROGER JOHN PEN- NELL; Psychology; Los Angeles; Alpha Tau Omega. JULIANA PENNING- TON; Political Sci- ence; Altadena; tsf: U of Arizona; Pi Beta Phi. ALAN LAWRENCE PEPPER; Integrated Management; Los Angeles; IPC Presi- dents Council, Sig- ma Alpha Mu. GAUDENCIO LIGON PEREYRA JR.; Psy chology; Los Ange- les; tsf: Long Beach CC; Alpha Mu Gam- ma. GERALDINE PARKES PERLMAN; History; Los Angeles, tsf U of Colorado; Alpha Epsilon Phi. LOREN MARTIN PETERSEN; Physical Education; North Hollywood; Alpha Tau Omega. DENNIS ANTHONY PETERSON; Political Science; Glendoro; tsf: Citrus College; Homecoming 3, Pub. Rel. Dir. Mardi Gras 4, Phi Kappa Sig- ma. MICHAEL JOHN PETERSON; Zoolo- gy; Gordeno; Kelps, Football, Sigma Pi. SAMUEL MYERS PETTY; Engineering; Pasadena; tsf: Pasa- dena CC, Tau Beta Pi, ESUC. DIANNE PEYOVICH; History; Los Ange- les; Anchors, Jr. Rep. Bd., AWS, Al- pha Omicron Pi, STEPHANIE ANN PFENNIG; Latin American Studies; Los Angeles. HARRISON STEPH- ENS PHELPS JR.; Psychology Zool- ogy; Los Angeles; Menio Men ' s Col- lege. GLENDA CHRISTI- ANA PHOGER; Per- sonnel Manage- ment; tsf: Pasadena CC; VP Soc. for Ad- vancement of Man- agement. MARY ANN PHOTO- GLOU; Elem. Edu- cation; Inglewood; tsf; UCSB; AWS Council, Pres, House Adviser-Her- shey Hall. CECELIA PAULI PiCKMAN; History; Los Angeles. VALERIE JEANNE PJERSOL; History; Glendale; tsf: Glen- dale College; Cam- pus Crusade, Li- brary Comm.-Her- shey Hall. JUDY FRANCES PIERSON; English; North Hollywood; Honors Program, Short Films, Chorus, Cultural Comm., Art Poster Pub. Comm. MARIA CHRISTINA PINNEY; Chemistry; Los Angeles; SAACS; Spurs, Treas. Angel Flight, A-D, Bruin Reporter, Class Council I , AWS Philanthropy Comm. PATTI SUE PIPPEN; Enghsh; Whittier; Mortar Board, Song Girl, Prytanean, Bruin Belles, Spurs, Kappa Alpha Theta. MARTHA ANN PIRIE; Spanish; Bev- erly Hills; Sigmo Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters, Pi Beta Phi. JAN CAROL PITTS; Elem. Education; Los Angeles; tsf: UCSB; Ski Club 2, 3, 4, Sailing Club 4, Shell Oar 2, 3, Phi Mu. MARILYN PIVAR- OFF; Business Edu- cation; Whittier; Anchors, Mardi Gras Exec. Comm., SoCam, Alpha Chi Omega. ROBERT DAVID PLOTKIN; Econom- ics; Los Angeles; Scabbard Blade, Bruih Reporter, Peo- ple to People, AIESEC, Tau Delta Phi. 324 ap " 4 DONALD FRED- ERICK PLUMB; Zool- ogy; VtHTUra; tsf: Ventura College. SOESIANTO POER- WOSOEHARDJO; Engineering; Jogja- karta, Indonesia; tsf: Gadjoh Mada U, Indonesia; Com- puter Club, Institute of Aerospace Sci- ence, ESUC, Aero- space Technical Comm. BARBARA POGOSI AN; Bacteriology; Los Angeles; tsf: East LA College; Ephebian Soc. DENNIS JAY PO- LEN; Marketing; Sherman Ooks; tsf: SMCC; Phi Kappa Sigma. MAI-ANNE PORCO; Elementory Educa- tion; Burbank; tsf: LA Valley. FREDERICK ROBERT PORT; Finance; Da- nen, Conn,, Kelps 2, 3, 4, Gold Key 3, 4. Football 1, 2, Choral Club 3, Class Council 3, IPC 4, Pres. Beta Theta Pi. SAMUEL PORTER; La Verde, Iina; Hillel JAIME Spanish; Argen- DONALD MOOTE POUNDSTONE; Phi- losophy; La Mirodo; A Cappella Choir, Glee Club, Alpha Gamma Omega. MARILYN JEAN POWELL; Elem. Ed- ucation; Covina; tsf: Mt. San Antonio College; Anchors, Famocs, Phi Kappa Sigma Little Sisters, Fashion Staff, Alpha Chi Omega. STEPHAN DONALD PRICE; Astronomy- Physics; Sepulvedo; Alpha Sigma Phi. MICHAEL ALLAN PROSIN; Zoology; Los Angeles; Pre- Med. Assn., Phi Sigma Delta. JEAN MARGARET PTASZEK; Business Educotion; Los An- geles; Alpha Phi, MARY IRENE PU- WILLIAM EDWARD RUCKER; English; QUADE; Anfhropol- Los Angeles; tsf: ogv; Pacific Pali- Bosfon College, sades; Game Comm. Mass. KATHLEEN ANN RA- GAN; Mathematics; Los Angeles; Com- puter Club, Choral Club Chorus. PAMELA JEAN RA PHAEL; English Speech; Glendole Alpha Gamma Ome go Little Sisters, Kappa Alpha Theta HOWARD LOWELL RASCH; Economics; Encino; Scabbard Blade, Campus, Homecoming 1 , 2, 3, Spring Sing 1 , 2, 3, Blood Drive I, 2, Campus Travel Di- rector 4, Alpha Phi Omega. BETTY MARION RASKOFF; History: Los Angeles; tsf. UCSB; Spurs, Chimes, Phi Sigma Sigma. JOHN DENNIS REARDON; Design; Sherman Oaks, Aca- cia. GEORGE JERRY RE- BANE; Applied Physics; La Crescen- fo; Scabbard Blode, Intramural Basketball, Foot- ball, Tennis, Theta Xi. JO ANN RYDER RE- BANE; Physical Ed- ucation; Alhambra; Cahper, Intramu- rals. Alpha Omicron Pi. W n ELAINE SHARON DAVID GEORGE REDHOLTZ; Ac- REED; French; Los counting, Los Ange- Angeles; ISA, Pi les. Delta Phi. MAYLA ANN REED; Gen Elem Educa- tion; North Holly- WOOCJ; tsf: USC; Kappa Alpha Theta. RALPH OWEN REED; Business Ad- ministration; Los Angeles. ROBERT CHARLES REED; Mathematics; LomitO; tsf: Harbor College; Theta Del- ta Chi. MARLENE REGAL; Mathematics; Van Nuys; URA Fencing Club 325 m-m 151 7 " Wl ' f RUBY CLARE REIS; Chemistry; Torrance rsf: El Commo JC: Sec.-Treas. Hershev Hall . DONALD ANTHONY RING; Geography; Little Foils, Minn. JOHN PATRICK ROCHE; Elect. En- gineering; North- ndge; tsf: El Co- mino JC; Computer Club, Tau Beta Pi. LAURENCE STUART REISNER; Bocteriol- ogy; Pasadena; Pre- Meci, Assn., AFROTC Band, Closs Council I, Sigma Alpha Mu. NELSON C. RISING; Economics; Glen- dale; Gold Key, Kelps, Football, Rugby, Pres. Beta Theto Pi. BARBARA JEAN ROCK: Mathematics; TOBY LYNNE RHODES; Zoology; Glendale; Anchors. ROCHELLE MARIE RENO; Political Sci- ence; Pocific Poli- sades; tsf: Washing- ton Stole U, Delta Delta Delta. CAROL ILENE RIS- CHARLES B. RIT- KIND; Art History; TENBERG; Psychol- Beverly Hills; tsf: ogy; Los Angeles; UCB; Alpha Epsilon tsf: SMCC. Phi. Hortford, Newman 2, 3, Rally 2, 3, Dorm Rep. I, 2, VP Neva Hall 3,. VP Citadel House-Dyk- stra Hall 4, VP Shell Oor 4. East Conn.; Club 1 Comm Counc VICTOR GEORGE ROMLEY; Environ- mentol Health; Oak- land; tsf: Son Jose State College; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. LYNN ROSEMAN; Mathematics; Los Angeles; tsf: UCSB; Elec. Bd , Computer Club, ISA. MYRON KENNETH RICE; Physical Ed- ucation; Son Diego; Kelps, Scabbard Blade, Footboll, Rugby, Delta Sigma Phi. DONALD LEWIS RO- BACK; Zoology; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. KENNETH MARC ROSENBERG; Ac- counting; Los Ange- les; AIESEC, Sigma Alpha Mu. DALE L. RICHARDS; Marketing; Culver City; tsf: SMCC. SUSAN THOMAS ROBERTS; Elem. Ed- ucation; Los Ange- les; tsf: UCSB; An- gel Flight, Alpha Chi Omega. ROCHELLE SHEFF ROSENBERG; Elem, Education; Los An- geles; Alpha Lamb- do Delta, Pi Lamb- da Theta, Treas. Assn. for Childhood Education. P. VICKERS RID- LEY; Anthropology; Pacific Palisodes; tsf: Pierce; Notional Honor Soc, Sierra Club, URA Folk Dance Club, Village Dancers, YD. FORREST ADAM ROBERTSON; Mech. Engineering; Ingle- wood; Triangle. ROBERT ARMAND ROTH; Integrated Business Manage- ment; Beverly Hills; SoCam 2, 3, 4, Bru- in 2, 3, 4, ASUCLA Photo. Dept. 2, 3, 4. PEARL ROTTEN- BERG; History; Los Angeles; Plotform, URA Folksong Club. RONALD ROWEN; LINDA BETH RUBIN; ALEXANDER RU- JULIANN RUBY RU- JOSEPH WILLIAM Economics; Chicago, Mathematics; Los BINS; French; Los DOLPH; Sponish; RUFF; Political Sci- III,; Intromural Ten- Angeles; Class Angeles. Bellflower. ence; Pasadeno; tsf: U of Colorado; Phi nis, Volleyboll, Council 3, Rally Bowling, Uni-Comp Comm,, AWS, Shell Sigma Alpha. Counselor, Zeta Oar. Beto Tau. 326 LINDA IRENE SA- BOT; Elem. Educa- tion; Los Angeles. ALAN HOWARD SALZ; Accounfing; Son Gobriel; Ac- counting Soc, Sig- ma Alpha Mu. HENRY SCHIFFER; Accounting Inte- qroted Manogement Functions; Los An- geles; tsf: LACC. JAMES K. MgcKEN- ZIE SADDLER; Span- ish; Vancouver, B.C., Canada; tsf: SMCC; Alpha Mu Gamma. ROSALIND SALZ- BERG; Theoter Arts; Hemet; Kop Bells, Campus Theater, Clerambord, You Never Can Tell, Roily Comm., Delta Phi Epsilon. KENNETH J. SCHLIGHTING; Elec- tronics; Sylmor; tsf: SMCC. WALTER CARL SAI- NIO; Engmeenng; Sepulvedo; tsf. City College of Nev York; Lutheran Stu- dent Assn., MAClub, ESUC, Computer Club. JOAN SHELLY SAM- SON; Sociology; Los Angeles; tsf: UCSB; Phi Sigma Sigma. DAVID HERRIGES SCHMUTTE; Ac counting; Santa Ano; tsf: Santa Ana College; Theta Del- ta Chi. DENNIS EDD ST. JOHN; Mathemat- ics; Los Angeles; tsf: El Camino JC; MAClub 3, 4, Com- puter Club 3, 4. DENNIS NOBORU SAKAI; Psychology; Los Angeles; tsf: ELAJC. JUDITH SAMUEL; BRADLEY ROY Art History; Los An- SANDS; Mothemat- geles; tsf; LACC ' cs; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. SUZANNE PAUL ELVIN SCHMUTZ; Theater SCHNEIDER; Music; Arts; Vollejo; Kop Oxnard; tsf: Ven- Bells, Oren Stem tura College; Or- Av ' ord, Campus chestra, Band, Theater 1, 2, 3, 4. Chamber Ensemble, ALAN MICHAEL SALKOW; English; Los Angeles; Tenms, Uni-Camp, Zeta Beta Tau. WILLIAM BAIR SAR. NOFF; History; Gar- deno; tsf: El Ca- mino JC; Phi Epsi- lon Pi. MAGNUS GEORGE SCHOENHERR; Ap- plied Physics; Sun Valley; Sigma Pi Sigma 4. BONNIE ELAINE SALL; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC; Hillel, Rally Comm. SUSAN GRACE SCHAEFER; Elem. Education; North Hollywood; Bruin Belles, Mordt Gros, Famocs, Pi Beta Phi. SHARON C. SCHOOPING; Home Economics; Los An- geles; Pub, Chrmn. Home Economics Assn. DEBRA ILENE 5CHULTZ; Early Childhood Educa- tion; Los Angeles; tsf: UCB; ACE, Al- pha Epsilon Phi. JANET LYNNE DAVID JOHN SCHU- SCHULTZ; Sociology; MACHER; Engmeer- Los Angeles; U of ing; Pocoimo; ESUC, Michigan; AWS Big Computer Club, Sisters, Delta Phi Track. Epsilon. f i i SHIRLEY ANNE SCHUYLER; Biologi- cal Illustration; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. ANNE SCHWARTZ; History; Los Ange- les. CHARLES ARTHUR SCHWARTZ; Anthfo- pology; Beverly Hills, 327 MARILYN ELEANOR SCHWARTZ; Elem EducaTion; Los An- qeles; Assn for Childhood Educa- tion, Elec. Comm., Jr. Panhel. Rep. SUE ANN SEBAS- TIAN; English, Los Angeles, fsf: USC; Trolls, Zero Tau Al- pha. JO ANN SEBERG; RONALD SEGALL; English Elem. Ed- ucation; Los Ange- les; Isf: El Camino JC; VP ACE, Sigma Kappa. Arf Design; Los An- geles; ESUC, Indus- trial Design Assn., Sigma Alpha Mu. DENNIS JOEL SEI- DER; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; Bruin Critic for In- tro., Wesfwind, Stu- dent Ldrshp, Assn. Discrimination Comm., Ed. Hillel Review Maccabean. SARAH JANE SEIPP; History; Burbank; Sabers, Class Coun- cil 2, Homecoming, Phi Mu. MARINA LOUISE SEMENOV; English; Beverly Hills; VP Chi Delta Pi, Opera Workshop. WALLIS JOAN SE- QUEIRA; English; Los Angeles; Chi Delta Pi, Theto Del- ta Chi Little Sister, Performance Dance Group, Dance Re- cital, A Coppella Choir, Pi Beta Phi. CLIFFORD ERNEST BERNARR SEVERN; Zoology; North Hol- lywood; Trock, Cross Country, Cricket HAROLD ELLIS ELIZABETH ANN SHABO; Internation- al Relations; Los Angelas; Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Mu Al- pha, Band, ACLU. NAACP, YD. SHANKLAND; Elem Education; Paso Ro- bles; Spurs, Rally Comm., A Coppella Choir, Gamma Phi Beta Quartet — 2nd Place in Hollywood Bowl Spring Sing, KAREN LOUISE SHANLEY; Donee; Arcad.a; tsf: PCC; Mortar Board, Chimes, Dean ' s Honor List, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters, Dance Re- cital 2, 3, 4, AhSrn, Jr. Prom, Dublin Ball, AWS Big Sis- ter, Stage Mgr. Dance Concert 4, Pres, Kappa Kappa Gamma. PATRICIA JOAN SHEA; Elem. Educa- tion; North Holly- wood; Alpha Phi. ROBERTA ANN SHECHTER; Sociol- ogy; Los Angeles; Israeli Student Org., Bowling, Choral Club. LEE HOWARD SHEL- DON: Enqineerinq: Burbank; tsf- US Coast Guard Acad- emy, Conn. ; Theta Beta Pi. Conning Tower, Theta Xi. BARBARA JAYNE SHELLER; History: Lokewood; tsf: LJ of Arizona. CHESTER DALE SHELLEY; Account- ing; Long Beach; tsf: U of Hawaii; Lambda Chi Alpha. JAMES HAROLD SHERMAN; Zoology; Los Angeles. VALERIE HELEN SHERMAN; Sociol- ogy; Los Angeles; Alpha Epsilon Phi. FRED M. SHIMA; Psychology; Los An- geles. JOAN BARBARA SHIPP; Elem. Educa- tion; Los Angeles; tsf: UCB; ACE; Wings, Rally Comm., Volunteer UCLA Med. Center- NPI Unit. m i mw WAH YUN SHUM; Engineering; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC. JACQUELINE NEI- DORF SILVERMAN; Art History; Los An- geles; tsf: USC. PAUL ROBERT SING- ER; Civil Engineer- ing; North Holly- wood; tsf: LA Val- ley JC; Tau Beta Pi. SUE ANN SINGER Elem. Education Los Angeles; tsf UCB. GEORGE SIPSA5; Psychology; Glen- dale; tsf- Teachers Training Academy, Lamia, Greece . CAROL LYNN SLA- TER; English; Los Angeles. 328 ' ' m MOLLY ANNA SLIN- INGER; Socioloqv: Pasadena; AWS Or- ientation, Intra mu- rals, Kappa Alpha Theta. SUSAN KAY SLUT- SKY; Gen Elem. Ed- ucation; Los Ange- les; Alpha Lambda Delta, ACE. MICHAEL ROY NADDIE B. SMITH; SMITH; Mathemat- Physical Education; ics; Los Angeles; Compton; Pub, Chr- tsf: LACC. mn. Women ' s Intra- mural Bd. 2, 3, 4. DAVID LYNN SMITH; Political Sci- ence; Canoga Pork; tsf: LA Valley Col- lege; Football. Rug- by, Delta Sigma Phi. MILDRED MARILYN SMOCK; Education; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. EILEEN HARRIET SMITH: Art Educo- tion; Los Angeles. DERLE MARTIN SOLHEIM; Engineer- ing; Northridge; tsf: SMCC. GARY WAYNE SMITH; Environ- mental Health; La Canada; Pre-Med. Assn. I. 2, 3, 4, Bruin Public Health Assn- 3, 4, Trees. Sr. Class, Class Councils 2, 4, Chr- mn. of Graduation, VP Alpha Tau Ome- ga. DOROTHY MAE SOLOMON; Mathe- matics; Brooklyn, N,Y,; tsf: Hunter College, N.Y,; Soc, Comm, Member- ship Comm. ISA, Tennis, Dance Re- cital, Bruin, Com- puter Club. GRACE JO ANNA SMITH; Speech Therapy; Los Ange- les; tsf: Glendale JC; Bruin Belles, Concert Band, Rally Comm. , Homecom- ing Comm,, Spring Sing Comm,, 3rd Place Olio Show, Balinese Musical Group. WARREN JAY SO- LOSKI; Accounting; Encino; Accounting Soc. Phi Epsilon Pi. MICHAEL JOHN SMITH; Psychology; Los Angeles; tsf- LACC. LAWRENCE ED- WARD SOUTHERN; Finance; Los Ange- les; tsf: U of Wash- ington; Alpha Sig- ma Phi. ETHEL SPARTOS; Gen. Elem, Educa- tion; Inglewood; VP MAClub, Sec. Her- shey Hall. JOANNA KATHER INE SPECHT; Ele mentary Education Pocific Palisades Triangle Little Sis ters. MARION ROCHELLE SPENCER; Bocteriol- ogy-Med, Tech ; Los Angeles; tsf: Pep- perdine. WILLIAM ERNEST SPENCER; Market- ing; Balboo; tsf: Cloremont Men ' s College; Alpha Kap- pa Psi, Scabbard Blade, Homecoming Exec. Comm., Spring Sing Exec Comm., Alpha Kappa Psi. ARTHUR JACOB SPIEGEL; Mathe- matics; Los Angeles. DOROTHY LOR- RAINE SPRECHER; Elem Education; Los Angeles. MARY LEE SPRING- ER; Elem. Educa- tion; Long Beoch; Pi Beta Phi. fii 1 - " ). BARBARA JANE SPERE; Sociology; Beverly Hills; tsf: U of Arizono; Spurs, Chimes, Entertain- ment Chrmn. Mardi Gros 3, Sales Chr- mn. Jr. Prom 3, Al- pha Epsilon Phi. LINDA LEE SQUIRES; Sociology: Tehachapi; tsf: UCSB. HARRY L. STAL- MASTER; English; Los Angeles; Pres. Gold Key, Uni-Comp Bd.. Mardi Gras 3, 4. Elec. Bd. 1, 2, Zeto Beta Tau. TANIS JOY STEI- MAN; Physical Ed- ucation; Los Ange- DONNA MICHELE STEIN; Art History; Los Anqeles; Rally Comm . Tennis Club. LINDA ANN STEIN; Gen Elem. Educa- tion; Los Angeles; Sigma Delta Tau. 329 i 1 MIITON STEIN- BERG; Psychology; New York, NY,; Pres, VP Chess Club. RUSSELL M. STEIN- BERG; Zoology; Los Angeles JACOB STEINBOCK; Product Design; Tel- Aviv, Israel; ESUC, ISA. NORMA JOAN STEINGART; Mathe- matics; Santo Mon- ica; MAClub I, 2, 3, 4, Angels Flight; Phi Beta Koppo. DORIS RUTH STER- LING; Nursing; Los Angeles; Alpha Tou Delta, Calif, Nurses Assn,, Ame rican Nurses Assn., Na- tionol League for Nursing. LEONARD STERN; History; Pacific Pal- isades; Uni-Camp Counselor, Phi Sig- ma Delta. MAURY BURTON STERN; Zoology; Los Angeles; tsf: use. STEVEN STINE; Marketing; Yucca Valley; Gold Key. Arnold Air Soc, UCLA Marketing Assn., IPC Publicity Pub Rel, Rep., Alpha Tau Omega. JERRY LEE STONE; Psychology; Inqle- wood; tsf El Co- mino JC; UCCF Steering Comm. JONATHAN MI- CHAEL STORM; Pic tonal Art; La Jollo; tsf Son Diego State and UCB; Musicion- Entertainer, Kappa Sigma. CAROL D. HUB- BARD STRATTON; Gen Elem Educa- tion; Long Beach; Bruin Belles, Class Council 1, Dublin Ball, Alpha Chi Omega. JOAN ELLEN STREICHER; English; MonroviO; tsf: UCB; Delta Phi Epsilon. I. DOUGLAS STU- MAN; Marketing; Honolulu, Hawaii; Yeomen, Delta Sig- ma Phi. ROBERT MERLE STURGES; Engineer- ing; Sepulvedo; tsf: Pierce College; ESUC. DORIS LEFOND SUM; Mathematics; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC. KARLA Elem Valley NY, Trolls, SUMMER; Education; Stream, Prytaneon, LDWR, Zeta Psi Little Sisters, URC Student Bd 3, 4, Uni-Camp, Class Council 2, Chancel- lor ' s Comm. on Dis- crimination, Delta Phi Epsilon. RICHARD FRANK SUNDAHL; Finonce; Glendale; tsf: Glen- dole CC; Phi Gam- ma Delta. MARGARET ZE-LA SUNG; Mathemat- ics; Los Anqeles: tsf: Cardinal Stritch College, Wis GERALD ISAIAH SUSMAN; Psychol- oay; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC. KATHERINE LOR- AINE SWANSON; Psychology; Stillmon Volley, III.; tsf: SMCC. GEORGE STEPHON SZALOKI; Market- ing; Glendale; UCLA Marketing Assn., SAM, Hillel Council. MOHAMMAD NA- EEM TAHIR; The- oter; Lohore, West Pokistan; Campus Theater, Girl of the Golden West, Di- rected Other People and Wind in the Ashes, ISA. JUDY K. TAKEUCHI; Elem Education; Los Anaeles; Theta Kappa Phi. EDWIN THOMAS TAMKIN; Polilicol Science; Los Ange- les; tsf: UCSB; Zeta Beta Tou- PHYILIS TSURUKO TANAKA; Bacteriol- ogy; Sonfo Monica. FRED LIONEL TAN- ENBAUM; Political Science; Los Ange- les; Closs Council 1 , Spring Drive 2, Zeta Beta Tau. MAY LEE TANG; Elem Education; Los Angeles; Char- ter Pres. ACE, Chi Alpha Delta. 330 KARL TATSUAKI TANI; Graphic De- sign; Los AnqeleS; Gold Key. Kelps, Football I, Crew, Uni-Camp 3, Proj- ect India 1 . AMY REIKO TANI- GUCHI: Mathemat- ics; Los Anqeles; Chi Alpha Delta. THEODORE TARA- NOVSKI; History Slavic Languages; Belgrade, Yugo- slavia; Soccer 1, Phi Eta Sigma- GERALD S. TAR- LOW; Business Ad- ministration; Studio City; tsf: LACC; In- tramurals, VP Sig- mo Alpha Mu. GARY TARR History; Enc Gymnastic Tearr 2, 3, 4. ROBERT CLARK TAUSCHER; Engi- neering; La Puente; tsf- Mt Son Antonio College; Phi Delta Theta, RUTH TAVLIN: His- tory; Los Angeles. MIKEL BAIRD TAX- ER- English: Los An- geles; Chi Delta Pi, Westminster Foun- dation, Compus Theater, Dance Re- cital. MICHAEL KENT TAYLOR; Finance: Sherman Oaks- tsf: LA Valley College- Arnold Air Soc , VP Gamma Delta. NANCY JOY TAY- LOR; Politico! Sci- ence; Santa Monica; Angel Flight, Ten- nis Team, Triangle Little Sisters, Phi Mu SADJA TAYLOR; Spanish: Los Ange- les; tsf: SMCC. LEE BARBARA TEED Dnnce- Compton tsf- Compton JC; Dance Recitgl 7. 3, 4, Opera Workshop VIVIAN RAY TEl- lEFSEN; Costume: Encino; Apparel Club, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Delta Ep- FLORENCE S. TEM- KIN; Public Health Nursing: Encino; tsf: Valley College; Al- pha Tau Delta. EDWARD BRICE TENNIS- Engineer- ing; Studio City; Tau Beta Pi, Foot- hall, Tennis, Sparta- Sproul Hall. ZORINE VIVIAN TEOFAN; Dance; Von Nuys; tsf: Illi- nois State Normal U; Dance Recitol. DEANNA RAE TER- RY: English: Los An- geles; tsf SMCC. CAROL ANNETTE THOMAS; Mathe- matics: Los Ange- les; tsf: UCR. MILT RICARDO THOMAS; Music; Jersey City, N J ; tsf: SMCC; A Cap- pellg Choir, Glee Club. JAMES MARTIN THOMPSON; Phys ics; Saugus. LAWRENCE RICH- ARD THOMPSON; Zooloay; Los Ange- les; tsf: SMCC; Epis- copal Students Group. VAIL TIFFANY; Psy- chology: Los Ange- les; Alpha Delta Pi. JOHN ERIC TIMM: Electronic Engineer- ing; Santo Ana- tsf: Sonta Ana College; ESUC. ALFRED TJARKS; iCS; Lo tsf: La VERNE Econom- Crescenta; Sierra Col- lege; Beta Theta Pi. FRANCES MARSHA TOBOL; Anthropol- oay; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. HIROSHI TOKU- NAGA; Zoology; Los Angeles. FRANKLIN TOM; Accounting; Los An- geles; Alpho Kgppa Psi 3, 4, Inter-Or- ganizotiongl Coun- cil of School of Bus. Adm. 4, Account- ing Soc. 2, 3, 4. 331 MWmM! PAULYNN TOM,- Ac- ROBERT LAWRENCE KIYO TOMIYAMA, BONNIE MAY TON; KATHRYN ANN JOY CAROL TOTS- ARLEN H. TOWS- counting; Son Di- TOMANEK; Elect Art; Los Angeles, Music; Los Angeles; TORVIK; Biological CHEK; English; Los EY; Personnel ego;; Isf: Son Diego Engineering; How- tsf: LACC. tsf LACC; Mu Phi lltustrotion; Eugene, Angeles; tsf: SMCC Mgmt Industrial State College; Ac- thorne; Tau Beto Pi, Epsilon, MAClub, A Ore ; tsf; Mills Col- and Pennsylvania Relations; Sylmar; counting Soc 3, 4, UCLA Ski Club. Cappello Choir. lege; Orchestra. State U; Chi Delta tsf: Pierce College. . Phi Chi Theta 4, Phi. Tennis Club 3, 4, Hershey Hall 3, 4. JOAN DOROTHY CAROL JEAN TRAX; LAWRENCE WIL- ARNOLD HERBERT CHARLES RAY TRU- WILLIAM PAUL GARY WALTER TRAVIS; Geography; Elem Education; LIAM TREIMAN; TRIPP;- Physical Ed- ITT; Engineering; TULLY; Zoology; TURNER; Account- Los Angeles. Glendale; tsf; UCSB; Transpoflotion ucation; Son Diego; ingiewood; ESLJC, San Gabriel; Foot- ing; Santa Monica; Pi Beta Phi. Traffic Mgmt.; Los Angeles; SoCann Photographer I, 2, 3, 4, Brum Photog- rapher 1, 2, 3, 4. Gold Key, Col Club, Varsity Club, Scab- bard Blade, Marching Bond, Varsity Band, Con- cert Bond, Varsity Track, Kelps. Computer Club. ball Mgr. 2, VP Pres. Sproui Hall 3, 4. tsf: SMCC. CAROL ANN TWE- JAMES WILLIAM TOMOKO UNO; DONALD BENJA- MARY YOSHIKO FRANCES KAY VA- EDWARD JAMES TEN; Elem Educa- ULRICH; Mathemat- Physical Education, MIN URFRIG; Engi- UYEDA; Gen Elem LESCO; Pictorial VALLIERE; Political tion; Venice; AWS ics; Los Angeles; Santa Mono; Intro- neering; Treas. Education; Monterey Arts; Los Angeles; Science; Los Ange- 2, VP Sec. Gam- Honors Program murals, Cahper, Pres. ESUC, Zefa Pork; tsf: LACC. Phrateres. SoCom, les; tsf: LACC. ma Delta 4, Sproui Pres. Rudy Hall. Beta Tau. Westwind, Sec. URA Hall. Art Club. TOM VICTORIA Sl " f? " JAN1S JEAN VAN JOAN GRACE VAN CAROL BRADLEY DONALD LOHN; German; Manhattan Beoch; Class Council 2, Campus Crusade for Christ 1, 2, 4, Al- pha Gamma Omega Little Sisters 2, 4, Chi Omega. STELLE; Personnel Mgmt Industrial Relotions; Tucson, Arizona; tsf: Ari- zona State College. VEIGEL; Psychol- ogy; Los Angeles; tsf: U of Hawaii; NSF Scholar, Ski Club, Women ' s Judo Club. VENA; Personnel Monogement; Mon- tebello; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Varsity Rugby 2, 3, 4, Gold Key, Kelps, IPC, Kappa Sigma. WILKS JOHN ROGER VEN- ABLES; Subtropical Horticulture; Tzon- een, South Africa; Homecoming Chrmn. 4, Sigma Nu. EDWARD JESS VIC- TORIA; Zoology; San Ysidro; Kappa Sigma. 332 RICHARD LEONEL VIERSEN; Elect En- gineering; Holly- wood; tsf: LACC; Brum Ski Club 3, VP ESUC 3, 4, Com- puter Club 4. ZAZ VIGNOLLE; Apparel Design; Culver City; tsf: LACC; Un.-Camp Bd. Co-head Coun- selor, SoCam, Bruin News City Ed., International Week, Spring Drive, Mordi Gros. ROSALIE JACQUE- LIN VIZZINI; Km dergarten - Primary Education; Los An- geles; Trolls, ACE, MARBETH VLAM- ING; Elem. Educa- tion; Encino; Alpha Chi Omega. ANDREW VSEVDOD VON SONN; Politi- cal Science; Encmo; Kelps, Gold Key, ROTC, Football, Rugby, Phi Gamma Delta. JACQUES JOSEPH WACHS; French Santo Monica; tsf Chaffey College; Honors Progrom, Pi Delta Phi, Alpha Gamma Sigma, Campus Theater. MICHIKO R. WADA; English; Japan; LACC, MARILYN LOUISE WADE; Costume De- sign; Culver City. TAKEO WAKAI; Physics; Lodi, WAYNE DENNIS WALKER; Psychol- ogy; Sepulveda, ARTHUR LEE WALK- UP; Real Estate; Sherman Oaks; Bru- in YR, Conning Tower, Sigma Nu, LYNN PENNY WAL- LAD; Recreation; Tarzano; VP Brum Belles, Soc, Chrmn. Anchors, Awards Chrmn. Men ' s Greek Week, Frosh Rep. Jr. Prom, Assoc. Chrmn. Soph, Con cert Comm., Basket boll Queen 2, Final ist Bella of UCLA 1, 2, Miss Recreation 2, Navy Princess 2. SIDNEY WALLIN; Psychology; Los An- geles; tsf: LACC; Dance Recital. JOHN ROGER WAL- TERS; Mathematics; Los Angeles; tsf: UCB; Concert Bond. TERESA TAK SHYAN WANG; Chemistry; Hong Kong, China; tsf: Hartnell Col- lege. DONALD E. WARN- ER; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles. JOHN HILLIARD WARNER, JR.; Nu clear Engineering; Santa Monica; Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Nu ROGER M. WASSER- MAN; Accounting; North Hollywood; Alpha Phi Omega, Beta Gamma Sigma, Mardi Gros. DAVID WAXMAN; Physical Education; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC, Varsity Bas- ketball 2. 3, 4. RUTH CATHERINE WAXMAN; English; Los Angeles; tsf. LACC; Chi Delta Pi, A Cappella Choir. ROBERT THOMAS WEBBER; Mech En- gineering; Glen- dale; Tau Beta Pi, NROTC ], 2, 3, 4, Swimmmg, Theta Delta Chi. ALAINE SHARON WEIDE; Elem. Edu- cation; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. PATRICIA ANN WEILER; History; Los Angeles; tsf: UCB; ACE, WESLEY H. WEIS- ENBERGER; Physics, Porrerville; tsf: Por- terville College; Sig- ma Pi Sigma, Spring Sing, Delta Sigma Phi. ROBERTA SUE WEISS; Psychology; Shermon Oaks; Sig- ma Delta Tau. EDWARD EMMAN- UEL WEISSMAN; Accounting, North Hollywood; tsf: UCB. SUSAN GAIL WEISS- MAN; Art; Los An- cieles; Alpha Epsi- lon Phi. 333 " " STANLEY ALLEN WEITZMAN; Zool- ogy; Los Angeles; Tsf: SMCC. DONALD A. WELLS; Psychology; La Cres- cento; SoCom Ed., Copy Staff, Assoc. Ed-, People to Peo- ple, Gold Key, Pub- lications Bd., Wres- tling, Sigma Nu. GEORGE RICHARD WENDT; History; Pa- cific Palisades; tsf: SMCC; Alpfio Phi Omega, Bruin Mountaineers. PAMELA G. WEVER; Sociology; Santo Monica; Chimes, Prytanean, Uni- Camp Head Coun- selor 3, Class Coun- cil 1, Dublin Ball, Alpha Chi Omega. DAMON JAREEN WHEELER; Engineer- ing; Joshua Tree; tsf: Chaffey College, Pomona; Theta Del- ta Chi. HOWARD CHARLES WHITE; Accounting; La Habro; tsf: San Jose State College; Beta Gamma Sigma, Honors Program. REBECCA MARIE WHITE; Psychology; La Crescenfa; Bruin Christian Fellowship 3, 4. SUSAN JANE WHITE; Political Science; Los Ange- les; tsf: University of Pacific; Shell Oar, Elec. Bd., Mardi Gras, Alpha Gamma Delta. HOLLY LOUISE WHITEHEAD; Eng- lish; Nashua, N.H.; tsf: Wilson College, Pa. MERRY ANN WICK- HAM; History; Santo Monica; tsf: UCSB. ELEANOR KAY WIL- BON; German; Los Angeles; Alpha Kappa Alpha. ROBERT PAUL WILCKE; Electronic Engineering; Dow- ney; tsf: Fullerton JC; VP Tau Beta Pi, ESUC. MICHAEL WING WILCOX; Econom- ics; Elm Grove, Wis.; Gold Key, People to People, Swimming, SoCam Sports Ed. 3, 4, Class Council 3, Sig- ma Nu. CAROLEE WILES; Mathematics; Glen- dale; tsf: Glendale JC; Computer Club, Jud. Bd.-Hershey Hall 4, Tues. Noon Concert 3, Don Gio- vanni Opera Wksp. 3. NATALIE ELIZA- BETH WILKINS; Elem. Education; Burbank; tsf: Glen- dale . JC; Rally Comm., Phrateres, Soph Sweethearts, Shell Oar, Alpha Gamma Delta. ALICE IRENE WIL- LIAMS; English; Temple City; tsf: PCC; Usher for CAMAS Central Stage Dept. 4, All Hall Cabinet, Pres. Bronte House-Her- shey Hall 4. CHARLENE LUCILLE WILLIAMS; Spanish; Bellflower, NORMAN NEALE WILLIAMS, JR.; Cinema tog ra p hy; Oakland; UCLA Crew, Delta Tau Delta. SALLY JEANETTE WILLIAMS; Gen. Elem. Education; Los Angeles; Pres. YWCA, Ed. NAACP Newsletter, Delta Sigma Theta. LINDA JEANNE WILSON; Elem. Ed- ucation; Glendale; tsf; UCB. PHYLLIS ANN WIL- SON; Sociology; Van Nuys; tsf; San Fernando Valley State; AWS Coordi- nation Bd. 2, Jr. Prom Exec. 3, Spring Sing Co- judging 3, Spring Sing Historical Sec. 4, Alpha Chi Ome- ga. ROBERT ERIC WIL- VALERIE WILSON; SON; Nucleor Engi neering; Reseda. History; Sherman Oaks; tsf; LA Valley College; A Coppella Choir 2, Elec. Comm. 2, Phidel- phians Little Sister 3, 4, Alpha Epsilon Phi. DAVID JOHN Wl- MER; Political Sci- ence; Burbank; Na- tional Commander Arnold Arr Society, AFROTC. WINER; Latin-Amer- ican Studies; Los Angeles. LESLIE JO WODIN; MELINDA English; Los Ange- les; tsf: Queens Col- lege, N.Y.; Honors Program. WOERZ; English; Los Angeles; Gam- ma Phi Beta. 334 7?1 " «1 Wl " -» " EDWARD MORRIS WOLF; Language Arts, Venice. MELVIN ARTHUR WOLF, JR.; Ac- counting; South Gate; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Peren- nial Jr. Club, Alpha Tau Omega. NANCY KAY WOLL- MER; Education; Los Angeles; Pres. Mortar Board, Cal Club, Prytonean, Pres, Spurs, Chimes, Student Bd., A Cap- pella Choir. JAMES WAH WONG; Zoology; Los Angeles; tsf; use. PHILIP YU-HONG WONG; Electronics; Hong Kong, China; tsf: Union College, Nebraska; Chrmn. Aerospace Technical Comm. of ESUC 3. DORIS FAYE WOO; Elem. Education; Los Angeles; Chi- nese Club, Hawai- ian Club. GORDON JESSE WOOD; Mathemat- ics; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC. JUDITH KAY WOOD; English; Lon g Beach; Pryto- nean, Sec. Sr. Class, Uni-Prep Exec. Comm., Assoc. Ed. SoCam 2, Angel Flight, Delta Zeto. THOMAS BARRY WOOD; Design; Bell; tsf; ELAJC; Assoc. Designers Group, Football, Decorations Chrmn. Art Chrmn. Ad- visor Mardi Gros, Art Chrmn. Home- coming, Art Pub. Chrmn. Spring Sing, Chrmn. Sr. Concerts, Art Chrmn. Sr. Class, Beta Theta Pi. LOREN DEXTER WOODSON; Zool- ogy; Pacifrc Pali- sades; tsf: Pomona College. NANCY wgOLF; Hollywood, Prytonean, Exec. Comm ANN English; Spurs, AWS Pon- MELINDA ALLISON WRIGHT; Home Eco- nomics; Culver City; tsf: SMCC. hel., Beta. Gamma Phi ROMNEY WRIGHT; Political Science; Los Angeles; Pres. Jr. Panhel , NSA Staff, WYD, Plat- form, TV Showcase, Debate Squad, Ora- tory, Bruin Cub, URA Riding Club. DAVID CARL WY- LAND; Elect. Engi- neering; Monrovio; tsf: Citrus College; ESUC, Sigma Pi. ELLEN KEIKO YAM- AMOTO; Gen. Elem. Education; Los Angeles. KATHERINE KEIKO YAMAMOTO; Bac- teriology; Monterey Park; tsf: ELAJC; ' Theta Kappa Phi. MICHI YANAGI; Oriental Languages; Los Angeles; tsf: LBJC; Alpha Mu Gamma, Alpha Del- ta Chi. JE-KWON YANG; KENNETH KEN Motion Picture; YATA; Structural En- ChungKu, Seoul, Ko- gineering; Los An- tsf: Southern geles; tsf: ELAJC; Illinois U. ESUC 3, 4, Civil Tech. Comm. 3, 4. FREDERICK TODD JUDITH ANN YO- YATES; Finance; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. CUM; Psychology; North Hollywood; tsf: LA Valley Col- lege; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sis- ters. YOSHIMOTO; Bac- teriology; Lodi; Ni- sei Bruin Club. ROBERT THOMAS HELAINE ZITOFSKY; YOUNG; Psycholo- gy; Santa Monica; tsf: SMCC. Elem. EcJucotion; Los Angeles; SCTA, NEA, IRA, ACE. PAMELA GAIL ZLATNIK; Biologi- cal Illustration; Los Angeles; Bruin Belles, UCLA Model, Fash. Bd., Alpho Chi Omega. ZOLOT; English; Woodland Hills. GARY BREWSTER ZOSS; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; Gold Key; Uni- Comp; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 335 336 timeless friends toward tiie ultimate opportunity to share with j|gl |lig)ai«n|jH;««MaR ' w» r. s »■ ' ' - ' •■y.- w wm , • . " iJl ' W ' TBte.fc, mm Sandra Adam Gwenda Boydsfon Sharon Carver MARY COSGROVE PRESIDENT Kay Dchlen SENIOR PANHELLENIC Gloria Hoffman Joan Ignatius Composed of representatives from each of UCLA ' s twenty-two national social sororities, the Panhellenic council meets twice monthly to discuss mutual problems of standards, scholarship, activities, inter-sorority func- tions. In addition. Council promotes workshops of dis- cussiori in order to gain a richer knowledge of all phases of sorority life, as well as the annual Greek Ball and many get-acqucinted teas. The year ' s success was well evident in the awarding of four Panhellenic women ' s scholarships, three more than the usual number. t ' -. i. sherry Johns Judy Shpper Murriel Stiilman Claire Wheeler Nancy Ann Woolf 338 Soliciting suggestions ore Panhellenic members (I to r) JULIE WELLENDORF, MARILYN McDonald, MARY COSGRCJVE (President), CANDY POPE, and JUDY HARE. The administrators for Junior Panhellenic include (front to back) KAREN CHRISTOPHER, BARBARA OLIN, LIBBY ROBERTSON, DALE HYPES, and JUDY HARE. JUNIOR PANHELLENIC United Greek spirit, inter-sorority pledge relations, Panhellenic organization — these are the objectives of Junior Panhellenic, an organization of representatives fronn each of the fall pledge classes. At the bi-monthly meetings, members consider furthering of Panhellenic goals and make their social plans, including, as always, the annual pledge banquet, this year held in Decem- ber at the plush location of the Riviera Country Club. Sara Armstrong Sharon Benkov Nancy Burlchart Karen Christopher Jane Denlinger Diane Dodds Carole Halsey Dale Hypes Suzanne Mikel Judy Mtrcheff Terrie Moore Joan Muench ' Barbara Olin Sally Phillips Cheryl Raimer Judy Rice Libby Robertson Toddy Todd r Elaine Wolen Sally Walker 339 ALPHA DELTA CHI Marjorie Barnes Joanne Berry Carrying out their three-fold program of social events, scholarship with campus activities, and the Christian life, the sisters of Alpha Delta Chi had a different year. Socially the ADChis held Fall and Spring forma! recognition banquets as v elj as lighter activities including hayrides and exchanges with AGO and Biola. Pledges contributed their part with the Halloween party and a ditch. The year ' s climax was a spring re- treat with other local ADChi chapters. MARY NEUENSCHWANDER PRESIDENT Mary Miriam Lyon Susan MacAdam Frances Moyfield Neuenschwander Marie Ornee Dayno Philp Karen Piersol 340 Frances Poundstone Carol Takaki Ardithlynne Williams Clarisse Mamie Allen Armstrong Delores Brown Vyncenne C. Emily C. Chretien Chretien June Cloudy Terry Cochran Katrina Davis DELTA SIGMA THETA Joyce Elliot Greta Griffith Liza Griffith Jessica Haggerty Donna Hainesworth Suretha Harper DST party plans began the year with a bang! Their coffee hours in the SU, rushing activities, induction rituals for new pledge club mem- bers, and a " Crazy Pants " party gave the Deltas a running start. Other social activities included the Pajama Party, the Big-Little Sis- ter Christmas Party, and Initiation Banquet held at the Fog Cutter. The year was duly limned by selec- tion of Emily Chretien as a final- ist for UCLA ' s Homecoming Court. Borbara Hawkins Roe Howard EMILY CHRETIEN PRESIDENT Muriel Johnson Bundell Jones Marion Kelly Betty L. Myles Delores Newsom Barbara Owens Thelma Proby Cheryle Williams Goyie Wilson 341 Joy Adler Judy Burns Kathy Collins Cathy Dougherty Nan Evans Lynn Frothmgham Phyllis Goodman Sue Hammons Sue Hayward Carol Hummel Karlo Joehnck Mary E. Johnson Muffet Bailey Carolyn Clark Judy Cottle Susie Durr Molly Fairchild Cindy Gillespie Bonnie Gould Judy Hanover Mary Huff Kay Jennings Sherry Johns Peggy Johnstone t| ALPHA CHI OMEGA Parties, Princesses, Pledges, Pscholarship — all areas in which Alpha Chis are prominent and proud. From Pledge-Active to Luau (that includes the Winter Formal), from Presents to Mardi Gras, and from Dad ' s Night to the Big Lyre picnic, the girls had pfun, pfun, pfun. Both actives and pledges represented the house in Spurs, Chimes, Bruin Belles, and Shell and Oar. Alpha Chis were also affiliated with both Anchors and Angel Flight. Judy Burns was Upper Division Women ' s Rep., while Holly Schuetz placed her interest in the NSA convention. It remained for Sue Sullivan to beautify the Homecoming Court, with Pam Simms and Cindy Gillespie contributing as fraternity queens. Keeping this social calendar in mind, it seems a little difficult to comprehend the high Alpha Chi Omega scholarship. i 342 LIBBIE JOHNSON PRESIDENT Judy Jones Koren Ketcham Lucy Lange Chris Leigh-Taylot Diane Lewis Saliy McGowen Lynn Martin Sue Morris Leslie Neuberg Morgo Niehenke Marilyn Pivaroff Marilyn Powell Betty Rankin Donna Rice-Wray Sue Schaefer Mike Scholes Holly Schueltz Kothy Scofield Nancy Shellman Pom Sims Margie Skopp Sue Sullivan Mcrbeth Vlaming Terry Wagener Sally Walker Ram Wever Barbara Willrams Jon Willick Judy WHIick Phyllis Wilson Mary Woods Mary Lynn Zilm With costumes in vogue, only red lips separate moles and females. 343 ALPHA DELTA PI Another boisterous, almost rowdy year for Alpha Delta Pi. A Barn Dance theme for Fall Initiation provided the necessary and sufficient impetus to get things rolling. December saw the A D Pi ' s getting together with the USC delegation for an annual Christmas Party function. On March 9, thirteen pins were issued to proud initiates during an Initiation Dinner and Dance at the Bel Air Hotel. Highlights for the Spring were found in an uninhibited Bowery Show for Mardi Gras and the melodious Spring Sing sessions with Alpha Gamma Omega. True to tradition, the A D Pi ' s kept up their numbers with a strong Fall pledge class choosing to wear the diamond pin, while a bevy of matriculates returned in tVie Alumni chapter. Though always socially successful, A D Pi strove for individual maturity. ROSANNE MYSTROM PRESIDENT Marilyn Addington Andrea Bowles Gwenda Boydston Karen Bratton Penny Briede Mercy Brookins Susie Brown Leslee Butcher Sherry Carmel Bonni 3 Coleman Carole Ann Con ley Susan K. Crotzer Joann Alice Crump Susan Espeland Marian Gaskill Ccrolee Gibb Diana Goodart Joann Gotsincs Alois Harter Ginny Huckett Jill Jackson Kothy Johnston Sharon Kent Sue Kupersmith Suzie Lahti Karen Patricia Lensink Margaret Lindenstein Joyce Mclnturff Janet McKnight Mary McLaughlin Sharon McMahon Susy McPherson Patricia McVeigh J V 344 Borbora Makowski Lourel Lee Martin Judy Mircheff R. Mystrom Kathy Olsen Melinda Popovich Bobbie Rowden Susan Saaf C. Neima Linda Pearson JeaneTte Rocks Carol Rudolf Linda Scott Janet Smith Carol Ste|antk Christina Thompson Jan Vicklund Diana Stamaton Sue Stovcjil Vail Tiffany Jane Winter The evening of presents provided a fine time for nev pledges to get together with their superiors. 345 Liz Adier Bonnie Andelson Michelle Becker Rhoda Bellen Margie Blatt Roz Blue Sheryl Blum Gail Blumberg Jeri Brisken Charlotte Brown Judy Caplin Toni Cooper Bobi Dan to Judy Dunn Penny Fenster Martha Fox Jon Goldman Nancy Goldsen Cheryl Groman Gail Grutman Susan Hossen Toni Hillman Nancy Hirsh Carol Hoffberg 346 Susie Howell Gwen Husman Judy Jaffe Joanne Jubelier Sherry Kaufman Shelley Krontz ALPHA EPSILON PHI Although a bridge epidemic hit the Phi house, the girls pulled through well enough to grab a City Ponhellenic Scholarship Award, in addition to four members gaining Phi Beta Kappa recognition. They even set their cards down to participate in Homecoming, placing a float in Originality Division, and Judy Kretchmar and Arline Puro on the Homecoming Court. In addition to a winter formal-dinner dance, pledge party and retreat, the girls planned a theater party and donated all proceeds to the Well Baby Clinic. Student activities provided outside interests for Sherry Kaufmonn (ASUCLA Veep) and Bruin Belles Puro, Fenster, and Savitz. Highlight of the year for house hashers came with " Hashers Night " , which saw a turning of the tables as girls served boys and got a small taste of what goes on in the kitchen. ■ ' " i The pledge classes of both semesters maintained the high standards for which the Phi ' s are so famous. GAIL GRUTMAN PRESIDENT A. Rittenberg Bobbie Savitz Holli Sokol Gail Steckel Valerie Venger Susan Weissman B. Sachs Judy Schwartz Sue Stawisky Karen Sternberg Amy Wassermon Valerie Wilson 347 LAURA PUTNAM PRESIDENT This year the Alpha Gams set out to prove that Tony Weizorek was the ugliest man on campus. They found he was only the second ugliest. Other things considered, however, the year was definitely a winner. Halloween found the girls putting on a carnival at Barrington Playground with the men of Acacia, and Homecoming brought co-operation from the Sammies. Sigma Alpha Iota, a women ' s professional music fraternity, claimed Lou Anne Hicks and Sandy Rissling. Pat Packard joined the Daily Bruin staff, Tam Durnall was active in Kap ' n ' Bells, and Millie Klauz was champ of Intramural Tennis. A successful Alum Tea, the Christmas Formal at John Carrol ' s Ranch, a May Luau, and sponsorship of John Wooden as Mardi Gras King helped to round out the year. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Carol Abraham Sandra Boone Gcyle Coulson Samara Durnall Coleen Biggar Theo Carlson Dianne Davis Theo Freed 348 Alpha Gam Fall Initiation is usually anything but sedate. D. Goepner Barbara Hallmon Lou Anne Hicks Judy Johnson Mille Klouz S, Goodwin Carol Halsey Evelyn Johnson Linda Kingsbury Bnget Knacke t f A ' i ( , " f Lynn Kremmer Eileen Lupostin Patricia Packard Laura Putman Kathie Reynolds Sandra Risshng Vol Seaver Karen Shearer Claire Te Groen Joan Thorne Suzy Wakefield Meredith Weller Morcia Wheelon Sue White Natalie Wilkins 349 Sandra Adam Evelyn Anderson Kafhy Berg Eleanor Bianchi Kay Brown Barbara Cox Cynthia Dickranian Lynn Dodson Borboro Elios Kathe Flynn Eileen Gunter Hope Hallenbeck Roberta Hand. Diane Hart Sandra Henntnger Judy Hodgins Adrienne Hunter Morgi Hyde Carole Ingersoll Diane Ingram Lee Ann Johnson Karen Kavanau Louise Kochm Sandra Kuaat Mary Maurer Judy Mitchell Martha Moore Marcia Moorehead Betsy Nickman Elvero Ostness Shirley Penny Karen Rundquist Mary Scoville Terrie Moore Marilyn Neidhardt Nancy Norris Marion Page Jeri Robinson Rita Saye Nicki Simpson ALPHA OMICRON PI MARGI HYDE PRESIDENT 350 Pam Steele Lois Vangoi Nancy White Ruth Thomas Shirley WarburtonJon Winkler The AOPi activity schedule was initiated by a Fall Formal at the local home of Cindy Dickranian, a program which centered on honors for the fall initiates. November brought the annual Mardi Gras theme pledge party, closely followed by a December spurt including a family night dinner, a tree trimmin ' party, a Christmas Formal, and the usual exchanges. With Mardi Gras as a basis, the Spring semester was no less a time of achievement. 351 M. Alexonder Sue Allen Judy Blanchard Carol Bruce Kathy Alfredo Nancy Bergen Aleta Bowen Penny Bryant Linda Bunn Chris Chambers Lynn Foster Helen Cost Susan Ginn Marilyn Harris Ann Jackson Sharon Kolste Brooks Buttrey Karen Druliner Dee Ann Fulton Meg George Carole Haering Phyllis Harshow Veronica Knox Kathy Kopp ALPHA PHI After presenting twenty fun-loving pledges with the ivy leaf pledge pin, the Alpha Phis began another active, memorable year. A refreshing weekend in the mountains was followed by an unusual Initiation Dance in La Canada commencing a new fall social whirl. Dad ' s Night Dinner, exchanges, and the Pledge-Active party " Along the Nile " were most successful events. Some bustling spring activities were AAardi Gros, a Theater Party, collecting for Cardiac Aid and the German Beer Garden Party with the Sigma Nus. Fleas were also active on campus and special honors went to Meg George and Lynn Foster, Project India Finalists; Barbara Alvarez, Sophomore of the Month; Penny Bryant, Phi Beta Kappa. PATTI SHEA PRESIDENT 352 Judy Krason Linda Leonard Sandra Long Sharen Metz Joan Muench Carol Powers K. Lechlitner Gerri Logan Karen Metz Andrea Miller Linda Oliva Jean Ptaszek Michelle Reithmiller Suzanne Renaud Marya Roland RoberTa Rosser Shorri Sanden Julie Schauerte Sue Senefeld Potti Shea Carol Sowder Marianne Starr Nancy Stoll Charlotte Stump Sally Tarpey Elena Varni Claire Wheeler Presentation of twenty charming pledges is celebrated by exuberant actives after on exhausting rush. 353 Hay wisps in their hair. Alpha Xi ' s initiated the year with a rollicking hayride, soon followed by the Pledge Party — " Stumble to our Rumble " — an indication that the wisps of straw from the first party hod carried over in theme to the next. November was a busy month, includ- ing the annual trip North, this time to Berkeley quarters for participation in All-U Weekend. Within the week, the pledges had disappeared, leaving actives with their room lights blinking and no dinner. After the Christmas " vacation " actives declared " hell week " ; pledges en- dured and obeyed, and soon were released from duty to cram for finals. Starlight Formal served as a last fling. ALPHA XI DELTA ROBERTA KUGLER PRESIDENT Virginia Baker Kathleen Brayer Carol Brion Marilyn Ccrr Meryle Clark Margaret Conwoy Carol Cutter Barbara de la Mare Patricia Dillon 354 The favorite mode of Alpha Xi activity Is a casual, but boisterous groupfest. E. Dorrance J. Ho worth Joan Ignatius Roberta Kugler Mary Ruth Lampe Frances Le Due Elizabeth Markham Betty Mason Suzanne Mike! Judith Monroe Alice Neumon M afLin 355 C. Boker Fronces Buchanan Janice Caldwell Joel Milton Carolyn Riddle Doris Swait Harriet Winfield N. Block Saroh Buhana Deborah Hill Brenda Nelson Pat Shepherd Eleanor Wilbon La Verne Wyatt ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Close on the heels of the Alpha Kappa Alpha Ivy Leaf Initiation ceremonies of November v as what is always a highlight of the semester, the Fall Formal with a Hollywood Palladium location. No less than thirteen neophytes were presented as Snow Princesses in keeping with the " Winter Wonderland " theme. As before, the year ' s most important event was Alpha Kappa Alpha Founder ' s Day, set aside as a time of dedication and honor for the National ' s founders and originators, this year held at " Tail O ' The Cock " . ELEANOR WILBON PRESIDENT Introduction of new Ivy Leaf members began the year. The Big and Little Sister porty is held semi-annually. 356 Betty Akiyama Kayo Asari Carolyn Chin Penny Choy Kay Eejima Irene Higuchi Elinor Irie Caryl Iwamoto Brendo Uumi Margaret Jang Suzy Katsuda Janet Kitagawa Ann Kuramota Estelle Ling Linda Matsuno Kothy Miyakawa Etsuko Mure June Mura Margie Murakami Joan Muramalsu Carolyn Nakano Carol Nishizu Irene Okada Linda Okubo Carol Ozeki Irene Ozcwa Darlene Quon I Eileen Sasaki Aileen Tanaka Judy Wong Jonet Yoshido Lynne Sugimoto May Tang Barbara Yorimoto Susan Yoshimoto CHI ALPHA DELTA IRENE OKADA PRESIDENT With September the Chis began their fall semester by welcoming twenty-two pledges, all of whom were later presented at the Surf Rider Inn. The active year saw events such as hostessing at a foreign student ' s reception, an annuo! Christmas Dance at the Ambassador, and a formal dinner and dance at the Bel Air Hotel. Chi Alpha Delta was justly proud of its many members found in Bruin Belles, Mortar Board, and a myriad of other honoraries. Alumni were in attendance at the Christmas reunion party. Pledges mastered a routine suitable for party entertainment. 357 Edy Armstrong Pat Ball Melindc Beaver Harriette Berkely Sally Blockmon Aria Boreman Carol Born Jeanie Bouchier Marilyn Brier Kathy Colligan Linda Catlin Marianne Chadbourn Linda Coates Betsy Collum Judy Conger Leslie Conrad Nancy Copelond Mimi Dizolell Diana Dodds Mary Feliciono Susan Frazier Joan Galloway Nancy Garvin Caroline Hall Virginia Hollinen Carol Keeling Carole Lloyd Sharon Ludlam Kathy McCowan Vionne McDonald Lynn McKnight Pam Mogee Joyce Mellor Nancy Mitchell Sharon Moore Mary Moorehead ■ feJk New ' 62 faces win Chi Omega honors: pledge Carolyn Quinn cops ATO queenship; Carol Underwood takes a Sigma Chi crown; LIFE magazine catches an entire page of song girl Mary Moorehead in action. In the meantime, Crestline brought midnight guitars, morning rowboats; Homecoming produced a Chi O-Pi Lam float (stolen by the Phi Delt pledges); a Left Bank party time produced a little body-twisting rock ' n ' rolling music. Anchors, Spurs, Chimes, Prytaneans ... a few little sister pins ... six Bruin Belles . . . Delta Sig and Theta Delt serenades . . . Family Night . . . select cocktail parties . . . exchanges . . . George Washington. Midterms brought exhaustion, finals evoked misery; in the midst of it all Chi and Omega got together. ■• " Nancy Nougier Susanne Reslock Donna Schreck Margret Settle Joan Starkweather Brenda Stowers Carolyn Qumn Joan Saleebey Marianne Settle Shirley Spelling Gayle Stiles Linda Sturges 358 MARILYN BRIER PRESIDENT CHI OMEGA Bea Taylor Carol Underwood Donno Weeks Lana Thomas Janis Van Lohn Molly Wilson From top to bottom, Chr Omega sports a well-rounded sorority, with individuals replacing hackneyed types. 059 Pat Abbey Nancy Ashmore Jane Baxter Barbara Bradley Carlo Cloer Dianne Cox Kothy Curtlss Jone Denlinger Ann Densmore Claire Desbrow Solly Duncon Jorie Dunlop Joan Eberhart Cindy Fay Miriam Girord Patty Greene Lindo Guy Pot Guy Condace Horn Elaine Hatton Stephanie Hortsmon Joni Hutson Lucy Lee James Fabian Jewett Pamella Johnson Karen Kyson Liz Lambirth Pot Lindsey Joan Little Meredith MacRae Sheri McElhony Jean Martin Beverly Mellen JONI HUTSON PRESIDENT r Keeping up their reputation for a busy round of social and academic activities, Tri-Delts found themselves again in the center of life at UCLA. High scholastic averages were maintained with 23 girls earning a 3.0 GPA minimum Zeta Beta Tau lent their forces and voices as Tri-Delta attempted to make it two years in a row as winners of Spring Sing Sweepstakes. In the beauty department, both Susanne Roshay and Karen Kyson were listed as Sweethearts of Sigma Chi, while AWS President Liz Lambirth and Bruin Belle President Ann Densmore contributed service. Karen Merickel Nancy Murdock Claudia Niesen Sue Olander Pomela Presley Becky Miller Janet Neal Karen Okel Barbara Pamperin Beth Pumala 1 i( % {-r| I g J 4 360 DELTA DELTA DELTA 3 Seventeen young lovelies graced the Tri Delt premises as a result of another successful Fall rush endeavor. Pamela Reckas Diane Roshay Gayle Rymal Marianne Sebastian Judy Slipper Bonnie Roberts Susan Roshay Carolyn Schiel Mary Sue Shadel Sylvia Sloat Cheryl Stocker Barbara Tanzola Donna Walters Karen Stromquist Carolyn Thouren Carol Warner 361 Cozy Aldrich Bonm Barry Karen Anderson Pam Bentley Comille Briley Cathy Burleigh Suzie Cation Kitty Chaffey Liz Coplin Carol Davis Kay Dohlen Bonnie Bryson Kris Carlson Judy Chaffey Jonis Coffin Carol Culberson Nancy DePackh Ann Fleming DELTA GAMMA " Anchors Aweigh, " and the D.G. ' s set sail for another great year. The enthusiastic pledge class and the rest of the crew participated in Homecoming with ZBT ' s, the traditional Dad ' s Dinner, and exchanges. Mary Martin was named Delt Queen, Sherri Goodner was crowned as Southern Campus Fall Queen, and the Pledge Class sold itself at the Uni-Camp auctions. Throughout the year individual honors were divided among Spurs, Chimes, and Bruin Belles, with Marilyn (MJ) Johnson contributing her Summer time to Project India. As Spring came on, DC voices tuned for Spring Sing with the Sigma Nu ' s. Voices thus worn out, the girls turned to their ukuleles for annual festivities in the Delta Gamma Luau. 362 Judy Freeborn Barbara Gerow Sherri Goodner Steffi Greiner Anne Hegcrdt Elame Hite Mary Anne Huebsch - Joan Freisinger Carol Gibson Julie Gray Kafhy Harris Gail Hemingway Janice Hubbard Kathleen Johnson Marilyn Johnson Teddi Kinnune Karen Kutalohti Timi Loomos Sue McClure Mary Martin Sandy Melville June Mengel Cathy Michaels Nancy Millikan Sue Misenhimer Mary Beth Morava Pat Nanninga Judy Oliver Judy Piquet Cheryl Raimer Sue Randall Jenny Rinker Marsha Sandin Sue Scudder Chris Spooner Peggy Stage Kris Stanley Jenny Steele Heidi Stengel Karen Stengel Sue Stout Mary Templefon Maggie Voshell Ginger Webster Layne Wells Charlotte Windsor Becky Young Finals sometimes take an early toll in the Delta Gamma Pledge Dorm. 363 Rosalind Salzberg Janet Schultz Joyce Seide Marilyn Sheon Karlo Summer Morjorie Vanderveld Ruth Wolman Teri Sanders Nancy Schultz Joyce Shaevitz Phyllis Smiley Ruth Trost Janet Weinberg Lynn Wythe Robin Abber Janet Beecher Ellen Bloom Teddi Budnick Judy Fenster Jackie Fifer Arlene Fine Fran Fisher Shiela Fox Linda Gelber Coral Good Gail Goodman Susan Hutt Karen Kadushin Deanna Marfield Judy Rice Sue Rifkin Jean Rosenberg nf! t DELTA PHI EPSILON For D Phi E ' s, the winter semester recalls memories of their beautiful pledge class, the second place float in Homecoming, the pledge formal. Underwater Fantasy at the Surfrider Inn, and of innumerable engagements, pinnings, and marriages. Spring semester brought a new set of officers, and initiation of new pledges climaxed their Purgatory Week. Hollywood Bowl beckoned as the D Phi E Quartet eagerly prepared for Spring Sing. Active in extra-curricular activities, they have worked for Uni-Camp and taken part in Mardi Gras. Rozalind Salzberg received an " Oscar " from the UCLA Theater Arts Department as Best Supporting Actress for her role in George Bernard Shaw ' s You Never Can Tell. ■ n 364 0-f 9 JOYCE SHAEVITZ PRESIDENT The maidens of Delta Phi Epsiion have always been well-known for their decorous and genteel comportment. 365 DELTA ZETA CHARLOTTE HOFER PRESIDENT With Charlotte Hofer as President, the Delta Zetc girls mode both Fall arid Spring semesters a lasting memory. Utilizing the spirit of some enthusiastic pledges (20 in all), DZ teamed up with Theta Xi to construct a Homecoming float which found a place in " Most Beautiful " awards. Even with the busy social calendar. Delta Zeta found activities enjoyable; representatives may be discovered in Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, and Prytanean, with Lynne Ball receiving an honor as Sober Vice-President, and Judy Wood and Sharon Brinton as senior class officers. Susan Kahn Conni Corole Kaplow Jimm e Keller i Kemp Donna La Grass Georeanne Lilly Jean Murray Janet Peek Judy Lee Margie McDonald Dianna Nichelson Leslie Pierce Mary Rigway Myra Rodriguez Sue Schram Martha Robertson Nancy Samnnons Noela Scott Carole Sheriffs Marion Simpsor 366 Judy Ahman Borbi Baillie Lynne Ball Sally Beeson Barbara Bell Sharon Brinton Jackie Bussell Shoron Clarkson Sharon Dalrymple Johanna Dawes Ann Flette Perrie Freeman Ruth Handy Solly Hartzler Charlotte Hofer Santa Barbara ' s Miromar Hotel was the site of Delta Zeta ' s 1963 rendition of the annual weekend formal. Sharon Hoffstatter Morilee Hummel Judi Ireland am Smith Judy Stewart Patricia Todd Margaret Weaver Linda Wijlyard Icse Ann Sollazzo Linda Story Petti Van Rekom Chris Wither Judy Wood 367 Joon Adams Noel Bee Patty Cole Carol De Marchi Cathy Drake Barbara Allen Karen Browning Molly Conner Mary Lou Dodge Sue Dunshee Pat Fink Alice Hartman Cecilia Hedrick Lynn Godfrey Carolyn Havens Sharon Helm GAMMA PHI BETA September came and brought 20 spirited pledges to the surprised actives. Vigorously plunging into the social whirl, the pledges soon learned what sorority life means. Sweeping nonchalantly through November, the Gamma Phis held their Crescent Ball, celebrated their 90th birthday at the Founders Day Banquet, and capped it all with a couple of exchanges and a first place Homecoming float. While continuing with their impressive social calendar, other Gamma Phis scored activity points, particularly outstanding Junior Robin AAoore, who ably served as Junior Class Veep and as Commander, Angel Flight. MELINDA PETERSON PRESIDENT 368 Susan Holmes Fredrika Jakobi Karen Kloper Carol Mollory Dole Hypes Katy Kelly Judy Lows Terri Martin (_jU( ■ni J x , Ann Shonkland Suellen Thomas Kathy Trimble Paula Van Buskirk Kathy Wachtel Diana Wallace ' i " 7 Diane Walsh Diane Ward Raleigh Warner Marilyn Wetsel Melinda Woerz Anne Woolett Noncy Woolf Jean Wurl Gamma Phi Betos frolicked at annual Crescent Ball. 369 Suzanne Ball Jan Banks Gerry Beye Marcia Bryant Betty Jo Burk Carole Clark Dru Cummings Carole Endicott Suzy Froley Patti Goodale Joan Bonness Roslin Burda Barbara Coleen Carolyn Crum Jean Drumm Crislynne Evatt Lorraine Garstang Patricia Hanigon KAPPA ALPHA THETA PATTI PIPPIN PRESIDENT Beginning another exciting year for Kappa Alpha Theto, the pledges hosted the actives to a party and hayride. Gilda Lee reigned as Homecoming Queen and the Theta-Phi Kap float was awarded sweepstakes for its originality. Supporting Uni- Camp, " Bag a Beta — Bag a Theta " was the theme for AAardi Gras. Thetas were also leaders in little sister groups, Cal Club, Bruin Belles, Mortar Board, and in many other campus organizations. Susan Rogers Patty Rudolph Sue Saltzman Barbara Sieling Cynthia Sieling Georgia Simpson Molly Slininger Suzy Smoot Cathy Stephens Suzanne Stone Judith Thomas Ann Triplett Joan Twiford Laurel Underwood Linda Vesco Deanne Wagner Nancy Wedge Gloria Williams Nancy Wolmer Jeri Wynn Martha Zamlock 370 Laurie Hansen Brenda Hollar Joanne Jordan Janice Lawless Gilda Lee Donna Peterson Patti Pippin Joyne Roberson Peggy Head Ann Hyde Kris Jordan Diane Lee Norma Mitchell Sally Peterson Frankie Porter Libby Robertson Homecoming victories: Theta finalists congratulate surprised Gilda Lee wh o has just been elected Homecoming Queen, and the Phi Kappa Sigma-Kappa Alpha Theta sweepstakes winning parade entry. 371 Kathy Baltutat Barbara Bradstock Randy Brenkert Nancy Burkhart Barbara Bush Lion Cody Condee Cook Diane Dain Andrea Davis Shelia Donotell Barbara Finch Pat Flint Norma Freeman Vicki Giambrone Judy Hare Nancy Haslam Carol Hasselberg Karen Holben Mono Howorth Pat Jennison Roslyn Jones Judy Koliar Leanne La Fond Cherie Lechner Sue Lefcourt Nancy Lush Shelia MacLeod Marilyn McDonald Melonie McDowell Pot McKinley KAPPA DELTA CANDEE COOK PRESIDENT 1 Linda Mitchell Norma Narky Karen Rafkin Susie Roebuck Pam SchroecJer B Michele Morrison Genie Neighbors Merrily Reynolds Linda Ruedy Murriel Stillmar n fS !-| n a f 372 The Kappa Delta diamond shield shone brightly at UCLA as KD ' s pursued an assortment of activities in time not spent studying. After rushing, actives and pledges enjoyed a country retreat. Homecoming week found KD ' s busily making thousands of paper roses for their float with the Sigs. A " Roaring Twenties " party, the initiation dance, and the Diamond Dagger capped off the fall semester. Spring initiation, Mardi Gras, and Spring Sing precursory to the always exciting KD Luau climaxed the end of an outrageously eventful and spectacular year. i ■■-,-. . w ' " !| ' liJH iiiii :„ M rW . ' a jhv r m M l y i 4M WS ' TS 2 | " «: C. Waldin Sue Wheeler H. Walker Beverly Zuanich Highpoint In the Kappa Delta year was the successful rushing and pledging of fifteen excited new pledges. 373 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Bette Fairchild Judy Goss Carlo Hultgren Julie Jameson Joan Keating Amanda Levant Karen Magnuson Sharon Moore Barbara Olin Yvonne Gaston Liz Hamilton Sandy Hunt Pat Jones Susie King Nancy Loder Polly Mason Joan Moran Molly O ' Sullivan Jane Gibson Virginia Hanna Sharon Jackson Karia Kaub Gretchen Larimer Sandro McRitchie Lee Maynor Ann Mortenson Jean Pogliuso 374 Vivacious JUDI SHERVEN was honored as a 1962 Homecoming Princess. Mory Poul Betty Porter Jean Peterson Sharon Sanders Vicki Polis sue Selby Karen Shanley Judy Sivertsen Koreen Sturgeon Terry Von Hagen Roberta Wetzler Mory Sherman Christy Slater Susan Tryson Chorleen Voorhees Diane Whitaker Judi Sherven Sharon Slater Joan Valusek Jean Wamser Mollie Wright 375 PHI MU With commencement of the Phi Mu fall semester came pledges, and with pledges came affairs which did not always conform to a concentrated program of study. Exchanges, a trip to Dodger Stadium, a Big-Little Sister fling, the now infamous Pledge-Active bash at POP, an Old South Ball at Bel Aire ' s Bay Club, the Spring Formal, and a beach rollick were all starred events on the Phi Mu Calendar. In spite of the prominent achievements of 1962-1963, Phi Mu girls took pains to insure that an expansion and improvement would not be slow in following. m ( fM ' Zi iikAft A 4i t §% f% l " fS % - % Nancy Ackeman Sharon Benkov Sharon Carl Terry Cook Gerry Curtis Beverly Folk Linda Barbey Linda Brakesman Sandra Clark Janet Crutchfield Anno May Elder Carolyn Fitch 376 Pat Jordon Penny Llewellyn Linda McCrea Barbara Millei Jiil Miller Marilyn Moe Betsy Neely Jon Pitts Sue Pollock Sue Porter Barbara Requc Regino Russo Anna Sands Ellen Schimke Sarah Seipp Lerae Sires Lee Starkweather Nancy Taylor Roberta Walker Julie Weilendorf Gerry Winland Jane Gould Ruth Gurley Lorna Henningson Susan Jeschke Mary GIrsson Loretta Hortunion Marilyn Jensen Deni Johnson 377 Sonny Amdur Elaine Cantor Elaine Crown Arlene Duga Jocquelyn Frieze Beverly Golden Morcia Budd Judy Chompagne Michele Dobkin Caroll Fogel Claire Frish Carole Goldman PHI SIGMA SIGMA Carol Ronney Marilyn Rubin Sharon Russo Joan Samson Susan Shane Joyce Steinberg Diane Stern Caroll Stuppler Carol Sugarman Marianne Tanenhaus Shelley Taylor Susan Tyler Janet Utlmcn Karen Walsh Dorene Wenzelberg Thirteen in number were the fall pledges brought home by persuasive actives of Phi Sigma Sigma. 378 Judy Green Carole Halpers Devra Joffe " aren Grossman Lloydonn Hillman Susan Kahn Ruth Kepper Gail Leiter C. Lindenbaum Betty Raskoff Susanne Kronich Marilyn Lewin Karen Portugal Barbara Richmond The Phi Sigs initiated a funfilled and profitable year, earning coveted Bruin honors through numerous campus activities in both fall and spring. A leader in both beauty and intellect, President Arlene Duga allowed for a short break to achieve the Belle of UCLA title. No little factor in the motivation of house spirit, a rivalry between pledges and actives resulted in a morass of parties and frolics and instigated a competitive attitude always so necessary and valuable in a productive program. Most popular as diversions were campus queen contests. 379 Nancy Akerstrom Sue Ellen Alexander Phyllis Blackmun Sondie Canische Sally Christiansen Karen Christopher Toni Church Carol Lynn Clark Kathy Dougherty Dianne Davis Julie Day Joyce Dever Abby Dickow Gayle Etienne Candy Evans Susie Evans Betty Freeman Barbara Harsell Janet Hawley Chris Jackson Judy Jensen Christy Jones Jeannie Norris Becky Novell i Sondie Otto Jan Owens Christina Panico 380 Patty Pann Jill Parker Pat Payne PI BETA PHI The golden arrow, symbol of Pi Beta Phi, hit the bullseye in both scholarship and activity accomplishment. One of the early highlights of the year was Homecoming, where Niki Pollack and Candy Pope were court finalists. Alka Pevec was Best Dressed Coed on campus, while at the other end of the beauty list. Pi Phi ' s ugly man. Gene Genson, won the prize, in form of a four foot trophy. Toward the year ' s end, Mardi Gras with the Phi Kaps, and Spring Sing with the Phi Psis again saw the arrow hit its target. On campus, Bruin Belles, Sophomore Sweethearts, Anchors, and the Uni-Camp Board all had members of the Pi Beta Phi sorority. f ' f 9 % " r f f Marty Peitzke Alka Pevec Anne Plumb Jill Pennington Marty Pirie Niki Pollack Candy Pope Ginny Sanders Sue Schaefer Shari Pouliot Linda Sanson Walli Sequeira GAYLE ETIENNE PRESIDENT Though not everything was roses. Pi Phi fall pledges consistently wore the signal mark of beauty ... a smile. f m f Pam Simmons Sally Springer Carolyn Te Green Ronne Troup Carol Spence Sandy Squire Paula Tompkins Sara Voris Morya Voyen Linda Weeks Jonet Ziegler Pam Ward Pom Willis Kay Zimmerman 381 Donna Becker Micki Birnsein Judy Bolton Leslie Bronstein Judy Cole Diane Davis Hope Ehrlich Joan Fleischman Susan Franzman Pam Friedman Sharon Friedman Lynda Gamburg Adrienne Ginsberg Cecile Gloyt Sandy Goldstein 1 " l r H-j SIGMA DELTA TAU iiEiE2 Laurie Gould Glorio Hoffman Diane Howard Marilyn Klein Merridy Lazore Sharon Linsk Judi Grey Nancy Hoffman Sheryl Kaplan Arlene Kram Joan Linsk Linda Lucks 382 Eleanor Luskin Sukey Mondel Marion Marx Lois Mosh Elaine Nathan Phyllis Paris Arlene Rosenthal KaTh Roth Sue Sackey Donna Ross Barbara Sachnoff Susan Schwartz HOPE ERLICH PRESIDENT fl With sorority row ' s second best scholorship, a neoteric housemother, and an abundance of never unwelcome charm and beauty, it was no trick for the Sigma Delta Tau girls to make their move, as in Homecoming, when active femmes brought home a trophy with the unveiling of their crepe endeavors. Individual honors make a list which continues almost ad nauseam, combining not only the usual and the ordinary, but adding a large smattering of singular and unique distinctions arising from SDT participation and peerless achievement in virtually every campus activity. Marcia Seiko Judy Smollar Janet Wasserman Barbara Wechsler Elaine Wolen Leslie Silverman Linda Stein Jaynia Wasserman Stephanie Witt Niki Ziff 383 Diana Akers Bonme Bartels Bev Boyd Sue Ball Nancy Beatfy Lois Brown Bunny Bunt Bessie Cimarusti Lynda Lee Davis Carol Emmel Linda Hanson Mary Holiday Nancy Humble Mary Dell Hutchei Sharon Carver Sheryl Crockey Laune Drake Michele Fahey Michele Hartman Carol Humble Sue Humphries Linda Johnstone " % f Ml MM - NANCY ROCKOFF PRESIDENT Though the hectic rush period was not without its effects, balance returned with a revivifying weekend at the Sigma Kappa retreat by Lake Arrowhead. The pledges picked up the spirit (perhaps a little too much) and as compensation for their ditch with the Lambda Chis they presented actives with an unparalleled party. While the girls romped at home, Nancy Rockoff, Carolyn Montgomery, and Carol Humble sought and achieved recognition on the campus. On the sports scene, Carole Mac Sween brought home a National Ice Skating Championship, while more academic personnel produced a recognizable advance in scholarship. SIGMA KAPPA 384 Sherri Konz Carol MacSween C. Montgomery Sandy Pazmazoglu Sally Phillips Kathy Lafler Linda Martin Jan Moulton Jan Peercy Irish Pierce ll !■ © 1 i i ti .( € i-? I ? Pl 3 f% C f Nancy RocVoff Paula Rogers Barbara Ronan Sandy Royce Kathy Safely Betsy Schmidt Melissa Scott Jo Ann Seberg Kathy Simas Marilyn Simpson Marilyn Smith Marion Smith Jane Stanley Carolyn Strong Dee Truman Margaret Wittesch Judy Wyllie Anna Zwaagstra Sigma Kappa costumes mode an assault on conformity. Parlaying perseverance into bountiful results, Sigma Kappa put the pin on twenty-one fine rushees. 385 Irene Fujita Marilyn Halm Jan Homasaka Irene Ikedo Anne Kajiyoma Kay Kotookc Carolyn Kim Iku Kurata Karen Miyamoto THETA KAPPA PI With a varied program on tap for the year — socials, service, scholarship, and culture, the Thetas commenced events with on impressive Pledge Presents at Hollywood ' s Knickerbocker Hotel. Other fun-filled activities included a Halloween Service Project, All-U Weekend, and an uproarious exchange with the S.C. chapter of Alpha Iota Pi. A Mardi Gras booth made money for Uni-Camp, and a Sweetheart Swing was responsible for joviality on the part of many of the sisters. " . ' ii i if •! .•• .V. ). vi The " Pledge Surprise " had a " Kid Stuff " theme. Theta Kappa Phi rushing endeavors brought in twelve enticing pledges with membership aspirations. 386 ZETA TAU ALPHA Zeta Tau Alpha commenced the year with a purpose in mind, that of developing leadership and individuality. Members worked fervently on their Homecoming Float, and found justification in their award. Socially, the season found notable events in the Initiation Dance, the annual White Violet Ball, and the (last, but not least) Spring Luau. Senior Mary Cosgrove proved worthy of her selection as Panhellenic President, while other ZTA personnel collected additional prominence on the campus through a program of scholastic endeavor. JOAN CURTIS PRESIDENT Sara Armstrong Karen Collins Joan Curtis Lillian Bobkowski Mary Cosgrove Kathy Fixa Susan Honson Carol Mangold Catherine Meyer Judith Rosenblatt Jane Trocy Betty Lusby Dorothy Metcalfe Pat Newman Sue Sebastian Carol Tritle Diana Venia Doris Wenfs Lani Wahl Romney Wright Ceremonies and celebrations marked the arrival of ZTA ' s fall pledge class. Scholarship champs were Rosenblatt, Honson, Wellman. " -mtm ' mm. - ' INDIVIDUALITY . . .THE COMMON COMMODITY 390 391 BOB GREENFIELD PRESIDENT BOB WEEKS EXECUTIVE SECRETARY DAVE LOYD TREASURER JOHN ZOPELIb PUBLICITY REPRESENTATIVE BO BRACKETT JUDICIAL REPRESENTATIVE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The Interfraternity Council serves as the basic means of fraternity self-government. Systematically, a President ' s Council sets policy and co-ordinates the plans and problems of the fraternity system. On the legal side, an Executive Committee handles judicial cases and returns its decisions for the consideration of the Council. Not entirely serious, IPC annually plans a retreat for all its members, in order that they might enjoy a quiet day of relaxation in a more thought provoking atmosphere than the urbanized campus area. Mike Belknap Mike Burnaugh Pat Cowsill Don Durward MIKE BURNAUGH PRESIDENT Lee Gunn Lincoln Hahn Lowell Hohn ALPHA SIGMA PHI Brothers of Alpha Sigma Phi returned in the fall to promote a new idea in their fraternity life. Members selected men who would best represent their chapter in social, athletic, and scholastic fields, and then initiated them on the basis of mid-term grades. A pre-Christmas rush was also held to build a greater chapter membership. Intramurals, however, were not OS successful, as ASP somehow lost a basketball gome by an amazing 100 points. - " ' , I David Helle Clark Johnson Williom Peter ACACIA Acacians, along with their poodle-loving St. Bernard, started off the year with a rousing game of 20 Questions, or Who Ate The Show Dog. Acacians, after the last rites, celebrated the occasion making good use of their location on Sorority Row by providing free lemonade (spiked) to eligible Pan-Hellenic rushees. Other activities include infiltration of such organizations as Mardi Gras, Spring Sing, Orinco, Finance Committee, Elections Board, and IFC. The brethren, in true Greek style, kept a busy social calendar. From Forma Blasts to Black-Out Firesides, Acacians always came out on top. Capping off the year with a quick trip to T-town, they have even greater plans for next year. a, rk JAY JORBAN PRESIDENT 394 Bruce Guiliano Bill Hafner Les Isaacs xv-W ' X ' i j - ' = !S$ - ' a » ' y Joy Jorban Pete Juul Ken Kauppi Russ Kerr Lynn Lagerquist Keith Lowry Mike McCormick Ron Maciel Bob Martin Acacia ns eagerly prepared for renewal of tribal rites during the classic Ubangi Ball. Fred Merrick Mike Murphy Ron Noble John Reardon Steve Sterry Bob Thorson Dave Turcott Dennis Weverko Bob Wright ' Brondy " and his keg oft aided distressed Acocions. 395 David Barg Ron Brenner Dennis Cagan Bob Flasher Fred Frank Richard Cooper Bob Frondzel Ronald Gorr Alex Glikmonn Steve Gordon Frank Kashuk Larry Goldman James Grodin Cory Kaufman ALPHA EPSILON PI Under the quality leadership of presidents " J. B. " Reidder and Harvey Rowen, the Apes have made prominent strides in performance. Socially, the season was highlighted by a Spring Formal Weekend held at the Death Valley Inn. Other events of the year included Homecoming, Spring Sing, and a visit from the LAPD concerning the broken " water main " . House Jocks were seen in intramurals, and as usual were virtually undefeotable in all sports. Special emphasis was placed on Schwartz ' s mystery team. Keeping in touch with policies of the U.S. government, " deficit spending " was the year ' s watchword. FALL PRESIDENT J.B. REIDDER SPRING PRESIDENT HARVEY ROWEN 396 Bob Kohn Nahum Lainer Allen Lefohn Mike Liff Jay Koppelman Howard Longfus Chuck Leib Jeff Linden ' Robert Lippman Louis Meisinger Dennis Ratinoff Steven Rein Ron Mae! Don Parris Bill Reidder Steven Rex r - Roh Ritz Steve Rouff Bob Rosenblatt Harvey Rowen ( o o o. ni Dan Rudin Stephen Saltzmon Zoch Samuels r C C Jim Schenkein Donald Schwartz Alan Shabo Gil Siegel Dennis Snyderman Lenny Venger Joe! Wosserman Rodney Wein Charles Wiseman AEPi men are known as experts in offensive tactics of local shaving cream wars. 397 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA GofY Akerstrom Rick Bagley Bob Barnes Lee Carlson Dave Anderson John Bainbridge Jim Bidderman Ron Carver Jim Cousins Ted Falconer Greg Gertz John Hickey Ford Kuramoto Jim Didrickson Skip Fonner Jim Hathaway Wendall Mollis Ron Larson Armon Siemsen Roger Stephens Marshall Stevens Bob Stevens Steve Sundin Neol Swanson Jerry Takaki Dick Tibben Dick Troutwein Paul Twelker Dale Vree Frankie Yorita % ■ iiiiiliii DON POUNDSTONE PRESIDENT 398 Bill Lockyear Don Maas Ron Ornee Richard Quebedeaux John Long John Nordquist Don Poundstone Gary Rogers Challenged by the requirements of love of God through Jesus Christ, the men of AGO worked through the year with great enthusiasm. Featured during the Fall was the victorious pilgrimage to UCB and an entry in the Homecoming Parade. Special mention, however, musf be made of the autumnal inundation and eventual obliteration of Triangle, or as commonly expressed, the water fight. Spring ' s dear study time was consumed by Sing rehearsal and the world-renown- ed Pok Hauoti which is Southern Ostyak for something. The intramural Chinese checker team lost in the finals to the Fijis when Sundin caught a splinter in his right index finger. Other than that it was an excellent year for the AGOs. AGO little sisters present an unusually refined image. When water fights and parties get out of hand, intervention comes from the local fuzz. 399 Roy Akers Jtm Barrie Ben Baldwin Tom Brown Jim Campbell Andy Clifton Dick David John Everts Al Chavez Chuck Culp Gabe Essoe Russ Everts John French John Funtsch Barrie Geller Jerry Green Larry Grihalvo Steve Haley Jeff Horton Rich Haeussler George Hayward Dave Jones Stu Kostan Mike Kerley no i :,v (J - ' a ALPHA TAU OMEGA It was an exciting and titillating year for the Taus. The traditional Winter Formal spotlighted December and later a good part of sorority row frolicked in candy striped ATO nighties. The excited girls included ATO Queen, Carol Quinn of Chi Omega, and Princesses Nancy Goldsen, A E Phi, and Cheryl Stocker, Tri-Delt. On campus, Mooser headed the Senior Class and Roach served as treasurer and graduation chairman. All-Cal Weekend was highlighted by a mass migration to the home of little sister Terry Wegener in Palo Alto to celebrate UCLA ' s triumph. ATO again tapped many top girls on the row for Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross. Greek Week Athletic Day sweepstakes honors went to Alpha Tau Omega and Delta Gamma. Taus scored again in intra- mural athletics and Spring Sing. The traditional Heidelberg party rounded out what might have been a banner year except for the action of neighbors and Dean Adolph Brugger. RICHARD DAVIS PRESIDENT 400 T. Krouse M. McDuff J. Leonhardt D. McLaughlin n f Q liii f Bob AAaynord Pat Morgan Stan Newton Rich Patton Ross Paver Loren Petersen Bob Reback Jerry Risto Dave Robison Tom Sanders Ed Simpkins Bill Sloss Gory Smith Jim Smith Steve Sttne Randy Stricklin Russ Stromberg Larry Tisfaert Bob Toigo Jack Toigo Gerry Vanderville Dave Wadman Wick Wochos Tom Yocum The Queen of Gold and Blue and her court graced the baccahonalian Winter Formal held at the Club Del Mar. a 401 Mike Allio Dove Ardel! Mike Askins Richard Atlas Rick Berger Jim Bergman Jack Blok Bill Boone Ross Corder Tim Cunningham Larry Curtis Alan Dovison Damon De Crow Dean Denrson Bob Dinwiddie Pat Do Clerk Tom Doll Dan Drown Erwin Dutcher Steve Eddy Jim Mahoney Phil Morlow Bill Mcynard John Montoya Roy Nokoi Al Peterso n Doug Purdy Nelson Rising Dana Morrison Norm Nelson Dick Peterson Paul Rondoll Thomas Sandor Bill Morrissey Ralph Ochoa Fred Port Ray Randall Tito Spiros ' ' Cf ' ,-1 -.5 rt Joe Edwards Jock Finley Bob Floyd Phil Friedman Bill Goodale Dave Goshert Rich Goshert Link Graham Don Grandi Chuck Hall Pete Holl Bill Hardiman John Hayes Grant Holcomb Rick Holdernes Ray Holland Kent Hooper Verne Jiarks Phil Kern Bill Kerr Bill Krauch Pot Landel Tom Landis Randy Longfield Don Low Bruce Lucoff Geoffrey McCarron Harry McDean 402 O ' - " i - FALL PRESIDENT FRED PORT SPRING PRESIDENT NELSON RISING Utilitarians to the hilt, Beta Theta Pi prodigies again moved ahead in their undaunted fashion. The year ' s activities included formation of a committee for investigation of moral attitudes of the campus, commensurate with construction of a concrete lion to guard the house. Responding to agitation by the cultural factions within the chapter, the Betas replaced their juke box with the Mormon Tabernacle Choir and encouraged talent A ith the recording of morning showers. Sportswise, Beta athletes found their hopes limned by Port ' s outstanding pole vault performance, while Bergman gain- ed his third gold medal in an Intramural rivalry of the terpsichoreally inclined. John Stanfill Richard Taylor John Van De Water Walt Whitaker Tim Wood Chuck Stevens Stan Tomer Steve Wollis Kerry Williams Trov Wood John Stewart Tom Tryon Jim Weeks Bill Wilson Park W ray The powerful stroke of the Betas is but one reason for the singular respect accorded then BETA THETA PI Pace setters in the Ivy Le ague race, the Betas feel it is only a matter of lime till other houses follow suit. 403 Mike Allen Kurt Altenberg Bob Barton Ken Burtness Bob Coniglia Tom Chapman Kurt Charles Chuck Church Paul dayman Bert Cohen Merrill Coleman Wall Daihe Scott Dovis Kent Ewing Jim Finstad Jack Froley Kent Francisco Norm Gotzert Jim Gipson Walt Gorsey Silvio Hoshek Com Hughes Carl Jensen John Lo Curio 404 Dave Lubetsky Don Lund Bob Lynch Brian McGivern Dave Motthews Ross Miller JOHN ZOPELIS PRESIDENT DELTA SIGMA PHI Under capable John Zopelis the Delta Sigs had quite a year. In the fall with Dathe, Francisco, Finstad, and Locurto carrying house colors in varsity football, the remainder of the house got together with SDT and produced a Sweepstakes float for Homecoming. Socially the year was a great success (as neighbors will attest), with the Carnation Ball held with Alumns at Fox Hills Country Club, and Linda Weeks chosen as their Dream Girl. The Landfair Hill Mob, Pojamarino, a number of fine exchanges, and the Sailors Ball rounded out the year. Intramurally the Delta Sigs were strong, as they again pressed for All-U. The spring semester sow brotherhood rise, as the password was remembered, " When all else seems doomed to failure, HUNCH! " . o ' % f5 ' 3 ' •! Roger Monreol Mike Mouslakes George Parker Jonathan Puruer Lon Rickey Bob Moreno Russ Omey Ralph Porretl Ken Rice Chuck Ross Chuck Ryan Bill Shachtman ■j:j;iS liii fi ib ii i? Btm }l , -i , ii |fI»3T.-f!» " T t 1 T J J f ! J T r " S T " T T I r f f ' • r f J7 mti ri -.■ f -f f t ' - ' if ' jr ¥ °i » The Bruin Bear let the Air Force Falcon have it with one of his own rockets as SDT and Delta Sig took the Homecoming Sweepstakes. Delta Sigs find many opportunities to use the sparkling pool. r; Art Steinbeck Lorry Thomas Chuck Wakemon Wes Weisenberger Dave Williams Terry Stewort Craig Tyndall Randy Walker Dave Weiss John Zopelis Pi Phi LINDA WEEKS was hon- ored as 1963 Delta Sig Queen. 405 FALL PRESIDENT ALEX BANACHOWSKI SPRING PRESIDENT DAVID NELSEN DELTA TAU DELTA Water fights were on the way out, as holes in the Delt firehose got larger and " bird-dogging " became the rage. Although Delt freeloaders were hit hard by the " closed party " rule and so, were forced to give a few parties of their own, any Delt who ended up with his own dote did so only by coincidence. Once again everyone went wild over the featured entertainer at the renowned " Beaver Follies " , while Spring Sing with the Chi Omegas brought huge dividends to many of the alert, brothers. Delfs intramural baseball team, led by the " Blade, " set out for another intramural prize after representing UCLA in All- Cal sports weekend at Santa Barbara. Mark Leicester again found an excuse not to study by meddling in campus politics, while the rest of the brothers raised their GPAs when they found that BA and BAE were not the same. il Philip Ahlfeldt Jim Armstrong Terry Belton Norman Campbell Bill Deeney Vol Diehl Ken Erhord Frank Alosi Alen Bonachowski Dennis Bunker Tracy Cogbill Mike Desrochers Frank Eppler Norm Flette Toney Francisco Jerry Gilbert Jim Gray Jon Hanson Jim Fulcher Jerry Glenn Tony Hamilton Randolf Juengst 406 Mike AAcCamish Richard Meyer Dick Nelson Ronald Klein Mario Lomorte Ron Kochevar Mark Leicester i ii iiiiii Jeff Nelson Ken Newgord John Oir Bill Parmenter Neil Peggar Fred Ponder Charles Rafhmell Dave Rifkin Mel Roop Lloyd Seese Orrin Shaw James Shelton Bill Spencer Allen Stanley Steve Swonson Dennis Von Dan Tom Warriner Richard Watson Edward Whelon Norman Williams Most oft asked question at the Delt house is, " Who stole my date? " 407 JERRY CABLE PRESIDENT LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Chi Alpha brothers heeded a beckoning call to Catalina for the annual Spring Formal, while fall activities centered around the Mexican bus to All-Cal weekend and a football squad which fell inches short of being All-U champions. Other fall events included a Farmer John party with real cows in attendance, and a Red Death orgy which laid low most of the bros in attendance. While others made progress in athletics and " hustling " , campus leaders like Art O ' Leary and Bob Schram made good in other ways, while yet another phase of college life was investigated by Kelps Barker and Wallner. Mike Alpert Gary Babcock Clark Bell John Hughes Darrell La Lone Gary Lansman Mike Lindsay Bill Lukowski Jim Main Lynn Martin Patrick Mobley Victor Ogiivie Art OLeary Roger Phelps Matt Portz Robert Ralph Tom Ramirez Pete Riplog Bob Schram John Shannon Chester Shelley 408 Lambda Chi ' s Cross and Crescent Queen is PATTY HANIGAN. " The Blue Machine " placed as league champs, and just missed an All-U football title. ill Lambda Chi ' s were again champs of their intramural league. ill Shumate Steven Tai orrest Stanley Paul Tonkin Verne Tyreman Mike White Walter Wallner Marshall Williams 409 PHI DELTA THETA Mickey Bach Bob Beck Mike Bellramo Doug Bishop John Broinerd Bob Buchele Ralph Bunje Don Caldwell MIKE DOWNEY PRESIDENT Phi Delta Theta survived another year at UCLA, again excelling in every single endeavor. Fortunately, they limited the number of endeavors attempted. Socially, the year was uneventful and unspectacular until the KKK party, highlighted by a long overdue lynching of a somnambulistic Social Chairman. Intramural competitions v ere again blessed by continuation of an age old Phi Delt tradition — winning the chariot race. This year ' s production was so close that ZBT lost by just a nose. Athletically, Phi jocks continued their terrorization of intercollegiate athletics in virtually every field of manly contention. Dave Cormichael Gene Comroe Jim Collort David Cornish John Crisp Bill Dickneider Tom Dolan Mike Donjon Dick Douglas Mike Downey 410 Tom Dowse Joe Dubiel Brian Forst Mike Going Jim Hollowcty Bob Jeffress Mol Jordon Larry Keethe Dick Lemon Ken May Jeff Miller Jim Miller Doug Nichols Mike Palenchar Rick Paul r ' " " Terry Reitz Jim Reynolds Bob Richardson Ed Roughwaite Bob Ruess Mike Shannon Jim Spielmon Jim Standridge John Streetmaker Robert Tousher Dennis Tyler Ralph Williams Bruce Young Ron Zell Larry Zeno Phildelphian initiations are always replete with proper splendor. Some brothers take special note of the " good to the last drop " slogan. 411 Randy Banks Pete Borgerding Rich Bryson Caldwell Campbell John Champlin Cliff Davis Steve Fisher Ted Bennett Jim Brooks Gory Collies Bill C6rder Brenny Cootes John Ebright Dove Gibbs Jim Hahn Tom Harris Bill Harrison Paul Horgon 3 ii PHI GAMMA DELTA Fraternity Row ' s chief purveyors of naturalism in the sense of adherence to individualistic standards and opinions, Phi Gamma Delta has always had a marked propensity toward realistic attitudes. In scholastic achievement, the " Fijis " have the aura of the " dark horse " , but may be regarded as future contenders, while socially and athletically they have not only arrived but have achieved a position of prominence. Traditional for the Spring is a " Fiji Islander " , a time of retreat and meditation with the intrinsic purpose of preparing the body for the intemperate conditions of final exams and disciplining the soul for self denials of summer. ANDY VON SONN PRESIDENT 412 Roger Hougland Tom Lewis Ken Mclntire Mike Mature Bryon Nelson Wallym Pedersen Larry Lengel Doug Lipps Mike Motchett Brent Miller Geoff Nunn John Pentecost Me! Profit Mike Profit Bob Rogland kjhii i Doug Ryan Bob Schoner Randy Schwartz Kurt Seifert Steve Slayden Larry Smith . _. gj| Wes Smith Wg ' if W Brian Somodi y ' " 5 ' " Stanley Ron Vogel Andy Von Sonn Eddie Von Sonn John Walker Thorpe Whiteman Herm Zcmpetti The attire of the Red Fox forced one half of the brotherhood from their picture. 413 Dick Acker Charles Angel Larry Baker Pete Baker Ken Bonner Rich Boring Dove Brant William Bredberg Hugh Brenner Terry Brigham Craig Brown Richard Bushey Rey Carr To m Cose Wade Davis Mitch Dimkich Dick Donald Bill Field Peter Fiske Steve Frantz Bob Gosney Jim Hammond Dick Hansen Neil Harding John Harris Joe Hillman Kent Hodgson Joe Holiinesw orth Mike Hov ord Ron Hunkiewicz Jerry Hyde Joe Keilam Don Koch George La Vine Ron Levi ' elian Marshall Lloyd 414 E l Phi Psi life, to say the least, has been varied and even chaotic. During recent periods, the amiable brotherhood has accomplished many of the more tangible goals; intramurals saw an intense, and at times comical participation, calling out high individual efforts in every sport, while girl lovers saw their fondest dreams realized in on expansive exchange program. Nor were the activities of a lesser importance excluded, for scholastic averages skyrocketed and even such negligibles as the pledge program were revamp- ed. With close to one hundred per cent of the bros set to return, accomplishments specified for the future (like graduation) should not be lacking. PHI KAPPA PSI Kim Shirley Mike Steel Mark Thompson Dove Twitchell Lou Simons Marty Stradtman Neil Timm Jeff Willardson To the rear of the house lay outdoor party facilities which also double as a sun deck. A quiet get-together witk a few cokes is o favorite Phi Psi pastime. 415 Marty Agens Don Angello Monty Allport Jim Arens Doug Armstrong Eric Avazian Dick Block Art Avazian Russ Bonducci Tim Brewer Nelson Brown Stan Cadranel Dave Carter Jim ColJetto Tom Burge Tim Cannis Tom Cochran Bill Comport Larry Cox Roy De Lagrove Ken Edson Dave Cramer Ron Duncan Tom Ellison Roy Marshall Jim Mills John Morris Denny Mullen Ron Munro Tom Neal Rick Neel Jim Padgett Frank Peabody Dennis Peterson Bruce Pitman Steve Plumer Dennis Polen Paul Priamos Dennis Pringle Don Reirson Don Rojas Rick Rufkowski Phil Scholl Bob Smiley Ron Stephens Dale Sturdavont Gary Thurston Bill Tiedemonn 416 Kent Tucker Terry Vovra Jim Wittenburg mam ■ ( ft FALL PRESIDENT RAY DELAGRAVE SPRING PRESIDENT BILL JANSON Steve Faust Bill Frost Ron Feole Dave Haden Doug Haden Leo Hansen Terry House Dwight Hanger Doug Hopkins Art Hoyle Gary Irving Pete Jannssen Charles Lamont Bill Leonard Rich Jackson Keith Kelley Rich Larsen Steve Lim Kit Lokey Paul Loveless Ken Lopez Dave Mangine PHI KAPPA SIGMA Under the leadership of Presidents Delagrave and Janson, Phi Kappa Si gma again maintained its position among UCLA ' s fraternities by excelling in social, scholastic, and intramural endeavors. The year ' s social life included the traditional Winter Weekender, Homecoming with the Thetas, and climaxed with the 25th annual Hawaiian blast. On campus, Terry Vavra made it two consecutive years as Chairman of Mardi Gras, while Ron Stephans and Keith Kelley were mainstays for Elections Board. The Phi Kap ' s little sisters, better known on campus as FAMACS, were again brought out in force in an endeavor to raise both morale and morals. Although funds were difficult to appropriate. Phi Kaps finally secured their long awaited annex. Phi Kaps feel that communication often reaches its apex at midnight ' s magic hour. 417 Bob Abramowltz Jeff Barrett Daniel Braverman Rich Brown Don Cohen Mark Alpert Dan Bernstein Michael Bridge Jerry Chaleff Ed Cohen Frank Damon Roger Diamond Jules Dobkin Jeff Fell Mike Gawryn Hal Click Slu Daniels Terry Dichter Jerry Dubin Gene Finke Bob Glasser Steve Grant Ken Greenbaumi Steve Greitzer rs r :ii -% n f-ji ri, o Ci ( Wt rTT! • « ' " ' - • ' " MBiMiaoiLia ' ffmj Mike Prosin Steve P rover Roger Pulvers MIKE PROSIN PRESIDENT PHI SIGMA DELTA Surviving the slow depression of the Fall semester. Phi Sigma Delt brothers avoided boredom by occupying their busy little minds with intramurols, student government, and Homecoming. Similar activities in the Spring were highlighted by a Formal at Lake Arrowhead attended by the intemperate memberhood and their dates. National honors came with awarding of the Leon Brummer Award representing all-around achievement and signifying the local chapter ' s selection as the organization ' s best. Having made their own strides in social, athletic, and cultural projects, local brothers wish to extend their con- gratulations and acknowledgements to 1963 graduates. Jack Rouch Ron Resch Bruce Sandon Jerry Shavitz Don Shubert Dove Siegal Paul Siegal Mike Silverman Mark Snyder Steve Stein Al Steinberg Bob Steinberg Leonard Stern Bob Stone Ralph Uri Mike Waldorf Ira Wasserman Howard Weiss Jay Weitzler Hov ard Winer Jeff Yobng 418 Murray Heltzer Len Hoffman Joel Jacobson Bob Joson Steve Herzberg Marc Horowitz Bob Janovici Arnie Kossoy Mike King Mike Londis Barry Lawrence Steve Mark Rick Nave Dave Lodge Poul Migdal Arnie Pressnnan 3 ' Hj? 1J? ' J ' m liiiii a. 3 a iliji It was UCLA Cheerleader STU DANIELS who called the bros together for some initiation noise. if 419 Jock Acheatel Michoel Agran Bill Alpert Michael Boird Gary Beckman Marv Blonsky Elton Blum David Browda Jerry Brown Gary Cadish Henry Garden David Cowan Peter Craig Marv Demoff Ron Domnitz Mark Egermon Dave Ehrenkranz Steve Ehrlich Bill Finestone Mike Francisco Frank Gonzales KEN SMITH PRESIDENT PI LAMBDA PHI EU 1 ' M 2 2 • 5 9 ' " 5 Dave Goodman Gene Gordon Steve Hoberfeld Richard Hoffman Bruce Joffee Jerry Krosn Ed Levine Arny Lipin Jeff Litow Andy Marios Danny Miller More Pe l Dennis Luffig Richord Millard Eugene Neischlur Stan Perlo Steve Perren Jofin Pollord Neil Rapoport John Rissman Peter Roller Gordon Rose 420 " WE DONE GOOD. ' i EAU JL AM ii Len Rosenberg Richard Roth Norm Shopiro Ken Smith Steve Vickter Eofl Weitzman Al Ross Ron Semler David Simon Les Summerfield Jerry Weinstein Mel Williams 421 Doug Amidon John Borthrop Ron Bowers Ken Arndt Bill Bodine Tom Boxdorfer In their characteristically fetal manner, SAE ' s return to the sea in search of the true origins of life. Gcfy McClung Larry Marquette Rob Mitchell Jerry Manchester Rob Masten Jim Moses 422 Phill Boyle Larry Brown Bo BfQckett Bill Carlson Bill Cowley Lon Clearwaters Bill Crabbe Tom De Morchi Pete Eden Dick Evelym Chuck Fischer John Fremling Dove Gonzales Ken Green Ron Harris Jim Hawley Doug Hecox Bob Hellen Bill Hoban Woyne Hooper Lorry Hopper Bill Houston Jay Dwight Jim Kennedy Steve Kinsey Jim Lindstrom SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Last year, SAE ' s valiantly tried to overcome their stereotyped campus image. They had parties (vi ith girls); they participated in intramurals for the first time in five years, and they turned in unprintable copy to SoCam. With their new found physical freedom came a cerebral spurt as SAE ' s re-examined the basis of brotherhood. The usual activities included exchanges, parties, weekenders, and campus politics. Unusual activities were all night pledge watches over the lion to insure that his color remained the same and making book on pedestrians as they jaywalked across Gayley in front of the house. Unfortunately the latter activity was discontinued after one of the shrewder brothers was discovered bribing drivers to occasional misses. BO BRACKET! PRESIDENT Rob Nostrand Kent Parsons Paul Palmer Steve Poe Vick Romley Bob Roos Ron Schossburger Joe Shofer Dove Ronglien Rick Rudmon Dick Sellers Eric Smith Chuck Stokes Reed Witt Evan Williams Gary Zoss 423 SIGMA ALPHA MU While occasionally attending classes to pick up a few pointers, Somnnies produced a year filled with activities. Since the parents ' club redecorated the house with new furniture, the fabulous formals of the Sammies were held at the Bel Air Hotel and Del Webb ' s San Diego Ocean House. Brothers AAcKee and Scissors made their debut in campus politics, while athletic specialist Stern brilliantly played the bench for the Soccer team. AAardi Gras and Spring Sing found occasion for the favorite Sammie sport of coeducational cooperation. JERRY ZARLOW PRESIDENT 424 Michael Barnett Neil Cohen Robert Doniels Jeffrey Dimsdale Allan Fink Charles Fleishman Donald Frimkess Michael Glickfeld Lloyd Godlis Marshall Goldman Roger Greenberg Stonley Hausner Gerald Katznnan Peter Kent Barry Kohn Melvyn Kohn Fred Lovi Robert Lefton Roger McKee Jack Neinsfein Stephen Nukes Alan Pepper Richard Plotin Jeffrey Richter Lorry Scissors Ronald Segall Barry Slipock Andrew Stern Gerald Tarlow Steven Woldman Lee Warsaw Michael Weinstcck Gerald Zaslaw Sammies held a combination work ' play Homecoming exchange with Alpha Gamma Delta. The pledge party entertainment was indigenous. 425 " Where have all the Tri-Delts gone? " was the often repeated refrain early in the Fall, as Sigma Chi ' s pledge doss kidnapped the Tri-Delt pledge class for a sun and sud soaked day in Santa Barbara. The selection of beauteous Susanne Roshay to be the local Sweetheart of Sigma Chi for 1963 came as one of the satisfying social highpoints of the semester. Homecoming was rotten, but the Sigs had a blast trying. However, they did manage to eke out a first in a AAordi Gras Mask Contest and rake in the most money for the kids. A feminine touch was added by Little Sigmas. GARY WIESE PRESIDENT James J. Agazzi James A. Barth Erwin E. Brauer Leon H. Bucko David S. Clark Carl M. Curtis Tom H. Downing Terry Anthony Dennis W. Brady Jon L. Brooks Michael D. Childers Gary Cold Mork Doubet Lloyd Eaker ft As a complement to Sweetheort of Sigma Chi SUSANNE ROSHAY were (I to r) LAURIE GOULD, CAROLE UNDERWOOD, SUSAN STRAWISKY, AND JOAN KEATING. 426 SIGMA CHI Donald Faubus Larry Graves Vaughn Hoffman Donald R. Ingclls Steven Kirkendoll Michael Morlow Michael J. Matlaf Dennis E. Miles Thomas P. Payne Ken Shei Richard Frame Bruce Hanson Thomas Hollander Glen R. Jones Don Lade Jackson H, Mason Geoffery O. Mavis Robert Neely Bob Seopy Dv oine F, Shields Terry! F. Skjervheim Michael L. Smith Corbin D. Stevens Michael B. Sullivan Edv ard W. Thomson Raymond L. Valentine Jerome H. Vanover Robert Z. Walker John S. Wallace Gory S. Werner Gary S. Wiese Alan L. Wondra 427 M SS ' MM 2t l Nick Barabe Tetry Brufocao Chad Coury Tom Deloney Jim Fraut nick Marty Graham Terry Hartshorn Russ Berko Bill Contello Jim Dahlgren Ross Eckert Ted Garavaglia Bob Hall Bob Hendricks Richard Biddle Jim Church Donald Degner Dove Elo Dave Geier Richard Handy Don Hendricks Clarke Herbert David Jensen Gordon Hunter Ted Johnsen John Joskiev icz Poul Knufson Jerry McClain Dick Mathis Edward McKeon Jim Milhorn Roger Moranda Jeff Miller Steve Miller John Montgomery Tony Nicklin SIGMA NU The other day some roustabout suggested to me that we change the name of Sigma Nu. " What! " , said I, " Change the name of Sigma Nu? Why, that would be comparing the sweet strains of Mozart to the crude mouthings of a brawling Fiji! That would be like comparing the fearful might of brotherhood to the sniveling punity of a sterile Beta! Why, that would be like comparing Cleopatra in all her loveliness to the stark repugna nce of a Phi Psi date! Flash on the Phi Kap lawn!! Scorn the smile of a Homecoming Queen!! Thumb your nose at a Campus Cop! But would we change the name of Sigma Nu? Not by a crockful of Scotsburgers! " JOHN WILKINSON PRESIDENT 428 Prentice OLeary Tom Parsons Gabriel Riccordi Douglas Schilling John Taylor Jim Warren Elliott Olson Dove Philips Donald Rugg Dovid Stark John Vollat Don Wells John Orose Jim Pollock Bill Ryan Kim Stewart Lee Walkup Jim Wells Monte Widders Steve Wolf Mike Wilcox Bob Woodruff John Wilkinson Ray Zak A White Rose is omost always an assessment of how much one can hold. Displaying their talent for utilization of the accidental Sigma Nus rolled their own for the Hillbilly Party. 429 Monuel Almenara Art Azdair Rainer Beck Ray Bramhall Don Brower Don Buchanann Rod Bukoff Ernesf Burciogo David Burgess Ron Cable James Cochran Bob Collins Dennis Cosso Ed Cox Larry Crawshaw Cecil Crutchfield Tom Dempsey Doug Dowell J. D. Gaydowski Mike Godwin Steve Green Mike Hutsenpiller Hal Kendis Dave Kiefer Chris Loehndorf Phil Martin Fred Meier Elmo Moore Jerry Nash Mack Otf 430 FALL PRESIDENT DON BUCHANON SPRING PRESIDENT CRAIG OWENS SIGMA PI After the student- riot known as Registration, Sigma Pi kicked off football season with a few after-game spirit parties, winding up the season with their grossly infamous Pajamarino. A last minute fade caused it to run with but one band, leaving those in the far corners to find other ways of spending their time. Following reconstruction, was a Pledge-Active Surfer, serving to reorientate the brotherhood to the quiet life. After everyone had " kicked in (for) the kids " at AAardi Gros, things ran to a close with the Orchid Ball in a Del Mar setting. A ' 64 projected projects list includes an orbited exchange. ilial Craig Owens Chuck Peterson Lorry Posik Carl Schuttenhelm Randy Snider David Verhoag Arthur Wright Don Peairs Pat Polk Jim Robinson Stan Secwright John Toft Dave Voigt Dave Wyland Brothers were sometimes bothered by afternoon sun until SC graciously lent their victory banner for a shade. Founder ' s Day brought bock Alumni to renew memories. In the late hours of exchanges, some found difficulty In standing, much less dancing. 431 I -- Mike Abkin Mel Berger Dan Brunne Jerry Anenberg Mike Blue Bob Burke FALL PRESIDENT ALAN HOROWITZ SPRING PRESIDENT BOB BURKE The Tau Delta Phi Luau Party got the year off to a fiery start when the volcano erupteci, but the brothers recovered in time to clear the •wreckage and install mattresses for the P.J. Party. Meanwhile, the audience at the Soap Box Derby fell into uncontrollable spasms of laughter as the Tau Delt entry placed in what mighf be termed as " dead last. " Homecoming brought the house another trophy as their float rolled down the boulevard in a hail of noise. In AAardi Gras, several ambitious brothers ran the only free booth; it just sat there and did nothing. Easter found most members in Palm Springs, their exit timed to the cops arrival. TAU DELTA PHI Duchess (Dog) Bob Fey Steve Engel Al Flans Marty Frank Paul Goldman Irwin Hoffmon Gory Kleinman Bob Lawrence Dennis Levine Dick Porness Al Goldhammer Alan Goldsmith Alan Horowitz Bill Kling Dave Levine Dick Liebman John Pokros Ernie Ratowitz Lorry Saltzman r [ d «0 ' V ' A typical Tau Delta Phi mealtime evidences a perfect environment for digestion Mel Tennenbaum Clever costumes and pretty girls frequent the familiar " Roman Orgy. ' Dave Walter Lorry Wayne Randy Weissbuch Paul Winkler Duchess, the amiable Tau Delt mascot, rates as the most popular girl on campus. 433 Scene of many riotous activities, the bocchantic Theta Delts mode good use of their backyard pool. THETA DELTA CHI Offering something for everyone, the Virgin Islander provided fun for all. BOB SEE PRESIDENT Chuck Adams John Bollinger Ted Bietz John Cosodo Rob Clark Steve Dovis Dennis Antenore John Bibb Bob Bohorquez Jim Cash Jerry Corrigan Ron De Long Sol DiMarco Carl Dreyer John Dunning Sergei Edi 434 Replacing " Sir Bernard Studley, " Robert See led the Theta Delts through the year. Socially, the fall term was highlighted by the Winter Formal at the Beverly Hilton, the infamous Pajamarino, and Homecoming with Gamma Phi. Activities in the Spring included exchanges with the Gamma Phi ' s, the Chi O ' s, an overnight in San Diego, TGIF beer parties, and the annual Virgin Islands party. As ASUCLA President, Gerry Corrigan led campus representation. Other BMOCs included Dick Underwood, Dublin Ball Chairman; Bob Weeks, IPC Secretary; Sal DiMarco, president of the Young Republicans. In spite of politics, Theta Delta Chi members somehow managed to attain a pinnacle in grade point scores, and amass a fine record of accomplishment. Gil Mitchell Jerry Moore Jim Murphy Mike MussQchia Walt Niemonci Duke Olrich Tony Osmundson Chutk Pork Jim Perisho Bob Reed John Snetsinger Doug Southern Don Spencer Don Suggs Dick Underwood Dennis Vondervort Ken Weary Tom Webber Bob Weeks Damon Wheeler 435 Guy L. Belcore Peter J. H. Blowitz Steven W. Brown Don G. Brundige Richard Caldwell John Christian Jules Cochoit Jay Czarnecki Larry Dickens Jerry Douglas Pat Egbert Charles Eversole Warren Firey James Herndon Gene Hersh Douglas Hofer Ed Hull James Hunt Jim Johnson Joy F. Johnston David Jorgenson John Lopuch Stephen Lovas David Loyd Terry MacNeil Robert McNown Norman Marlella Robert Murray Rex Phillips John Schwerdtfeger Ervin Somogyi Foul OKain William Russom Lee Sheldon Martin Soth THETA XI When Theta Xis gather for Thursday night meetings at the Bowling Alley, discussion and conversation are apt to vary a little. Among topics are a pro- found abundance of 3.0 grades, and such social events as the Pajamarino, the Luau, and the now infamous Roman Orgy, but ramblings are most likely to turn to sporting events. Theta Xi boasts an abnormal amount of in- door athletic enthusiasts, for most of the brothers are shrewd card sharks. No friends of economics, languages, or even famly living, the Xis propose fundamental classes in bridge, poker, and casino; of course, cards are not the only indoor sport, are they Leo? 436 Thefa Xi teamed with Alpha Delta Pi to capture Mordi Gras honors with their annual " Bowery " production. Q HI V « « H ' H William Spencer Robert Walters Lee Weldon Larry Wirth Michael Vizzini Eugene Warner Glenn Wever Gary York FALL PRESIDENT GUY BELCORE SPRrNG PRESIDENT DAVE LOYD ft " 1 - " f " H Q Rick Altenreid John Beuerman Tom Burton Art Boiley Steve Bloom Mike Cox Tom Eiser Gabriel Estrada Elliott Click Norman Estabrook Steve Fry Ken Horing Tom Hendricks John P. Herzog Robert Hess Bob Holt Ronald Horspool Morv I to FAIL PRESIDENT NORM ESTABROOK SPRING PRESIDENT BOB HESS Triangle spearheaded the semesters with a 23 man pledge class and highlighted its activities with a pajama party and their own mysterious version of an underground " coke fest " . Under the questionably able leadershi p of President Bob Hess, the house participated in the usual turmoil of mixed studying and other ramifications as an excuse for staying iVn school. In sports the brotherhood aced out to tie for first place in intramural wrestling, while the less athletic devoted their time, talents, and enthusiasm to AAardi Gras and Greek Week, with campus politics consuming a proportionate amount of time. In the more academic pursuits. Triangle again managed to place its engineering talents in good stead to acquire campus scholarship honor. TRIANGLE 438 Robert Klein Rolf Krumes Pete Markus John Murakcwa Jim Nakasuji Jeff Oicles Steve Ondeck John Pettingell Hal Pittman Wally Porter Joe Posner Forrest Robertson Don Royer Gory Schelin Aki Shinodo Al Silver Mike Stafford Leroy Sutherland George Tauxe Larry Tokunow Mickey Vineberg President Estabrook was the epitome of intellectuolism. Chuck Wilson Warren Yee Kent Ziebold Triangle has long been known for its exchange progran 439 Allen Adashek Chuck Astrin Al Barry John Bloch Tony AUino Lorry Ball Bob Berson Berry Braiker Ed Applboum Morrie Bar David Lorry Biegel Jeff Brill Kenn Brinkmon Ron Brown Dave Brody Dick Burmon Jeff Brody Mel Butler John Carfer Larry Cohen Arnie Donner Steve Drushall David Eisenstodt Monte Fligsten Fred Cherniss Gary Cooper Mike Donner Jim Dunn Tom Finemon Dick Gallinson Jeff Cohen Bernie Diomond Dennis Dordigan Roger Ehrlich Len Fligsten Jack Garfield 9L mM " L- mm tk 440 MA Stu Rosen Bob Ross Hersch Ross Steve Rousso Ron Row en Buddy Sachs Bob Schwartz Cory Schwartz Bob Shapiro Jim Shreiber Ken Silbert Alan Silver Hal Sfolmaster Lee Stork Harvey Stein Barry Stukin David Sung Ed Tomkin Fred Tanenboum Mitchell Treiger Don Urfrig Mike Zoslowe DENNIS DORDIGAN PRESIDENT Specialists in just obout everything, and experts in almost nothing, Zeto Beta Tau brothers were forced to rely on the inefficiency of choperones to develop their own proficiency. Outstanding as good sports in defeat, but regarding it basically better to win, the brothers limited their list of championships to All-U football, held down their GPA to number one on the row, and achieved a minor position of popularity among the more naive sorority girls. Looking at the social side, the bros saved coins by creating their own two-piece orchestra, but balanced their frugality by using gross quantities of petrol in the drive to little known, but isolated. Highland Springs, site of another insidious and ribald Spring Weekender. Gene Genson Earle Goodman Bob Greenfield Gory Harmalz Richy Joye Joel Gershon Rich Govenar B. Gurewitz Larry Heller Joel Jubelier Chuck Goldberg M. Greenbaum Howard Guss Roger Howard Dave Koste Nafe Kaufman Shale Krepock Roger Lewis Bob Kay Bill Lake Steve Lowe Jim Krasne Mike Landman Ron Malone Bill Markenson Evan Medov Bill Marks Ken Meyer Mauro Martinez Ron Miller Mork Mrtock Stan Perelman Alan Oberstein Gory Phillips Chuck Osborne Ken Robin 1 g - c» 9 ZBT Football: All-U Champs. ZETA BETA TAU The Zebe ' s Mardi Gros booth featured the SDTs. Spring Sing found ZBT wrapped up with the Tri-Delts. 441 Pete Appleton Jim Beig Ken Baer Bill Bishop Earl Boeshaar Tim Conway Dennis Bruyneel A! Eastwood ZETA PSI 442 With a few applications of their secret formula (nothing succeeds like excess) and aided by mammoth Zeta-size portions of a special secret ingredient (Brother Coors ' finest) the Zetes this year brewed up a mighty big batch of collegiate success: athletically (jocks everywhere), socially (incomparably intemperate), sc+iolastically (amazing high GPA!). In between nabbing 1 St place for Homecoming ' s Most Beautiful Float and winning the All-U coed Softball championship, the dauntless Zetes were awarded a little social pro for good measure. Included among the bros was famed cartoonist, Tony Auth, whose work has appeared in such inauspicious opuscles as Satyr and the Daily Bruin. TOM WOOD FALL PRESIDENT EARL BOESHAAR SPRING PRESIDENT Vivacious and charming young maidens have always characterized Zete Little Sisters. 443 m 1 ' 1 - -w . ®- H( m w - tm ■- " B»ft ' » m 1 Phi Epsilon ' s Pi ' s Homecoming contribution proved the work worthwhile. Casual discussion is often a fine means of problem solving. MARTY ROSENBLATT PRESIDENT Starting out the fall semester right, UCLA ' s newest fraternity, Phi Epsilon Pi, moved its brotherhood to the oldest fraternity house on campus. Inspired by the largest pledge class in Phi Ep history, brothers went on to capture second place in Homecoming, promote a successful " Ugly Man " candidate, and maintain the highest grade point average at UCLA (3.0). With their rafter-raising New Year ' s Eve Party as the criterion of accomplishment, the Phi Epsilon Pi men look forward to even more productive future semesters. PHI EPSILON PI Herman Axelrod Mitchell Edelman Lowrence Fogel Gregory Gordon Rolph Jacobson Robert Knell Nathon Blank Paul Feldman Jerald Friedman Larry Greenberg Jeff Katz Peter Lasser Gary Latshaw Stephen Philips Marty Rosenblatt Ira Roth Rodger Philips Steve Raike Dave Roth Bill Sornoff 444 lil l W€ ' i ; ■■ 1 4 Carl Abato Bill Anthony Chuck Berg Don Brown Evert Efaw Lance Elm Glenn Emigh John Gemmell Bill Goddard Mark Graham Norm Harvey Dave Held Bob Hirsch Gary Holloway Steve Holmes Pete Jacobson Ron Jones Gory Kopay Richard Lathan- Ken Lister Jim Long Earl McGrew Al Martin Chuck Miles Jim Ortiz Ox (Dog) Duncan Plasman Dave Sato Tom Scheerer Mike Serisowo Larry Simpson Bill Sindall David Stimpig John Taylor Pat Tebo Bill Terry THETA CHI AL MARTIN PRESIDENT For the brothers of Theta Chi, setting records is a simple matter of course. Of the standards to meet displacement in 1963 were the seemingly unmatchable " Most men in a desk drawer " and " Fewest men studying at a single time " championship. Theta Chi managed to better previous marks and a myriad more in their battle to eliminate evils of life. Non-participants, however, took a dim view of the proceedings and relied on more profound measures of accomplishment. Interior activities of Theta Chi include the intellectual exercise of bridge. DYKSTRA HALL Elaine Berry Alice Coopermon Barbara Friend Helen Goldberg Jonn Geo Joyce Klenner ALICE COOPERMAN PRESIDENT ARGO " Swinging Eighth " girls lived up to their name in the past year. Socially, " Our Hero " party was held; the Argo house dragon reappeared, and Christmas time brought ol ' St. Nick. A brace of foreign students and faculty visits helped make the year a successful one. y%. Barbara Klugmon Joan Mathews Carol Meyerhoff Margie Murphy Marsha Plait Ronna Reuben Arlene Roschko Sharia Rubin Lynne Schwab Karen Tucker Zoz Vignolle Janice Wendt Terrifying naive Argos, the dragon visits Argo. 448 Judy Wolf Nadine World Marsha King Ruth McCune Sail McNair Leslie Messer Takako Nakahiro Linda Ohmstede Marilyn Osbo Chris Ricker Rosalind Sassoon Kyung Shin Joanna Specht Lynn Wollod Sondra Weber Elvira Webt DYKSTRA HALL Elise Cohel Toni Drachlis Merrily Fong Sheila Hovey Dona Janecek Naomi Kantzer J2 CITADEL Taking a cue from their cognomen, girls of Citadel house sharpened their acumen through constant awareness of all world- ly, compus, and Dykstra phenomenom. Increased sensitivity aided them in the penetration and capture of vital cabals. 449 DYKSTRA HALL Wendy Anderson Zelma Bateman Marilyn Bollen Pamela Frank Jill Kainu Pam K artsman Gay Kelly Paula Kerner Dianne Laird Maureen Leader Marlene Liserani Sandra MacPherson Margie Mellen Dorothy Mitchell Jayne Roberson Frances Shaw Sharon Spencer Leslie Sprowl Winnie Stone Lynne Streeter SHARON SPENSER PRESIDENT VALHALLA Valhalla house, this year, participated in Greek Week sponsoring an ugly man, contributed Homecoming queen finalists, and had a couple of Uni-campers over for Christmas dinner. The girls climaxed the semester with an eminently rewarding formal party after numerous exchanges. Linda Sweetman Rulh Trost Kathy Wachtel Frances Wheat Jo Anne Wilson Myrno Zelot 450 DYKSTRA HALL Dinny Albln Birgefta Anderson Soodabeh Azar Mary Baker MARY LOPEZ PRESIDENT Carrie Berk Jane Brock MANHATTAN Connie Carter Jannette De Castile Rose De Rosie Marilyn Emerzian Holly Gerelick Mimi Hersh -.1 t A maternal urge swept Manhattan House for the third semester in a row taking the form of foster parenthood of a Greek child. Social activities included exchanges, Christmas parties, and the " Candlelight and Jazz " party. Dinner speakers included Doctors Popper, Sario, and Logon. Sherri Hofman Eileen Johnson Eloise Lopez Ma;y Lopez f ■ ' ' % W fk - • Okkih Minn Ann Nutlol Terry Parker Donna Porr Bobbie Rein Lindy Sinord Judy Smollor Stephanie White 451 HERSHEY HALL AUSTEN HOUSE Susan Balsley Sharon Basseft Delores Beier Martha Brown Sherry Card Marianne Jue Helen MacDavId Margaret MacPherson Marilyn Meidrurr Hisako Mukae Adelyn Poppers Carol Ralph Austen got the year off to a sensuous, stirring beginning as they boldly swept an inter-dorm Chinese Checker Tourney. They faded to an inauspicious ending as they failed In their attempt to impeach Chancellor Murphy and to keep the Bot. Gardens open later on weekend evenings. Betty Reynolds June Sakoi Maureen Sheehy Doris Swait Nancy Taylor Teresa Wang Kotherine Yomamato 452 HERSHEY HALL BRONTE HOUSE Living in maleless Hershey Hall is an excessive burden to most ambitious and eager young females. Bronte maidens were no exception and, resolving to relieve the onerous situation, they entered intramural football. To their chagrin they found that " body contact " v os not as visualized. Betty Blayney Sandy Blue Jo Anne Chikan ' Georgia Cross Patricia Davis Diane Donaldson Barbara Erdmon Betty Feinberg Dolores Gaffney Morcy Garcia Judy Gold Elizabeth Golino ALICE WILLIAMS PRESIDENT Linda Herring Leslie Hoog Mary Honsaker Faith Kisler Shigeko Kosako Kathy Larfib Pamela Lee Dorothy MacCowan Irene May Pam Mellinger Maria Naujokaitis Brenda Nelson Dayne Philip Valerie Piersol Ruth Ann Quick Pat Rogan Karen Schmitt Wendy Tyson Susan Van Wickel Carolee Wiles Alice Williams 453 HERSHEY HALL Mary Ann Abbott Lynne Alexander Peggy Bootnght Dawn Cuibertson Ruby Groston Billie Johnson Kofhy Korlson qf f PAT MARKS PRESIDENT BROWNING HOUSE Fall semester often heard the halls of Browning House ringing with the strange sounds of girls trying new approaches to the age old " study break. " Imp romtu lessons in the Watusi and Hora occurred in many girls ' rooms. Surprise study breaks took place in the lounge . . . only girls in baggy pajamas, curlers, and no make-up allowed. Fun, fun, fun were our volleyball games with the houses of other dorms. Especially now that intramural volleyball is co- educational to the delight of all. Browning girls were in obvious attendance at the cafeteria Halloween. Gerry Luhman Janet McDermott Susanna Nemeth Jean Nishikawa Mary Ann Photoglou Jean Sorge Carol Stott Sandra Wasko Helena Watts Mary Wilkerson 454 0! Lenore Argyros Beatrice Beggs «- . " Penelope Carr Patricia Jane Hagen Roxanna Henderson Virginia Jacobs Virginia Leung Donna Levin Willie Loh Margaret Rogers Pamela Routh Toshiko Saisho Ethel Spartos Velma Swanson Ruth Thomas Paulynn Tom Doris Tsai Harriet Wolf Marsha Wood DICKENSON HOUSE Dickenson House did different things this year. They did not have a very exciting or thrilling year; they merely v ent through the year sleeping, eating, and studying. They did not have a scary Halloween party, they managed to forsake the necessity of a Xmas party with its ritual exchange of gifts. They did not have numerous exciting exchanges with men ' s houses, and they were not active in Prytaneon, Chimes, Spurs, or Trolls. They very successfuly avoided any entangling engagements and submitting SoCam copy. JOAN JACKSON PRESIDENT 455 Hester Almon Iris Altman Ltnda Beckett Betty Blackman Marianne Carlson Jean Cerjak Susan Reed Clark Susan Elaine Clarke Norma Cunningham Dorothy Davis HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB Joan Farina Mari Flekol Lynn Franco Beverly Gray Wanda Hartgrove Lou Ann Heimann Harriet OConnell Suzonne Perry Florence Pratt Mary Anne Sibley Dianne Smith Marcy Thompson IRIS ALTMAN PRESIDENT A mixture of self-reliance, multifarious interests, diverse backgrounds disjoins in gay confusion the Helen AAatthewson Club, yet anastomoses into a harmonious working unit in pursuit of common goals first of which is cultural perspective. That " virtue is its own reward " is keenly shown. The mysteries of the cJeep hold a strong attraction. 456 Susan Arredondo Janice Caldwell Katherine Calkin Martha Case Katrina Davis Margie Lynn Davis Joyce Greenwood Pamela Harris STEVENS HOUSE Christmas brings smiles to Stevens ' faces. An interracial, interdenominational cooperative, Stevens ' hod a year of studying and activity. Socializing and seminaring, interspersed v ith sharp debates on house operations during the year. FALL PRESIDENT KATRINA DAVIS SPRING PRESIDENT ILCA HOHN Camilla Joyce Nancy Ling Vickie Liu Eileen Lupastin Harriet Winfield Katherine Womack Self-expression often takes strange form. 457 i:L 1., i |i •M : ' . " BILL TULLY PRESIDENT :|ii ' ' I! iiii m ill iiiii; ' iiy SPROUL HALL Overlooking the entire campus, four story Sproul Hall does not provide the proverbial gracious living. However it does feed and house 800 students reasonably comfortably, offers them a chance for a well-rounded social life, and provides a semblance of self-government. On campus housing plays an important role in integrating the freshman student in campus life, for life in a dormitory places the student in 24 hour communication with the campus community. If not always a positive force, the " dormie " at least does not feed off and parasitically drain university vitality. Sproul Hall is one of the few collegiate dormitories in the country that offers co-ed housing; this unusual living arrangement offers unsurpassed opportunities, to say the least. The Sproul Hall assembly gives Sproulites an opportunity to have a voice in the administration of their nine month home. 458 Sproul lounges offer fertile ground to aggressive hustlers. Sparkling cuisine and brilliant dinner conversation moke a Sproul Hall meal an unforgettable experience. Academic value of co-ed dorms is questionable. 459 SPROUL HALL Bonita Boyd Andrea Buckspan Barbara Caplette Carol Drew Margie Fagon ATHENA With a cultural environment enhanced by beauty demonstrations and lectures, the girls of Athena kept busy in the more social side with a Christmas dance, a trip to Crestline, and dinner with the Uni-Campers, while secret elves could always be found to explain the damage. Jan Harris Mary Higman Carol Kilman Carol Lacy Nancy Lohrke Nadine MenteM Pat Merseles Pam Miller Elaine Pederson ' -!7j Hi Carole Siefert Sandy Stevenson Marilyn Swab Mory Jo Whitley Cynthia Wong 460 Susan Adams Louise Agee Phyllis Bellamy Judith Surkholder Barbara Curry Barbara Edwards Ellen Ekmon Donna Fish Linda Gallagher Marcia Green Ruth Gurley Janice Hodes Irene Kohn Marilyn Kormann Carolyn Leeson Sharon Loos Adrien Mango Sarah Maxson Rena Mintz Nancy Naumann Jacqueline Negulic Barbara Noble Kathleen O ' Mara Barbara Pawlowski Florence Pratt Suzie Pykiet Darlene Quon Lynn Rossiter Marsha Sandelin Claudia Seidner Eileen Seltzer Lorri Steere Joyce Sugg Janice Vandeventer AURORA LINDA GALLAGHER PRESIDENT Inspiration for future semesters came with presentation of the best GPA trophy, while athletes brought home the women ' s volleyball championship. With rising protest to lock-out, Aurora was in the lead with " Ladies ' Night " , a special late entrance privilege plan. 461 SPROUL HALL Don Buchanan Edwin Cox Peter De Leon Robert Doi Bruce Donotelli Howard Elster Joseph Gotden Nelson Guzman Richard Karlin Harvey Kern H HBIHfji . jg jfliik ' iik - — " 4 . CHAOS BARRY COGGAN PRESIDENT Far-famed for its intellectual dignity, Chaos also commands respect as a major athletic power. Weakened by a supreme effort to win top bloodletting honors, they still maintained an elevated view. Russell Kidd Brian Low Ralph McCroskey Marty Morehouse Michael Peretzian Richard Seligman William Thomas XyC ' ' y William Tully 462 SPROUL HALL Barbara Birch Diana Culbertson Pat Frolich Nancy Garvin Adri Gordon Lynne Hornbeck Babs Kaminor ADRI GORDON PRESIDENT Daphne fielded a fine volleyball team. A wise and august body, the Executive Board. DAPHNE Daphne House opened the year under the tyrannical reign of the Meyers dynasty. Gamboling and frolicking at the ployday exchange, display of musical talent a t a Xmas Party, and bridge passed time. Three Uni-Campers were Daphne Christmas guests. Betty Lynn Jan McBurney Ida Martin Mimi Mayer Camille Meyers Melanie Meyers Margie Murokomi Lorraine Osborne Jocquiine Radom Judy Robinson Joanne Rowberc Lynn Sfrasburg Judy Weissmon Diana Whitehead Melodee Willis Linda Yoshikawa 463 SPROUL HALL Martha Boes Susan Brewer Pat Byers Carol Englehardt Greta Gillman Kathy Harris Marsha Katz Sharon Kelting Irene Kerry Sue Lapides Diane Lee Jultene Lipson Audrey Lltman Sharon Michel Jane Miyamoto Betty Myles Carol Nishizu Jennifer O ' Sullivan Viva Reames Reiko Toniguchi Noncy Tokar Frances Vickter Carol Walker Morcia Weyond 464 Emily Chretien Pat Cramer Dianne Damron f Ellen Hickey Cory! Iwamoto Sharon Jones PANDORA NANCY TOKAR PRESIDENT From the box of Pandora has emerged a barn dance, a Halloween party, a pajama party, a Christmas-Chanukah party, and a Chaotic-Pandoraque. The girls of Pandora have established a strong feeling of harmonious friendship during the year. Pandors wails in the Sproul basement. Simulating animals. Pandora had a barn party. ' - «Lt 4 SPROUL HALL Jeanette Carter Roberta Cohn Diane Fonelli Marie Graham Sore Hanlon Afaf Ibrahim Darleen Kenny ' ■Quiet hours! " was a familiar Persephone cry, but who could be quiet with events like Mordi Gras, Uni-Comp, exchanges continually taking place. Persephon ' ites also engaged in Bruin Belles, Mortar B oard, Pyrtaneans, Trolls, and URA. Carole Lee Cherie Lewis Tina McGaughehy Susie Mindlin Julie Raimondi Kris Robiczek Jan Rosenbaurr Lin spring Barbara Summers Janet Taylor Debby Valentine Roberta Webb Pom Wimberly Mary Winslow 465 SPROUL HALL Norman Kent Bartholic Thomas Beck David Castler Theodore Dahl Robert Distler Harold Fleischman John Foote Ken Furute Auerback Earl Godwin William Johns Marshall Latiner f James Miller Joe Nakamura TED DAHL PRESIDENT Steve Noble OLYMPIA Taking their name from a prominent local beer, the men of Olympia are the dauntless caretakers of morals in Sproul Hall. Under the temperate hand of Prexy Ted Dahl, members found no task hard, no climate dry. Steve Rennick Roymond Rockoff Doug Sue 466 Peter Wright SPROUL HALL iTI Jack Barker Thomas Enomolo Earl Feldman Randall Gilbert Edward Tennis Robert Tomanek Andrew Umsteod STAN MURAYAMA PRESIDENT George Hall Robert Holman Stan Muroyama SPARTA Though only second best in Sproul ' s twist contest, Spartans placed in the money when intramural points were counted. Social rhythms were also taken in stride, as Stan " the Man " coached the men into top form. 467 TWIN PINES LEE HENSLEY PRESIDENT With past president Mitzi Yoshioka setting the example in Chimes and Prytanean, many of Twin Pines ' 43 girls have been busily occupied with on campus activities. Included were the Mardi Gras booth, Homecoming festivities, and intra- mural sport ' s. Twin Pines is in every sense of the word a co-operative living group organization. Pat Caffrey Betty Cline Norma Frrtsche Susan Harrington Anita Johnston Nancy Keenon Robin Kielb Carol Kress Karen Lidholm Frances Maletta Susan Meredith I -4 Lynn Mikami Joan Muramatsu Q fl Carol Paulson Phyllis Sporkes Marilyn Stewart Frances Straight Jackie Suess Tony Valesfrino Shirley Westhal Mifzi Yoshioka 468 Culmination of Men ' s-Greek Week was the footboll game between UCLA Intramural All Stars and Loyola. INTRAMURALS While intramural sports are often looked to as the prime measure of group ability, their real value lies in individual leadership effort, for the competition involves both team sports and singular efforts each relying on top performance bv every man involved. All-University champs in every sport are well respected, for it takes not only athletic prowess, but a good attitude. Cross Country starts suddenly and, for many, ends quickly. By finish time, all but a few will have faded. 469 AMATEUR ACES Success in intramurals often seems to be the only purpose of living groups. However UCLA ' s extensive plan of intramurals aims primarily tovi ards the greater inclusion of individuals in the program and their consequent benefits. One of fhe most hotly contested sports, basketball drew top JC and high school players for intramural squads. Although not a big crowd attracter, tracksters faithfully trained for intramurals. A very esoteric sport, putting the shot still found avid devotees. Balm y weather drew Southern California swimmers to intramurals. In UCLA ' s " Olympic Stadium, " intramural wrestling evoked groans from all participants. 470 t ' Uvi ' », ' :;.T- One of the final spring sports, softbalt often decides the All-U intramural winners. Surfers utilized their unique talents in intramural volleyball. Although " a sport for every boy and a boy for every sport " could aptly characterize the UCLA intramural program, expansion plans ran afoul this year. For the first and probably the last year, soccer, " a clean game " , was part of the program. Inexperienced but gutty players managed to regularly mutilate each other; the season was abruptly ended as one enthusiastic player suffered a painful broken leg. Amused spectators find unusual enjoyment in intramural bowling. t ' ■ ■ ' . ; ' .. - :y. Aspiring Davis Cup players found that wearing bosketbcll shoes gives added support to tennis performance. 471 472 1% ;r . I T. 5 . ' L: % .4 ■■ I r . ro - 7 - r ' r tF . 4 ' J ill ' i f w. - " N. Chancellor FRANK MURPHY finally made his much delayed speech to the students. STATE OF THE UNIVERSITY . . . After his speech, MURPHY talks with students further expounding and clarifying his views. 474 A past district governor of Rotary presided. Chancellor MURPHY spoke to Rotorians. Over 500 students visited the UCLA campus as part of the annual Visiting International Student Activities student assembly. VISA, sponsored by the Rotary Club, provides the warmth and friendship of an American home and family for young visiting foreign students. Nguyen Luong Thien was the student chairman of the event. VISA DAY k Talented foreign students entertained the visiting Rotorians in the style of their native country. Bollnese drummer provided exotic Asian rhythms. 475 JOHN CROWE RANSOM GOODWIN KNIGHT AIDOUS HUXLEY VERNAL VERNACULAR JACK LEMMON 476 DICK GREGORY JOHN DOS PASSOS ■■MP H H . B t r ' l Ik B r r v H B ' Sm .yjH|fl H H B r i " i ; ' ■- ' ■ ■ ■ ' - B ' j H HERVE ALPHAND LYNDON BAINES JOHNSON 477 Looking forward to Provo, exuberant Bruins add a personal 1ouch to their bus. Bruins found that snow and ice required more than mere tennies and sweaters. PROVO ... THE SECOND TIME AROUND For the second year in a row Bruins made the 1500 mile trek to Provo in search of another basketball championship. The basket- ball team flew, others went by charter bus, and still others squeezed into tiny Volkswagens to follow and cheer our zealous team. Tennis shoes and light jackets were hard put to cope with the frigid climate and so, also, was our Bruin team as they met taller, stronger, better shooting Arizona State. Dismayed Bruins discovered the illusory nature of greatness, seeing that which was violenty fought for and achieved can be suddenly lost. 478 Baskets were easier to come by in the second gome against USF. Bruins fight with Arizona State for rebound in an aggressive yet futile game. The played out Bruins could not beot USF in the second gome. 479 In the annual Kelp production highlighted by emigrants of El Monte Legion Stadium, the foundlings of Uni-Camp send their seniors to discover the benefits of contemporary culture. Though music is intended to be the mainstay, not all the fine performances are on the stage, with 1963 ' s fine rendition being no exception. KELP ROCK ROLL 480 Some of the more inquisitive came to ponder, others to derogate. LIPCHITZ EXHIBIT Flown in from New York and lifted into place with the assistance of a mammoth crane, the modern creations of sculptor Jacques Lipchitz found a resting place in the Dickson Art Court. Lipchitz, a creator of metal inspirations of the intellect, compliments his choice of varied themes with equal liberty of form and size. Universal in the display was that element intrinsic to the majority of modern art — a style which evokes a varied set of compliments, questions, or defamation. Purchased by UCLA for 75,000 dollars was massive " Song of the Vowels 1 I A JO 1 m nM k, yHM S H 1 4 Ai i 4 , A 1 1 fl j J 1 . i B . . kS B J r ilii » , JA 1 il k- J 1 ' • ' " li? « 3 T 1 L V 3 « ' R f. 1 ' ' " r It 1 1 mm ■« CHRISTY MINSTRELS AND ANDY WILLIAMS Spring Drive for Uni-Camp found its budget well furnished by a charitable New Christy Minstrel songfest. As a brainstorm of Chairman Bobby Kay. locals were also treated to the guest appearance of songster Andy Williams, who gave added incentive to applause with a not so solo vocal performance. THE MONOLITH OF MARDI GRAS . . . 482 ■A ' Almost an entire year spent planning and organizing, arranging for publicity, contacting entertainers, and a total expenditure of 12 reams of carbon paper, 3,679 paper clips, 89 thumb tacks. Result: one day and two nights of delirious, tumultous chaos. Having little in common with its namesake, Mardi Gras provided entertainment ranging from Bud Shank and the Tijuana Brass to Monty Montana and the Oscar Meyer Weinermobile. Billing Mardi Gras as the " World ' s Largest Collegiate Activity, " veteran chairman Terry Vavra raked in $43,000, the largest sum yet, enabling Uni-Camp to send 1,230 " hoods to the woods. " 483 Mard: Gras Queen SHERI McELHANY Student ' s security quests were obvious at o Panda booth. 484 The popular Bowery Show added a Rabelaisian touch to Mardi Gras. MONTY MONTANA provided thrills for kiddies. i ' m f - . ' « . Vl ' CHARTER DAY Charter Day annually marks the birthday of UCLA. Classes are dismissed so that the proud students can watch the colorful faculty procession in full academic regalia and so all may have an opportunity to hear speakers of the caliber of Carl Sandberg and ex-president Eisenhower. Workmen spent two days setting up the chairs and bleachers that were filled early by the thousands who flocked to hear General Eisenhower draw from his vast background and expound upon the views now familiar to most Americans. General EISENHOWER re-enunciated his sound economic theory. KERR receives note . . . EISENHOWER receives congratulations. The faculty, resplendent in their academic robes, offered a colorful procession. National chairman of People to People, IKE presented UCLA ' s charter. 486 ASUCLA ELECTIONS Campus politicians assiduously sharpened their axes as Spring elections rolled around. Hopes soared as students began to look optimistically forward to political glory and were dashed as election results wavered and fluctuated on a few invalidated ballots. To some campus elections held great import upon which the fate of student government rode; to others elections were a nuisance forcing them up Janss instead of Elections Walk. Voters had an opportunity to peruse platforms in the Bruin. A ballot is a prime requisite to selective voting. An empty booth is then necessary for selection. Ballot now marked, it is deposited for final tolly. Hustling student politicions constantly harassed the bewildered, often angry pedestrian an Elections Wolk. 487 0 Li lf».-3t_ 1 963 SPRING SING AT THE BOWL Taking its inspiration from the traditional fraternity serenade, the idea of a collegiate sing has since advanced immeasurably from its relatively small beginnings. From the answ ering of the initial fraternal challenges, and the first championship of Phi Kappa Psi, Spring Sing of UCLA has grovi n into a nationally recognized event of formal competition, and has been the model for colleges across the nation. Under the direction of 1963 Chairman Bill Marks, a committee of twenty-two people are responsible for present organization of the production. Under the management of this committee, some twenty-seven groups made their way post the prelims obstacle onto the stage of the Hollywood Bowl, and from these groups, in competition against eight other divisions. Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Epsilon Phi combined in Mixed Division to cop 1963 Sing Sweepstakes with their " Little One. " Talented actor Fred MacMurray handled introductions. The 1963 Spring Sing Program was dedicated to UCLA Alum ond decathlon star Rafer Johnson. 488 Master of Ceremonies FRED MacMURRAY sent the Sweepstakes trophy off with a round of applause. PAY OFF OF TIME AND TALENT MacMurray and Venables exchange appreciation. Michael McDuff handled the songleader ' s duties in leading ATO and AEPhi to Sweepstakes victory. Zeta Beto Tau and Delta Delta Delta put together a first place number in the Novelty Division. AZQ An outstanding choral arrangement by the Gold Key Choir earned them the mammoth Frank Bull Award. Alpha Kappa Alpha was the winner in the non-collegiate sector of popular Women ' s Chorus division. The " College Credo " of Phi Delta Theta brought them a first place in the Men ' s Chorus Division. 490 The Spinal Chords grabbed off a first in Men ' s Quartet with a spontaneous " Rigoletto. ' Always drawing on the greats of the musical industry. Spring Sing can again boast of quality judges. It is perhaps the local and even national recognition of Spring Sing that is the main attraction, but many, if not all, of the 1963 judges con also be judged to be " Friends of UCLA. " Credits for the work of 1963 go to Les Baxter, Elmer Bernstein, Ray Connif, Percy Faith, Shorty Rogers, Nathan Scott, Dmitri T i o m k i n , Roger Wagner, and Tommy Walker. These talented people receive the sincere appreciation of the Sing Committee, and all of UCLA. Hershey Hall took first place in Women ' s Chorus, Collegiate. Alpha Phi won the Women ' s Quartet for a second straight year. Alpha Chi Omega stole a first place in Instrumental Division. ' t ' ' " ' , ' » ' 3- ■ m SSsi- J ONLY THE BARE BEGINNING To some who feel they have beaten the system and fooled the university, graduation is a moment of triumph. To others it simply means that they will be able to earn $2000 more a year. To the very few who realize that it is only the beginning of their education, it is an intellectual stepping stone. To the parents who gather to watch their children graduate, it is a moment of pride and, also, one of relief. To all, however, graduation is a reality, a symbolic justification for the purposes of university life. To many students graduation is the only time they will have contact with the President of the university. 492 Chancellor Murphy addresses graduating students. President CLARK KERR offers his congratulations to the inspiring commencement speaker. 493 For creating " not a better mousetrap but a better mouse " DR. CLARK KERR conferred an honorary doctorate upon WALT DISNEY. JUNE GRADUATION DR. STAFFORD WARREN, founder of the UCLA Medical School and now a Presidential advisor, received an honorary degree. Flipping their lids, graduates of the Med School tossed mortarboards high as the moment of truth and a degree finolly arrived. ' SWWW ' Wi-j-je-wv m ... ! i K« 1 B Mi • tt m uJM mrn ir-fr i-ii ' ' : ' rcfi ' £ v-; y » v ' -.. I With 4,137 awaiting their degrees the ' 63 graduation procession moved quickly across the Quad in a farewell salute to Alma Mater. FINAL FAREWELL It was all over but the shouting . . . the lost blue book had been filled, the dust was beginning to settle on the used textbooks of those years that will not soon be forgotten. Memories now would fill the void of the campus whirl. Hours in the Coop, Daily Bruins, noon chimes, rock ' n roll, term papers written in two hours, dorm debates, fraternity and sorority socializing stopped with graduation. The parcoa gate whirred its final familiar sound for the commuter. For the senior, it all seemed so sudden — was it only four years ago (or six if he changed his major) that he had been confronted with his first registration and line up for classes? Where did those years go? Then he remembered . . . they had passed in pur- suit of knowledge that he hoped had prepared him for the future. He didn ' t have all the answers, but he was proud of one thing — a UCLA degree. 495 : i te. ' M ' M ' ' ■ ' Wft ' tt.». . •frij ii ; ' ItC . N ' k INDEX Abafo, Carl , , .436 Abber, Robin 364 Abbey, Pot 360 Abbott, Mary Ann 454, Senior Abdo, Joe 394 Abkin, Mike 432 Abraham, Corel . , , . ... 348 Abromowjtz. Bob .... 4 1 8 Abfoms, Elinor Senior Acheatel, Jack 420 Achilles, Dennis lOl Acker, Dick 414 Ackermon, Noncy 376 Adam, Sandra 338, 350, Senior Adams, Chuck 434 Adams, Joan 368, Senior Adams, Pomella . , . .Senior Adams, Susan 461 Adashek, Allen 440 Addington. Montyn 344 Adler, Joy , , 342 Adier, Liz 346 Agozzi, James 426, Senior Agee, Louise 461 Agens, Morty . .416 Agran, Michoel . . . .104, 420, Senior Aguayo. Morfha Ser ior Ahlfeldt. Philip 406 Ahman, Judy 366, Senior Akers, Diana 110, 385 Akers, Roy 400 Akerslrom, Gary .... 398, Senior Akerstrom, Noncy 380 Akiyamo, Betty 357 Albin. Dinny 451 Alderson, John ...... ... Senior Aldfich, Cozy . . . 362 Alexander, Barbara Senior Alexander, Kermif 118 Alexonder, Lynne , .454 Alexander, Margoref , 352 Alexander, Sue Ellen 380, Senior Alfredo. Kathy 352 Allon, Janet Senior Allen, Borbora 348 Allen, Jim 100, Senior Allen, Momie 341 Allen, Mike 404 Allen, Sue 352 Allina. Tony 440 Allingham. Kay 103, 108, 374 Allio, Lindo .108, 374, Senior Allio, Mike 402 AMison. Gory . .... ..... .Senior AJImon, Sam 394 Allport, Monty ... 416 Almonza, J. David ... , , Senior Almenara, Monuel . 430 Alminos, Audrone Senior Almon. Hesfer 456 Alono, Maria . Senior Alosi, Frank , 406 Alpert, Bill 420 Alpert, Mork 418 Alpert, Mike 420 Alshin. Susan Senior Altenberg, Kurt 404 Altenreid. Rick 438 Altman, Iris 456 Alvarez. Lindo L Senior Alvarez. Williom . Senior Amdur, Sonny . 378 Amidon, Doug 422 Anastasi, Lloyd Ralph Senior Andelson, Bonnie 346, Senior Anderson. Sirgetto 451 Anderson. Dove 398 Anderson, Don ... ..... 394, Senior Anderson. Evelyn 350 Anderson, Karen . 362 Anderson, Lea Senior Anderson. Wendy . . . 450 Anenberg, Jerry 432, Senior Angello. Don 416 Angel, Chuck 414 Anson. Ruth 98 Antenore, Dennis .... .434 Anthony, Bill 445 Anthony, Terry 426 Aoki, Todoo Senior Applboum, Ed ... 440 Applegarth, Judith .... .Senior Appleton, Pete 442 Ardell. Dave 402 Arditi, Yvonne Senior Arens, Jim . 416 Argyros, Lenore , . . 455 Armstrong. Bob ; . . . . 394 Armstrong, Clorisse .341 Armstrong, Doug . 105, 416. Senior Armstrong, Edy 358 Armstrong, Jim 406 Armstrong, Sarah 117, 339, 386 Arndt, Ken . 422 Arnold, John Senior Arnold. Noncy 109, 1 14 Aron, Jeff Senior Arredondo. Suson . 457 Asari, Koyo 1 06, 357 Ashley, Williom Senior Ashmore, Nancy . 96, 360 Asimow, Marilyn Senior Askins, Mike 402 Astanran, Felix Senior Aston. Judith , Senior Astrin, Chuck 440, Senior Astfin, Linda 117 Atlas, Richard 402 AHie, Andy 98 Auerback, Normon 467 Auslender. Leonard Senior Auth, Tony 1 04 Avazian, Art 416 Avazian, Eric 416 Avizienis, Jurote Senior Axelrod, Herman 444 zor, Soodabeh 450 ■ zdoir. Art 430 Babcock, Gary 408 Back, Mickey 101, 410 Backhous. David Senior Bacon, Mory Ello 112 Boer, Ken 442 Bogdasonon, Noncy 98 Bogley, Rick 398 Bailey, Art 438 Bailey. Dovid Senior Bailey. Muffet 342 Baillie, Barbi 366 Bainbridge, John ... . . 398 Boird, Michael 420 Baker. Clemmie 356 Boker, Dennis 394 Boker. Eva Senior Baker, Larry 414 Baker, Mary 94, 451 Boker, Pefe 414 Boker, Virginia ... 354 Baldwin. Ben . 400 Balian Alex 124 Boll, Lorry 440 Boll, Lynne 116, 366 Ball, Pat . 358 Ball, Sue . ., .116, 384 Ball. Suzanne .... 370 Bollard, Ann.e 114 Bollinger, John 118, 434 Bolsley, Susan 106, 452, Senior Baltutot, Kothy 114, 372 Bambergia, Janet 114 Banachowski, Alen 406 Bonducci, Russ 416 Bonks, Jan 370 Bonks, Randy .... 412 Bar David, Morrie . ... 440 Barabe, Nick . . 428 Borbey, Lindo 376 Borg, Dovid ...396. Senior Borham, Potricio . . , , . , .Senior Barish. Prank .100 Barker, Jock 467, Senior Bornes, Bob 398 Barnes. Morilyn Senior Barnes, Mariorie 340 Borneft. Michoel .424 Barney, Nancy Senior Boron. Adrienne 1 07 Barr, Linda 107 Barrett, Jeff 418 Barrie, Jim . 400 Barron. Dennis . Senior Barry, Al 440 Barry, Bonni 362 Barry. Dole 1 24 Barsh, Sharon .98 Borteis, Bonnie 384 Barih, Jomes 426 Barth, Rochelle . . Senior Borth, Sharon .Senior Bortholic, Kent 466 Borthrop, John 422 Barileft. John 90, Senior Borlon, Bob . .... .... 404 Barton, Bobbie ... . . .374 Borton, Carolyn , , Senior Bortosh, Michele .Senior Bortrom, Judith . . . Senior Boskerville, Diana 374 Boss, Irene .... . .98, 1 1 Bassetr, Shoron 452 Botemon, Zelma 450 Baumann, Gloria .... , . .Senior Bouwens, Joe 104. 105. 118, Senior Baxter. Jone . , , 360 Boyard De Volo, Nicholo .... .Senior Beale, Loviaine 92 Beatty, Noncy 116, 384 Beover, Melinda 358 Bebrich, Corl 124 Beck, Bob 410 Beck, Rainer 430, Senior Beck. Thomos .466 Beck, Word .Senior Becker. Donna 382, Senior Becker. Michelle 346 Beckett, Linda 91, 456 Beckman, Gory , . 420 Bedford, Noncy Senior Bee, Noel 368 Beecher, Janet . , . 364 Beeson, Solly 366 Beggs. Beatrice 455. Senior Behar, Joseph Senior Beier. Delores , , . . . ,452 Belcore. Guy 1 00, 436 Belq, Jim ' 442 Belknap. Mike . 393 Bell, Barbara 366 Bell, Clark 408 Bell. Louise Senior Bell, Thomos Senior Bellamy, Phyllis 461 Bellen, Rhoda 346 Belton, Terry .406 Beltramo, Mike 410, Senior Benoy, Sandra 107 Bendick, Susan .... Senior Benito, Donold , , .Senior Benkov. Sharon . , 339 376 Bennett, Judith . . Senior Bennett, Kent Senior Bennett, M. Jean 374, Senior Bennett, Marilyn Senior Bennett, Marvin 1 24 Bennett. Red 412 Beniley, Martha Senior Bentley, Pom 362 Berg, Chuck . 436 Berg. Eugene Senior Berg, Kathy 350 Berg, Stanley Senior Bergen, Noncy 352 Berger, Mel 432. Senior Berger, Rick 402 Bergman, Carol Senior Bergmon. Jim 104, 105, 118, 126. 402 Berk, Carrie 451 Berkely, Harriette 358 Berko, Rus 428, Senior Berliner, Lawrence Senior Bernstein, Don 418 Berry, Elaine M Senior Berry, Elaine 448 Berry, Joonne 340, Senior Berson. Bob 440 Bertelson, Brendo Senior Beuermon, John . . . . 1 26, 438, Senior Beye, Gerry 96, 108, 370 Bianchi, Eleanor 350 Bibb, John 434 Bidderman, Jim 398 Biddle, Richard 428 Biegel. Lorry ,,,,... 440 Bietz, Ted 434 Biggar. Coleen 348 Binder, Carol 374, Senior Bin-Nun, Judy 98 Birch, Barbaro 463, Senior Birnsein, Micki 382 Bishop, Bill 442 Bishop, Doug . . .410 Bjorklund, Karla . .96 Black, Mike . . .118 Black, Minette . . . . 356 Black, Peggy 96 Blackburn, Keith 408 Blackmon, Betty 456 Blockman, Sally 358 Blackmun, Phyllis ., 108. 380. Senior Blockv ood, James Senior Blanchard. Judy 92, 352 Blank. Nathon 444 Blate, Geron 124 Blott, Margie 98, 346 Bloyney, Betty 92, 98, 453 Bloch, John ' . , . .440 Block. Dick 416 Blodgett, Corol Senior Blok. Jack .402 Blonsky, Morv .... 420 Bloom. Ellen . 364 Bloom, Steve 438 Blowitz. Peter 436 Blue, Mike 432, Senior Blue. R02 346 Blue, Sandy 98, 453 Blum, Elton 420 Blum, Sheryl 346 Blumberg, Gail 346 Bootnght. Peggy 454 Bobkowski. Lillian 386 Bodey, Norma Senior Bodine, Bill 422 Boehr, Kingery 1 24 Boes, Martha ... .464 Boeshoar. Earl 442 Bohorquez, Bob ...... 434 Bollen, Marilyn ...110. 450 Bolton, Judy 382, Senior Bonar, James 408, Senior Bonner, Ken 414 Bonness. Joan 116, 370 Boomer, John 101 Boone, Bill 402 Boone, Sandra 348 Boremon, Arlo . 358 Borenslein, Judy Senior Borgerding, Pete 412 Boring, Rich 414 Born, Carol 109, 358 Boston, Ron 1 00 Bott, John Senior Bouchier, Jeanie ... . ..... 358 Bouman, Dione , 109, 374 Bowen, Aleto 352 Bowen. Winston 408 Bov ers. Ron 422, Senior Bowles, Andreo 344 Boxdorfer. Tom 422 Boyd, Bev ... 109, 384 Boyd. Bonito 460 Boyd, Jeanne 96, 374 Boydston, Gwendo 96. 102. 108, 338, 344. Senior Boyle, Phill 422 Brockett, Bo 1 04, 422 Bradley, Barbora .114. 360 Brodstock, Borbora .372 Brady, Dennis 4 6 Braiker, Barry . 440 Broinerd. John 410 Brokesmon, Linda 376 Bramblett, Elizabeth Senior BramhoN. Roy 430 Brant, Dove 414 Bratton, Karen 344, Senior Braudy, Linda 112 Brauer, Erwin 426 Broun, Diana 1 07 Broun. Elouise . , Senior Broun, Gail 98 Broun. William , . . Senior Bravermon, Daniel 418. Senior Brayer, Kathleen 354 Bredberg, William 414 Breetwoor. Nancy 98, 1 1 Breidenthal, Cloudio 98 Brenkert, Randy 110, 372 Brennon, Sondro 116. Senior Brenner, Hugh 414 Brenner, Ron 396 Brenner, Sue 374 Bress. Marion Senior Brewer, Susan 464 Brewer. Tim 416 Breyer, Doryl Senior Brion, Carol 354 Brickmon, Dick 394, Senior Bridge, Michael 418 Briede, Penny 344 Brier. Morilyn 108, 358, Senior Briqhom, Terry ... .414 Briggs, Steve 101, Senior Briix, Cothleen . Senior Briles, Gordon . . Senior Briley, Camille 96, 362 Brill, Jeff 440 Brinegor. Marilyn ... , . Senior Brink. Nicholas Senior Brinkman, Kenn 440 Brinton, Sharon 106, 108, 366, Senior Brisken. Jeri 346 Brix, Dick 100 Broodston, Donald Senior Brock. Jone 451 Brody, Dove 440 Brody, Jeff 440 Bronstein, Leslie 98, 382 Brookins, Morcy 344 Brooks, Jim 412 Brooks, Jon ..,.,, 426 Browda, David 420 Brower, Don ... 430 Brown, Alan Lawrence Senior Brown, Beverly 109, 374 Brown, Chorlotte 346 Brown, Craig ... 120. 414 Brown, Delores 341 Brown, Don 445 Brown, Eugene Senior Brown, Jerry 420 Brown. Koy 110, 350 Brawn. Larry ... 422 Brown, Lois . 384, Senior Brown, Mortha . . . ,452 Brown, Mory Jo 112 Brown, Mory Louise Senior Brown, Nelson 416 Brown, Rich .... 418 Brown, Ron . . 440 Brown, Steven . . , 436 Brown, Susie ..... 344 Brown, Tarn 400 Browne, Charles Senior Browning, Keren 368 Bruce. Carol 352 Brundige, Don , ...... 436, Senior Brunner, Dan 432 Bruno, Jomes ... . .... Senior Srutocao. Terry 428 Bruyneel, Dennis .... 442 Bryant, Morcio .... 370 Bryant, Penny . .106, 352, Senior Bryson, Bonnie . . ... , 362, Senior Bryson. Rich .... .412 Buchanan, Don 105 Buchanon, Don 462 Buchanan, Fronces ....... 356 Buchanonn, Don ■ 430 Buchele, Bob . ... 104, 410, Senior Buck, Sylvia , . Senior Buckley, Jo Anne Senior Bucko, Leon . , , 426 Buckspan, Andrea . 460 Budd, Morcio 378 Budnick, Teddi 117, 364 Buhona, Sarah 356 Bukoff, Rod 430 Bullard. John 112 Bunje, Ralph 410, Senior Bunker, Dennis 406 Bunn. Linda 352 Bunn, Soroh 1 06, Senior Bunt, Bunny . , , . 384 Burbank, Vicki 98 Burciago, Ernest . .430 Burda, Rostin 370 Burge, Tom . . 416 Burgess, Dovid 430 Burk, Betty Jo . 370 Burk, Robert M Senior Burke, Robert B 432, Senior Burkhort, Noncy 91, 339, 372 Burkholder. Judith ' . 461 Burkovsky, Nina . . , . , ... Senior Burlage. Jackie .108 Burleigh, Cathy 362 Burmon, Dick 440 Burnaugh. Mike 393 Burns, Adele . Senior Burns, Judy 102, 108, 342 Burnstain, Israel ... Senior Burtness, Ken . IQO, 404 Burton, Tom . . ' 438 Bush, Borbora 372 Bushey, Richard .... 414 Bushner, Lawrence Senior Bussell, Jackie 366 Butcher, Leslee 344 Butler, Borbora 96, 370, Senior Butler, Mel 120. 440 Buttrey. Brooks ' 352 Byers, Pot 464 Cable, Jerry 408 Cable, Ron 430 Codish, Gary 420 Cadronel, Stan . 416 Cody, Lion 116, 372 Coeda, Linda Senior Caffrey, Pot 468 Cogon, Dennis . 396 Caldwell. Don 410 Caldwell, Jonice ....356, 457, Senior Caldwell. Richard 436 Coleen, Barbara ,,.106. 370, Senior Calkin, Katherine 457 Calkins, Carolyn Senior Callas, Dione Senior Collies, Gary 412 Colligan, Kothy 358 Campbell, Caldwell 412 Campbell, Jim 400 Compbell, Norman .- 406 Canfield, Steve 126 Coniglia. Bob 404 Canische, Sondie . 380 Connis, Tim 416 Cantello, Bill 428 Canter. Judith Senior Cantor, Eloine 378 Confrell. Charles Senior Cantrell, Jimmy J Senior Coplette, Borboro 96, 460 Coplin, Judy 346 Cord, Sherry 452 Garden. Henry 420 Corder, Bill 105, 412, Senior Carder, Ross 402, Senior Corey, Gene Senior Corl, Shoron 114, 376 Carlson, Bill 422 Cortson, Christine Senior Corlson, Kris 362 Carlson, Lee 398 Carlson, Marianne . . . . , . 456 Corlson, Theo 116, 348 Carmel, Sherry , , .344 Cormichael, Dove 410 Cornohan, Sonford Senior Coronno, Robert L Senior Corr, Morilyn 354. Senior Corr, Penelope I 12, 117, 455 Corr, Key 414 Carter, Connie 451, Senior Corter, Dove ... 416 Carter, Jeanette 465, Senior Carter, John . 102, 104, 105, 440 Corter, Wynell Senior Corver, Ron 398. Senior Corver. Sharon 338, 384 Cosado, John 434 Cose. Moriha 457 Case. Tom ... .414 Cash, Jim . . .434. Senior Casteel, Patsy Senior Cosller, David 466, Senior Cation, Suzie 362 Cotlin, Linda 358 Coves, Patricio Senior Cowley, Bill 422 Ceriak, Jeon 456 Chadbourn, Marianne 358 Choffey, Judy 362 Choffey, Kitty 92, 362 Chaleff, Jerry 104. 418, Senior Chambers. Chris 352 Chompogne, Judy 378 Chomplin, John 412 Chon, Peggy Senior Chopmon, Sanford Senior Chopmon, Tom 404 Charles, Kurt 404 Chovanaviroj, Soroj Senior Chavez, Al , , , . , 400 Chelnek, Sozonne Senior Cherniss, Fred 44Q Cheung, Chin-Chuing Senior Chew, Ben Jack Senior Chew, Hazel Senior Chikami, Jo Anne 453 Childers, Kay 340 Childers, Michael 426 Chin. Carolyn 357 Chinn, Patricio Senior Choi. Joanna Senior Choy, Penny 357 Chretien, Emily 341, 464, Senior Chretien, Vyncenne Cheryl ..,.., 341 Christensen, Moren 374 Chnstion. John 436 Christiansen, Solly 380 Christopher, Karen . 92, 114, 338, 380 Chung, Sue Fawn 96, 98 109 Church, Chuck ' ..... 404 Church, Jim , 428 Church, Toni 380, Senior Churukion, Lily Senior Cimarusti, Bessi 384 Citron. Jon 107 Clofk, Bob 434 Clark, Carole 370 Clark, Carol Lynn 380, Senior Clark, Carolyn 342 Clark, Dovid 426 Clark, Meryle 354 Clark, Sandra 376, Senior Clark, Susan Reid ' , , . 456 Clarke, Susan Elaine 456 Clor kson, Sharon 116, 366 dayman, Poul . ...105, 404, Senior Clearwoters. Lon 422 Clifton. Andy 400 Cline, Betty 468 Cloer. Carlo 360 Cloudy. June . 341 Coales, Brenny 412 Coates, Lindo 358 Cochoit, Jules 436 Cochran. Jomes ... .... .430 Cochran, Terry ... .341 Cochron, Tom . . 416 Coffin, Jonis . , . 362 Cogan. Sherwin Senior Cogbill, Tracy - 406 Cohel, Elise . 449 Cohen. Amiad E. . Senior Cohen, Bert 404 Cohen. Beverly Senior Cohen, Don 418 Cohen. Ed 120, 418 Cohen, Jeff 440 Cohen, Lorry 440 Cohen, Neil 424 Cohn, Roberta 103, 108, 465 Colby, Catherine Senior Cold, Gory 426 Cole. Judy 382 Cole, Potty 91 , 368 Colegofe. Caroline 374 Coleman, Bonnie . .103, 108, 344 Colemon, Elizabeth Senior Coleman, Jerome , .Senior Coleman, Merritt . . . 404 Colflesh, Bonnie 374 Collort. Jim 4J0 Colletto. Jim 416 Collins, Bob ■. .430 Collins, Karen 117, 386 Collins, Kothy 1 03, 342 Collum, Betsy 96, 358 Comly. Caren Senior Comport, Bill 416 Comroe, Gene 410 Conger, Judy , , 358 Conkey. Mory Ellen 98, 110 Conley. Carole Ann 344 Connor, Molly - 368 Connor. Williom Stroud Senior Conrod. Leslie , . , . . .358 Converse, Ronald .Senior Conway, Peggy 1 09, 354 Ccnwoy, Tim . 442 Csok. Condee 372 Cook, Terry 376 Cooke, Arthur Senior Coons. Lorry 1 00 Coonfz. Sondro . 374, Senior Cooper, Cory 440 Cooper, John 394 Cooper, Morjin . , Senior Cooper, Richard 396, Senior J ooper. Toni 346, Senior 497 INDEX Coopermon, Alice 4 S Copeland, Nancy 358 CoplJn, Liz 362 Cofdill, Perry Senior Cornish, Dovid 101, 410 Corngan, Gerry 1 02, 1 04, 434 Cosgrove, Mary 386. Senior Cossock, Roger 104, 105, Senior Cosso, Dennis 430 Cottle, Judy 342, Senior Coulson. Gail 348 Coulter. Wayne 1 20, 408 Courtney, Suson - 98 Coury, Chad 428 Cous.ns, Jim 398 Cowan, David 420 Cowsill Pot 393 Cox, Barbara 350 Cox, D.onne 360 Cox, Ed 430 Cox, Ed 462 Cox, Lorry , ..416 Cox, Mike , . . 438 Crobbe. Bill ... .422 Croig, John 394 Cfoig, Peter 420 Cramer. Dave 4 1 6 Cramer, Mary 374 Cramer. Pat 464 CransTon, Janet . Seniar Crawshaw, Larry 430 Cresciane, Marcia Senior Crisp, John 410 Cfockey, Sheryl 110, 384 Cranheim, Judith , Seniar Crosby, Virginia . Senior Cross, Charles Senior Cross, Georgia 453, Seniar Crotzer, Suson K. 344 Crown, Elaine 378 Crum, Carolyn 370 Crump, Jo Ann Alice . .344 Crulchfield. Cecil 430 Crutchfield. Janet 376, Senior Cruthers, Alan 408 Culberson, Carol 362 Culbertson, Down 454 Culbertson, Diona 463, Senior Culp, Chuck 400, Senior Cummings, Dru ... 91. 114, 370 Cunningham, Norma 456, Senior Cunningham, Tim 402 Cupples, Arthur Senror Curran, David Senior Curry, Barbara 112, 117, 461 Curtis, Corl 426 Curtis, Gerry 376 Curtis, Joan . ..117, 386 Curtis, Larry . . 402 Curtiss, Kathy 360 Cutter, Corel . . 354 Czornecki, Jay .436 Dohl, Ted 466 Dohlgren, Jim 428 Dam. Dione 372, Senior Dolrymple, Sharon 366 Damon. Fronk 418 Domron, Dionne 464 Angelo, Nadine Senior Daniels, Dionna 374 Daniels, Leu Senior Daniels, Linda 124 Daniels, Robert 424 Doniels. Stu .,102. 104, 105. 418 Donna. Klinl Senior Donto. Bobi 346 Dorraw, Chuck 105 Dothe, Walt 118, 404 Dougherty. Colhy 342 Dougherty, Kothy 380 Dougherty, Michael Senior Davey, Philip Senior David. Dick 400, Senior David. Jone 340, Senior Davidson, Corol Senior Davidson, Dayle 92, 96 Davies, Jerry 101 Davis, Andrea 372 Davis, Cofol 362 Davis. Cliff 412 Dovis. Dione 382 Davis, Dianne 380 Davis. Dianne 348 Davis, Dorothy 456 Dovis, Elios . Senior Davis, Kotrino ,. ,341, 457, Senior Davis, Lynda lee 384 Dovis, Margie Lynn 457 Dovis, Potricia 453. Senior Davis, Scott 404 Davis. Steve 434 Dovis, Wode 414, Senior Davison. Alan 104, 402, Senior Dawes. Johanna . . 366, Senior Day. Julie 380 De Bois, Blanc Senior De Castile, Jonnelle 451 Decker!, Jeon . Senior De Crow, Damon 402 Dedio, John TOO Deeney, Bill 406 Degner, Donald 428 De Guzman, Joseph Senior De Logrove, Roymond 416 De Lo Mare, Borboro 354 Oeloney, Tom 428 De Leon, Peter 112, 462 De Long, Ron 434, Senior De Morchi, Carol 116, 368 De Marchi. Tom 422 Dem_eke, Jomes 408 Dem ' off, Morv 420 Dempsey, Tom 118. 430 Denison, Dean 402 Denlinger, Jane 92, 339, 360 Densmore, Ann 96, 102, 108, 360, Senior De Pockh, Nancy 362 De Rosie. Rose 451 De Solvo, Ronald Senior Desbrow, Claire , 360 Desrochers, Mike . 406 Dever, Joyce . 380 Dhindso Kuldip . . . . .Senior Diamond, Berme , , . . .440 Diamond, Roger . .418 . .418 Dickens, Lorry . .436 Dickey Charles W. . Senior Dickneider, Bill 410, Senior Dickow, Abby -380 Dickronion. Cynthio , 108, 117. 350, Senior Oidrickson, Jim . 398 Diehl, Vol . 406 Dillon, Pot 354, Senior Di Morco, Sol 434, Senior Dimkich Mitch 414 Dimsdale, Jeffrey 424 Dmwiddie, Bob 402 Disfler Robert 466 Di Tono, Jacquie . 110 Dizotell, Mimi , .. . -96. 362. Senior . 418 Dobkin, Michele . , - . .378 Dobrons Lynne -Senior Do Clerk, Pot . -402 Dodds Diona 339. 358 Dodge, Mary Lou -368 Dodson, Lynn , , -350 Dohlen, Koy , . , 336. 362, Senior Doi Robert -462 Dolon. Bob , , , . 101. 408, Senior Dolan, Tom 410 Doll, Tom 104. 402. Senior - ,420 - -414 Donoldson, Diane , . , 453 Senior Donaielli. Bruce 112, 462 Oonotelli. Shelio . . . , 91 372 Donlan. Mike ... , 410, Senior Donner, Arnle 440, Senior Donner. Mike 440 Dordigon, Dennis - -440 Dorrance, Elizobeth 354 Doubel, Mark - 426 Douglas, Jerry 436 Douglas, Richard 118, 140 Senior Doufbetos, Alex Senior Dowell, Doug 101, 430. Senior Downey. Mtke 104, 410 , Senior Downing, Tom - -426 Downings. Neil - - -100 Dowse, Tom 410 Drachhs. Toni 449. Senior Drake, Cofhy , - -368 Drake. Laurie 92 426 Drew Carol . 460. Senior Drinkwater Dorsey 374, , Senior Drown, Don , 104, 118, 402 Dfuliner, Karen 352 Drumm, Jean 370 Druiholl. Sle»e 440 Dubiel, Joe 410. Senior Dubin, Jerry , - -418 Duchess 432 Dugo, Arlene 96, 378 Ouim. Alice 1 10, Senior Duncan, Arthur Senior Duncan, Florence Senior - -416 Duncon Solly 105,360 Dunlop, Jorie 98, 360 Dunr., J,m ...440 ...346 Dunne, Dedie 98 Dunning, John . -434 Dunshee, Sue -368 Durnoll, Somoro -348 Durocher. Lynn Senior Durr, Susan - - -342 Durward, Don - -393 Dutcher. Erwin - 402 Eads, Coryn ...... ... .Senior Eoker, Lloyd 426, Senior Eastwood, Al 442 Eastwood, Roy 442 Eberhart, Joan 1 09, 360 Ebihoro, Koyko ....... .Senior Ebrighl, John 412 Eckert, Ross . 428, Senior Eddy, Steve . 402 Edelman. Mitchell . .444 Eden, Pete 422 Edi. Sergei 434 Edson. Ken 416 Edwards, Borbora 461 Edwofds, Don 101, Senior Edwards, Joe 402, Senior Edwords. Virginio 1 J4 Ee|ima. Koy 357 Efaw, Evert 445 Egbert, Pat 100, 436 Egermon, Mark 420, Senior Ehrenkronz, Dave 420 Ehrlich, Hope ... 103. 382 Ehrlich, Roger 105, 440 Ehrhch, Sharon Senior Ehrlich, Steve 420 Einzig. Stan 90 Eis, Roberta Senior Eisenberg, Richard Senior Eisenstodt, David 105, 440 Eiser, Tom 438, Senior Ekman, Ellen 461 Elo, Dave .428, Seniar Elder, Anno May ... 376 Elios. Barboro 350, Senior Elliott, Edword Alvin , 434. Senior Elliott, George Vincent Senior Elliott. Joyce 341 Elliott, Robert Edward Senior Ellison, Tom 416, Senior Elm, Lance 445 Elster, Howard 462, Senior Emonuel, Corol Senior Emerzion, Morilyn 451 Emi, Kathleen . Senior Emigh, Glenn 436 Emmel, Carol 484 Endicott, Carole 370 Engel, Steve 432 Engel, William Senior Englehordt. Carol 464 Enomoto, Thomas , 467, Senior Eppler, Frank 105. 406 Epstein, Alan Senior Epstein. Morgot Senior Erb, Ann-Elizabeth Senior Erdmon, Barbara ' 153 Erhord. Ken . 406 Erickson, David Senior Erickson, Skip . . , 434 Esensten. Wendy Senior Espelond, Susan 344 Essoe, Chuck 434 Essoe. Goke 400 Estabrook. Norman 438, Senior Estroda. Gobnel . . .438 Estrada. Jorge Senior Etienne. Gayle 380. Senior Evons, Candy 380 Evans. Evon ' 00 Evans. Nan . . 342 Evans. Susie 380 Evotr, Crislynne 370 Evelym, Dick 422 Evensen, Bill 104, 105, Senior Eversole, Chuck 436 Everts John 400 Everts Russ 400 Ewmg, Kent 404 Pagan. Margie 460 Fahoy, Mike Fahey, Michele 384 Foilla, Joseph Senior Foirchild. Bette 374. Senior Foirchild, Molly 91, 342 Falconer, Ted . . 398 Folk, Beverly 376 Folk, Fred Lee Senior Fonelli, Diane 465 Farina, Joan 456 Faubus. Donold 426 Faust Steve 416 Foy, Cindy 360 Feil, Jeff , Fein, Helen Senior Feinberg, Betty . 453 Feldman. Eorl . . Feldman, Edward . . Senior Feldman, Kenneth . . Senior Feldman. Paul . . . 444 Feldner, Jerrold Senior Feliciono, Mary 358 Fellon, Judy Seniar Fenster, Judy 364 Fenton. Phyllis Senior Feole, Ron 416 Ference, Lynn 90, Senior Fey Bob 432 Field, Bill ■414 Fifer, Jackie 3 4 Finch, BarboTo 372 Fine, Arlene 364 Fine, Judith Senior Fineman, Tom 440 Finestone, Bill 420 Fink Allan 424 Fink, Doug 90 Fink, Pot 368 Finke, Gene 418 Finley Jock 402 Finstod. Jim . . . 404 Firey, Warren .436 First, E, Lois Senior Fischer, Chuck 422 Fish Donna 461 Fisher, Fran 364 Fisher, Maureen Senior Fisher, Steve 412 Fiske, Peter 414 Filch. Carolyn 376 Fitz-Gerold, Michael Senior Fixa, Kothy .386 Fizzolio, Michael Senior Flock Martha Senior Flans, Al 432 Flasher. Bob 396 Fleishman, Charles 424 Fleischmon, Harold 466 Fleischman. Jerome Senior Fleischmon. Joan 382 Flekal, Mori 456 Fleming, Ann . 362 Fleming, Melody 98 Flesch, Jocky HO Flette, Ann 116. 366 Flette, Norm 406 Fligsten, Len 440 Fligsten, Monte 440 Flint Pot 116, 372 Floegel. Jock 408 Floyd, Bob 402 Flyer. Lorin Senior Flynn, Koihe ... . 350 Fogel. Coroll , 116. 378 Fogel, Lawrence . . . 444 Fogelman, Jean .... Senior Fong. Merrily . 449 Fonner, Skip 398 Foote. John 466 Forbes, Leonard Senior Ford, Edith .Senior Forst, Brian . 104, 118, 410, Senior Fosrer, Lynn 103. 108, 352 Fox, Allen Senior Fox, Martho 346 Fox. Sheila 364 Froley Jack 404 Frame, Richard 426 Fronco. Lynn 456 Froncisco, Kent 404 Froncisco, Mike 420 Francisco, Tony 406, Senior Frondzel Bob 396 Frank, Alan 434 Frank, Fred 396 Frank, Lucille Senior Frank, Marty 432 Frank, Pomelo 450 Frantz, Steve 4 1 4 Fronzman, Susan 382 Fraotnick, Jim - .428 Frozier, Sue 96, 358 Freeborn, Judy 362 Freed, Theo 348 Freeman, Berty 114. 380 Freeman, Normo . - 372 Freeman, Perrie . 366 Freisinger, Joan 362 Freitog. Gilbert Senior Fremling, John 422 French, John .... 400 Friedman, Constance Senior Fnedmon, Horold . . Senior Friedman, Jerold . . . 444 Friedman, Pomelo Beth ...382, Senior Friedman, Phil 402 Friedman, Sharon 382 Friend, Barbara 448 Frieze, Jacquelym . 378 Frimkess, Donald 424 Frindf, Richard 408, Senior Frisch, Claire 378 Fritsche. Norma 124, 468 Froley. Jean , . Senior Froley, Suzy - . . 370 Frolich, Pat 96, 463. Senior Frost. Bill 416 Frolhingham, Lynn . ... 342 Fry, Steve . . . 438 Fujito, Irene 387 Fukuda, Nancy Senior Fukushimo, Masoya Senior Fulcher. Jim 406 Fuller. Suzonne 92, 98 Fulton, Dee Ann 352 Funtsch, John 400 Furute, Ken . , 466 Gaffney, Dolores 340, 453 Gaines, Stuart Senior Galiher, Bonnie 92, 124 Golmson, Richard 440, Senior Gollogher. Linda 461 Galloway, Joan 358 Gomburg, Lynda 96, 382 Gontz, Louise Senior Garabedion, Haig , .Senior Gorovoglia, Ted 428, Seniar Gorcio, Morcy 453 Garcia, Paul Senior Gard, Gay Ellen Senior Garfield, Jock 440 Gorr. Danielle Seniar Garr. Ronold 396 Gorretr, Bennett Senior Gorrow. Bob 408 Gorstong, Lorraine 370 Garvin. Nancy 358. 463 Goskill, Morion 344, Senior Cost, Helen 352, Senior Goston, Yvonne 374, Senior Gofzerr, Norm . 404 Goufhter. Nadine Senior Gowryn, Mike 418 Gaydowski, J. D 430 Geier, Ted 428 Gelber. Linda 364, Senior Gelfond. Harold 90, Senior Geller, Borne 400 Gemmell. John 445 Gendron, Maurice ... . . . Senior Genson, Gene 440 George, Meg 1 03, 352 Gerehck, Holly 112, 451 Gerhart, Karen 116 Gerolomo, Nicholas Senior Gerow, Borbora 362 Gershon, Beth Senior Gershon, Joel 440 Gertz, Carole 96, Senior Gertz, Greg 398 Giombrone, Vicki 91, 372. Senior Gibb. Corolee 344 Gibbs, Dove 1 05, 412 Gibson, Carol 92. 362 Gibson, Jane 374 Gifford, John . Senior Gilbert. Jerry 406 Gilbert, Rondoll 467 Gillespie, Cindy 342 Gillespie, Cindy 91, 98 Gillman, Greta 464 Gingold, Lawrence Senior Ginn, Suson . 352 Ginsberg, Adrienne 382 Ginsberg, lleen Senior Ginsburg, Madeline Senior Giordono, Beverly . Semor Gipson, Jim 404, Senior Girord, Miriam 110, 360 Gladding, Charles 408 Glosner. Moses Senior Glosser, Bob 418 Gloyt, Cecile 382 Gloier, Lori Senior Glozer, Reo 117 Gleinn. Rich 434 Glenn, Jerry 406 Glesby, Shoron Senior Glick, Arnold Senior Glick, Elliot 438 Glick, Hal 418 Glickfeld, Michael 424 Glikmonn, Alex 396 Glisson, Mary 1 09, 114, 376 Glober, Noncy Senior Goddard, Bill 445 Godessoff. Judith Senior Godfrey. Lynn 368 Godfrey, Noomi Senior Godin, Martin Senior Godlis, Lloyd 424 Godwin Eorl 466 Godwin, Mike 430 Goepner. Dinny 348 Going, Mike 410 Gold, Diana 340 Gold, Judy 453 Goldberg, Chuck 105, 440 Goldberg, Helen 448, Senior Goldberger, Robert Senior Golden. Beverly 378 Golden. Joseph 462 Golden. Shori Ann . Senior Goldforb, Melvyn Senior Goldhammer. Alan 432, Senior Goldman, Carole .... .378 Goldmon, Jon 346 Goldmon, Larry 396, Senior Goldman. Mark Senior Goldman. Morsholl 424 Goldman, Paul 432 Goldsen. Nancy 346 Goldsmith, Alon 432 Goldstein, Robert Senior Goldstein. Sandy 382 Goldslick, Doris . . Senior Golmo, Elizobeth 98, 453 Gonzales. Dove 422 Gonzales, Frank 420 Good, Coral 364 Goodole, Bill 402 Goodale, Potti 370 Goodort, Diana 96, 344 Goodman, Dave 420 Goodmon. Earle 440 Goodman. Gail ... 1 17, 364 Goodman, Phyllis 91, 342 Goodner. Sherri 362 Goodwin, Sandy 116, 348 Gordon, Adri . 463 Gordon, Dave 442 Gordon, Gene 420 Gordon, Gregory . . . 444 Gordon. James 1 26 Gordon, Martha Senior Gordon, Stephen 396, Senior Gorsey. Walt 404 Gorshow, Suson Senior Goshert, Dove 402 Goshert. Rich 120, 402 Gosney, Bob 414 Goss, Judy 96, 374 Gotsinas, Jo Ann 116, 344 Gottlieb. Ellen Seniar Gottlieb, Meyer Senior Gould, Bonnie 114, 342 Gould. Jone 376 Gould. Loune 98, 382 Govenor, Rich . . . .440 Graham, Link ,•402 Graham, Marie . ...465 Groham, Mark 445 Graham, Marty 428 Grondi, Don 402 Gronit. Ronald Senior Grant. Jeannie 92 Grant, Joyce Senior Gfont, Steve 418 Groston, Ruby .... 454 Grotz. Joan Senior Graves, Larry .426 Gray, Beverly 91, 456 Gray, Jonn 448 Groy, Jim 406 Gray, Julie - 362 Groy. Kenneth Senior Groy. Terre Senior Green, Jackie .107 Green, Jerry . . .400 Green, Judy .... 378 Green, Ken - 422 Green, Morcio . .98, 461 Green, Steve . - .430 Greenbaum, Ken 418 Greenbaum, Martin ... .440 Greenberg, Lorry . .444 Greenberg, Roger 424 Greene, Potty 96, 98, 360 Geines. Irving Senior Greenfield. Bob 440, Senior Greenfield, Linda 98 Greenwood, Joyce 457 Gregory, Gayle Senior Greiner, Steffi 362 Greitzer, Steve .418 Grey, Judi 382 Griffin, Carol 340 Griffin, Greta 96, 341 Griffith. Liza 341 Griggs, Ann Senior Griholvo, Lorry 400 Gritton. Eugene Senior Grodin, James 396, Senior Grodlewicz, Rose Senior Gromon, Cheryl ... ■ . 346 Grosser, Lois Senior Grossman, Caren 378 Grosvenor, Abby Senior Grozdon, Diona 92 Grubel, Ben 124 Grutmon, Gail .346 Guggenoster, Corolyn 92 Guiong, Evelyn Senior Guiliono, Bruce 394 Gunn, Lee 393 Gunter, Eileen 350 Gurewitz, Borton 440 Gurley. Ruth 376, 461 Guss, Howard 440 Guthmon, Betty 98 Guy, Linda 98, 360 Guy! Pat 360, Senior Guzmon, Nelson 462, Senior Haber, Bill 90 Hober. Kai Seniar Hoberfeld. Steve 420 Hoden, Dove ,416 Hoden, Doug 416 Hoering Carole 352, Senior Haeussler, Rich 100, 400 Hofner, Bill 394 Hogen, John Senior Hogen, Potricia Jane 124, 455 498 INDEX Haggerty, Jessico 341 Hogue. .Janice , . 98 Hahn, Jim . , 412 Hohn, L.ncoln . , 393 Hohn, Lowell 393 Hoineswofth, Donna . , 341 Holey, Steve . . 400 Hall, Carol. ne 358 Holl, Chuck . 402 Hall, David Senior Hall. George . . . 467 Hall, Pete . 402 Hall, Robert . , , ,428 Hall, Robert , . 118 Holl, Tony ... Senior HoUenbeck, Hope 350, Senior Hollinen. Virginia 358 Hollmon_ Barbara . . , 348 Halm. Marilyn ... 387 Helpers, Carole 378 Halsey, Corol . , , 339, 348 Ham. Condy 92, 96. 360 Hamasaka, Jon 387 Hamilton, Carolyn 107 Hamilton, Liz 374 Homilion, Willard James . Senior Hamilton, Tony 406 Hammon, Mil . 100, Senior Hammond. Jim 414 Hammons, Sue 342 Homnquisl, Dick , , 434 Hand, Roberta . 350 Handy, Richard 428 Hondy, Ryth . 366, Senior Handy, Tom . ... 434 Hanger, Dv ight 41 6 Honigon. Patricio 96, 370 Hanlon, Sara 96, 465 Honna, Virginia 96, 374 Honnom, Donald . .Senior Hanover, Judy . , 342 Hansen, Dick 414 Hansen, Jon .... . . .406, Senior Hansen, Laurie . , . 370, Senior Hansen. Leo 416 Hanson, Bruce 426 Honson. Linda 384 Hanson, Suson 386 Horo, Roberta Senior Horon, Yoriv . .Senior Hordiman, Bill . 402 Harding, Neil 414 Hore, Judy . , .372 Horing, Ken 438 Hormotz, Gary 440 Harper, Suretho .341 Harrington, Susan 468 Harris, Crys 117 Horns, Elliot Senior Horns, Jon 460 Horns, John 414 Horns, Kothy . . . , . 362, 464 Horns, Lourence ... . . .Senior Horns, Monlyn ,352 Harris, Pomelo 457 Horris, Ron 422 Horns, Tom ... , , , ,412, Senior Harrison, Bill . ... 412 Horrovf, Borbora Senior Harsell, Barbara , .380 Horsh, Rick . , .442 Horshaw, Phyllis 352 Hart, Dione 11 6, 350 Horter, Alois 344 Hortgrove, Wanda 456 Hortmon, Alice 368 Harimon, Michele . . . 384 Hortnett, Joe . .... 434 Hartshorn, Terry 428 Hortunian, Loretto 376 Hortzler, Sally . . 366 Harvey. Norm 445 Hosegawa, Sam Senior Hoslom, Nancy 372 Hosselberg, Carol 372 Hossen, Susan . 346 Hotonoko, Mory ... Senior Horhoway, Jim 398 Holton, Elaine 360. Senior Housner, Stonley . . 424, Senior Hovenhtll, Roy Senior Havens. Corolyn . . . 368 Howkins, Borboro 341 Hawkins, Thomos Senior Howley, Jonef . 380 Howley, hm 120, 422 Howorth, Jane 110, 354, Senior Hoy, Judith Semor Hayes, Helen Senior Hoyes, John 402 Hoyes. Norm 442 Hoyword, George 400 Hoyword, Sue . 98. 342 Head, Peggy 370 Heckel. Don Senior Hecox, Doug . 422 Hedrtck, Cecilia 1 16, 368 Hegordt, Anne 1 14, 362 Heide, Richord Senior Heimonn, Lou Ann , 456 Heisner. Jane Senior Held, Dove . , 445 Hellen, Bob 422 Heller, Corole Senior Heller, Dovid 393 Heller, Larry 440 Helm, Corl . Semor Helm, Sharon 368 Helmer, Kristan 98 Heltzer, Murroy . 418 Hemmgwoy, Gail 362 Hendersor, Roxonne 455 Hendricks. Torn 126, 438 Henmnger, Sondra 350 Henmngson, Lorno . 376 Henricks. Bob 428 Henricks, Don .... 428 Herbert, Clorke 428 Herndon, Jqmes 436 Herring, Linda 453 Hersh. Gene . 436 Hersh, Mimi 451 Hershey, Sonja Senior Herzberg, Steve 418 Heriog, John P. 100, 438, Senior Hess, Robert 438, Senior Hickey, Ellen . . 464 Hickey, John 398 Hicks, Lou Anne 348, Senior Higmon, Mory 114. 460 Higuchi, Irene 357 Hill, Deborah 356 Hillmon, Joe 414 Hillmon, Lloydonn 378 Hillmon, Ton, 346 Hirsch, Bob 445 Hirschmon, Gail . 98 Hirsh, Nancy 346 Hite, Eloine 96, 362 Hoag, Leslie 98, 453 Hobon, Bill 422, Senior Hocking, Louise . Senior Hodes, Janice 461 Hodges, Barbara Senior Hodgins, Judy 350 Hodgson, Kent 414 Hofer. Chorlotte 108, 366, Senior Hofer, Douglas 4 36 Hoffberg, Carol 346 Hoffberg, Sara Senior Hoffman, Gloria 338, 332, Senior Hoffman, Irwin . 432 Hoffman, Len .418 Hoffman, Nancy 98, 382 Hoffmen, Richard 420 Hoffman, Voughn 426 Hoffstatter, Sharon 110, 366 Hofman, Sharon 451 Hohn. Ilka 457 Holben, Karen 116. 372 Holcomb. Grant 402 Holdernes, Rick 402 Hohdoy, Mary . 384 Holland, Roy ... .402, Senior Hollonder, Thomas 426 Hollar, Brenda 370. Senior Holledoy, Mary ..116 Hollingsworth. Joe 414 Hollis, Wendoll 398 Hollowaty, Jim .410, Senior Hollowoy, Gory 445 Hollowoy, Robert .Senior Holmon, Robert 467, Senior Holmes, Sondra . . Senior Holmes, Stephen .445, Senior Holmes, Susan 368 Hoist, Dennis Senior Holl, Bob 438, Senior Holt, Pot 91 Honsaker, Mary 453 Hoop, Carolyn Senior Hooper, Kent 402 Hooper, Wayne 422 Hootniek, Lome Senior Hopkins, Doug 416 Hopper, Larry 422 Horenstein, Mike . . 90 Horgan, Poul 412 Hori, Sumiko ... Senior Horn, Sonford Senior Hornbeck, lynne 124, 463 Hornbeck, Margaret . Senior Home, Walter 434, Senior Horowitz, Alan 432 Horowitz, Frank Senior Horowitz, More 418 Horspool. Ronald 438 Norton. Jeff 400 Hortsmon, Stephanie 360 Horvoth, Kolman Senior Horwitz, Phyllis . , . Senior Hoshek, Silvio . . . 404 Hoskms. Norma Senior Hougland, Roger 412 House, Terry 416 Houston, Bill 104, 422, Senior Howey, Sheilo . , , . . 449 Howard, Diane .... 382 Howard, James 124, 126 Howard, Linda Senior Howard, Mike 414 Howard, Roe 341 Howard, Roger 440 Howorth, Mono 372 Howell, Nancy Senior Howell, Susie 346 Howells, Rosemarie 91 Howland. Kotherine Senior Hoyle, Art 416 Hsio, Victor Senior Hubbard. Jonice 109 362 Huckett, Ginny 108 344 Huebsch. Mory Anne 362 Huff, Mary 342 Hughes, Cam 404 Hughes, John .... , , ,408 Hull. Ed .436, Senior Hultqren, Corlo . 374 Humble, Carol 103, 384 Humble. Noncy ' 384 Hummel, Carol . . . ,342. Senior Hummel, Morilee 366 Humphries, Sue 384, Senior Hunkiewicz, Ron 414 Hunt, Jomes 436 Hunt, Ralph . ... Senior Hunt. Sandy 374 Hunter. Adrienne 98, 110, 350 Hunter, Gordon 428 Hurford. Corel Senior Husmon Gwen ... ,346 Huss, Siephen , Senior Hutchens, Mory Dell 384 Hutsenpiller, Mike , . 430 Hufson, Joan 360 Hutt. Suson 364 Hyde. Anne 370. Senior Hyde, Gory K Senior Hyde, Jerry 414 Hyde. Morci 350 Hypes, Dole 339. 368 Ibrohim, Afof Ignatius. Joan 338, 354, Senior Ikedo Irene 387 Inch, Brian 442 Ingolls, Donald 426, Senior Ingersoll, Carole 350 Ingrom, Diane 350 Inks, Lorry 434 Irelond, Judy 366 Ine, Elinor . 357 Irvin, Kathryn 98 Irving, Gory 416 Isoocs, Les 394 Iscovefz, Linda Senior Ishihora, Roy 126, Senior Ito, Yosuo Marvin 126, 438, Senior Ivey, Linda Senior Iwomoto, Caryl 357, 464 Izumi, Brendo . . 98, 357 Jackson, Ann ... . . .352 Jockson, Chris 380 Jackson, Jill 344 Jackson, Rich . . . . 416 Jockson, Sharon .... 374 Jockson, Williom Senior Jocobs, Poul .... Ser ior Jocobs, Virginia .... 455 Jocobson, Joel .... 418 Jocobson, fete ... 445 Jacobson, Ralph ... , . . 444 Joffe. Judy 346 John, Edword ... .124, 126, Senior Jakel, Morgo ' et Senior Jakobi, Fredika ... . 368 James, Lucy Lee ... 360 Jameson. Julie 374 Joneck, Dono . . . .449, Senior Jong, Margaret .,..,.. 357 Janovici, Bob 418 Jannssen. Pete 416 Jonsen, Gloria . . Senior Jonulis, Leila . . Senior Jaskiewicz, John 428 Jason. Bob .418 Joy, Dwight , , , . 422 Jaye, Richy 440 Jeffress, Bob 410 Jennings, Kay 342 Jenmson, Pat 116, 372 Jensen, Corl , , 404 Jensen, Dovid 428 Jensen, Judy . . . .380, Senior Jensen, Marilyn 376 Jensen, Steohen Senior Jerome, George , 438 Jeschke, Susan 376 Jewell, Stanley Senior Jewelt, Diono . Senior Jewett, Fabion . . 360 Jiarks, Verne 402 Joehnck, Koria 342 Joffe. Devro 378 Joffee, Bruce 420 Johnes, Barbara Senior Johns. Sherry 338, 342 Johns. Wilhom 101, 466. Senior Johnsen. Gordon 1 24 Johnsen, Ted 428 Johnson, Sillie 107, 454 Johnson, Clork 393 Johnson, Deni 376 Johnson, Dennis 442 Johnson, Eileen , 451 Johnson Evelyn 348 Johnson, Gory 434 Johnson, Jim 436 Johnson, Judy ,,.,.., , , 348, Senior Johnson, Korin Senior Johnson, Kathleen 362 Johnson, Lee Ann I ' O, 350 Johnson, Marilyn 362 Johnson, Marilyn 96 Johnson, Mory Elizabeth 342 Johnson, Muriel ... 341 Johnson, Pom 360 Johnston, Anita 468 Johnston, Joy 436 Johnston, Kothy , . . 344 Johnston, Melmda 91 Johnstone, Linda . 110, 384 Johnstone, Peggy 342, Senior Jonathan, Wayne 124 Jones, Blundell 341 Jones, Christy , . . 380 Jones, Dove , . 400 Jones, Glen 426 Jones Judy 342 Jones, Pat 96, 374 Jones, Robert Senior Jones, Ron 445 Jones, Roselyn 1 16, 372 Jones, Shoron 464 Jorbon, Jay 394 Jordan, Jo Anne 370 Jordon. Kris 370 Jordan, Mol 410, Senior Jordan, Pot 376 Jorgensen, Mory 1 24 Jorgenson. Dovid 436 Joyce, Comillo . . . 457 Juarez, Elizabeth , , , Senior Jubelier, Joonne , . 346 Jubelier, Joel 440, Senior Jue, Marianne 452 Juengst, Randolph 406, Senior Junger, Paul Senior Jusionis, Vyfouto 100 Juul, Pete 394 Kodushin, Karen Kaempffe, Corl 364 90, Senior Kogowo, Sochiye Senior Kahn, Gloria . , Senior Kohn, Suson 378 Kahn, Suson .... 366 Koinu, Jill . 98, 450 Kojiyoma, Anne - . 387 Kallmann, Julia . . Senior Kaminor, Bobs 463 Kommsky, Judy 1 10 Komm, Stevens 100 Konberg, Cloire Senior Kane, Michael Senior Kontzer, Naomi 449, Senior Kaplan, Bonnie 117. 124 Kaplan, Karen . . Senior Koplon, Sheryl 116, 382 Koplow, Carole 366 Koriin, Richord 462 Karlson, Korthy 454 Korp, Sandra Semor Korpen, Alex 116 Kortsman, Pom .92, 450 Koshuk, Frank ... 396 Kossoy, Arnie 418 Koston, Stu 400 Koste, Dove . . 440 Kataokam, Koy . 387 Kotow, Ronald Senior Koisudo. Suzy 357, Senior Kotz, Jeff , 444 Kotz, Lillian 107 Kotz, Marsha 464 Kotzmon, Ceroid . . 424 Kaub. Korlo . . . .374 Koufmon, Cory 396. Senior Kaufman, Jill Senior Kaufman, Nancy . . Senior Kaufmon, Note 120, 440 Koufmon, Sherry 102, 108, 346, Senior Kauppi, Ken 394 Kovonou, Karen . 117. 350 Kowodo, Kay Senior Kowoguchi, Roy Senior Kowoi, Kothi 98 Kay, Bob .104. 440, Senior Keating, Joan . 374 Keeler, Caroline 110 Keeling, Carol ... 358 Keenon, Noncy 468 Keethe, Lorry 410, Senior Kelemen, Susonne Senior Kellom, Joe .... 414 Keller, Connie 366 Keller Tom 438 Kelley, Keith 416 Kelly. Gory .450 Kelly, Kathleen 91, 368 Kelly, Marion 341 Kelling. Sharon 464 Kemp, Jimmi 366 Kendall. Chris . 124 Kendis, Hoi 430 Kennedy, Jim 104, 422, Senior Kennicott, Leonamory Senior Kenny, Darleen . 465 Kent, Peter 425, Senior Kent Shoron 344 Kepper, Ruth .378 Kerley, Mike 400 Kern, Harvey 462 Kern. Phil 402 Kerner. Poulo 450 Kerr, Bill 402 Kerr, Russ 394 Kerry, Irene . 98, 464 Ketchom, Karen 109, 342 Keuber, Bruce . Senior Kidd, Russell 462 Kidman, Bonnie . . .... 98 Kiefer, Dave 430 Kielb, Robin . 96, 468, Senior Kilmon, Carol 460 Kim, Barbara .92 Kim, Carolyn 387 Kim, Kyunghok Senior Kim, Sun Ji Senior King, Guy 442 King, Ken 112 Kir g, Marsha 449 King, Mike . 418 King, Robert . . . Senior King, Susie . . ... .374 Kingsbury, Linda . 348 Ktnnune, Teddi 362 Kinsey, Steve 422, Senior Kirkendoll, Steven 426 Kisler, Faith 453 Kitogowa, Janet 357 Kitaji. Bob . 438 Kitzer, Lois . . . Senior Kiyono, Shoko Senior Kloin, Al 438 Klopman Gerald Senior Klouz, Mills 348 Klein, Gene . Senior Klein, Marilyn 382 Klein, Martin Senior Klein, Robert 438 Klein, Ronald 406 Kleinmon, Gory 432 Klekner, Mike 90 Klenner Joyce . 448 Kling, Bill 432 Kloes, Karen Senior Kloper, Karen 368 Klugmon, Borbora 110, 448 Klugmon, Elaine 107 Knocke, Brigit 348 Knell, Robert 444 Kno x, Patrick Senior Knox, Veronica 352 Knu ' son. Paul 428 Koch. Don 414 Kochevor. Ron 406 Kochm. Louis 350 Kohn, Borry 424 Kohn, Bob 396 Kohn, Irene . . 461 Kohn. Melvyn 424, Senior Kollor, Judy 372 Kolsle. Shoron 352 Konopka, Cossie 112 Konz, Sherri 384 Kopay, Gory 445 Kopelle, Sheree Senior Kopp, Kathi ... 352 Koppelmon, Joy 396 Korbonski, John Senior Kormonn. Marilyn 461 Kosako, Shigeko ...... ... 453 Koss, Lawrence Senior Koster, Nick .. 120, 442 Kotzin, Mike 434 Kowolczyk, Morgoret . -...,,.. 112 Krom, Arlene 382 Kramer, Michael Senior Kramer, Naomi 112 Kfonlz, Shelley 346 Kronz, Poul 90 Krosn, Judy 352 KrCTsne, Jim 440 Krosn, Judy 420 Krauch, Bill 402 Krouss, Irene . . . 107 Kremmer, Lynn 348 Krenz, Allen Senior Krepock, Shale 440 Kress, Carol 468 Kretchmor, Judy 346 Krevoy, Leslie 114, 346 Kronich. Suzonne 378 Krouse, Tim 400 Krumes, Rolf 438 Krutok, Janice , ....... Senior Kuoll, Sondra ... 350 Kubo, Noncy Senior Kubrin, Stonley , Senior Kuehl, Jerie . 98 Kugler, Roberta 354 Kumn, Joel Senior Kuperman, Mary .Senior Kupersmith, Sue 344, Senior Kuramota, Ann 357, Senior Kuromoto, Ford 348 Kurato, Iku 387, Senior Kusserow, Richard Senior Kutalohti, Karen 362 Kuttnouer, Michael Senior Kyson, Karen 96, 360 Locy, Carol . , ,460 Lode. Don 426 Lofler, Kothy 384 La Fond, Leonne 372 Logerquist, Lynn 394 Lo Gross, Donna 366 Lohrke, Nancy 460 Lohti, Suzie 344 Loiner, Nohum 396, Senior Laird, Dionne 450 Lake, William 440, Senior Lo Lone, Dorrell 408 Lamb, Kothy 98, 453 Lombirth, Liz . 102, 103, 108, 360 Lomce, Charles . . , , Senior Lamm, Steven Senior Lament, Charles 416 Lamorte, Mario .,.,,,.. , 406 Lompe, Mory Ruth 354, Senior Londel, Pat 402 Londis, Mike 418 Londis, Tom .. .104, 118, 402 Landman, Mike .440 Lone, Barbara . . . - Senior Longe, Lucy . 98, 342 Longfus, Howard . . . ... . . 396 Lonsman, Gory 408 Lontz, Ed 100 Lapides, Sue 464 Lonmer, Grefchen 374 Lorneu, Judith Senior Larson, Morvene . . Senior Larson, Rich 416 Larson, Ron 398 Losser, Peter 444 Latham, Richard 445 Lotiner Morsholl 466, Senior Lotshaw, Gary -444 Lover, Rich 442 Lovi. Fred 424 La Vine. George 414 Lowler, Irene Senior Lawler, Shirley Senior Lawless, Jonice . 370 Lowrence, Barry . 418 Lowrence, Bob . ,432 Lows, Judy 368, Senior Loiore, Merridy . . . . . .382 . ,442 Leach, Edwin Senior Leader, Maureen 450, Senior Lechlitner Kathleen Senior Lechner, Cherie - 372 Le Due. Frances 354 Lee, Carole 106, 475, Senior Lee, Diane 370, 464 Lee, Doug 90 Lee, Gildo 96, 370 Lee, Judy 91, 366 Lee, Mon -Senior Lee, Pomelo ,453 Lee, Stevie 346, Senior Lee, Walter Senior Leeds, Arthur Senior Leemon, Mollie 340 Leeson, Corolyn 461 Lefcoun. Sue 372 Lefferls Elliot . 118, Senior Lefohn, Allen 396 Lefton, Robert 424 Lehmann Lorry - 90 Leib, Chuck - 396 Leicester, Mark 406 Leigh. Toylor, Chris 342 Leiter, Goil 378 Lemley, Robert - Senior Lemon, Dick - -410 Lengel, Lorry 412, Senior 499 INDEX Lensink, Koren Patricio 344 Leonord, Bill 416 Leonard, Lmda 352 Leong, Lynda Senior Leonhardt, John 400 Lesner, Eugene Senior Lester. Arnold 112, Senior Leung, Virginia ' 455 Levont. Amanda 374 teventhal, Brendo Senior Leveson. Nancy 346 Levin, Donno 124, 455, Senior Levin, Fay - - Senior Levin, Ken . 90 Levine. David L Senior Lev.ne, David R 432 Levine. Dennis 432 Levme, Doritt Senior Levine, Ed . . 420 Levine. Nancy 91 Levison, Letitio Senior Levitt, Linda Senior Le Voy, Jill 98 Levy, Joan 98 Levy, Noncy 346 Lew, Sylvia Senior Lew ollen, Ron 414, Senior Lewin, Marilyn 378 Lewis. Cherie 465 Lewis. Diane - - . 342 Lewis. Gregory Senior Lewis. Mike 105. Senior Lewis. Roger 440 Lewis, Tom .412 Licht, Robert Senior Lidholm, Karen . 468 Liebmon. Dick . . 432 Liebowitz, William . . Senior L.ff, Mike 396 Lilly, Georeanne 366 Lilley, John 422 Lim, Arthur 126, Senior Lim. Steve 416 Lindberg, Bo Senior Linden, Jeff 396 Lindenboum, Carolyn 378 LmdensTein, Margoret .... 344 Lindgren, Peter Senior Lindsay, Lowell 101 Linsay, Mike 408 Lindsey, Pat 360 Lindstrom, Jim 1 07, Senior Ling, Esfelle 96. 1 09, 357 Ling, Nancy 457 Lingord, Bob 90. Senior Linsk, Joan Linsk, Sharon Lipm, Amy Lippe, Borboro Lippiofle, Tom Lippman, Joan 382 382 420 Senior 101 346 Lippman, Robert 396, Senior Lipps. Doug 412 Lipson, Juliene 464 Liseroni, Morlene 450 Lister, Ken 445 Liiman, Audrey 464 Lilow, Jeff 420 Little, Joan 360 Liu, Vickie 457 Llewellyn, Penny 376 Lloyd. Corole 109, 358 Lloyd, Morshall 414 Lockyeor, Sill 398 Lo Curto, John 404 Loder, Nancy 374, Senior Lodge, Dave 418 Lodmor, Sheldon , . 124 Loehndorf, Chris . . 430 Loeser, Cathleen 1 24 Logon, Gerri 352 Loh, Willie 455, Senior Lokey, Kit 416 Long, George W Senior Long, Jim 436 Long, John 398 Long, Sandra 352 Longfield. Randy 402 Loomos. Timi 1 08, 362 Loomos. Pauline . .Senior Loos, Shoron 461 Lopez, Elosie 45! Lopez, Ken 105. 416 Lopez, Mary 451 Lopusch, John 436 Lord, Craig 434 Lotwin, Suson Senior LovQs, Stephen 436 Love, lindo Loveless, Poul Low, Brian . , . , , Low, Don Lowe, Howard Lowe, Peter . Senior Lowe, Steve 440 Lowry, Keith 394 Loyd, Dovid 436, Senior Lubetzky, Dove 404 Lucks, Linda 114, 382 Lucoff, Bruce 402 Ludlom, Sharon 358 Luftig. Dennis 420 Lugosh. Jeffrey Senior Luhmon, Gerry 454 Lukowski, Bill 408 lund, Don 404 107, 455 416 , 462 402 Senior Lundberg, Guy . . Senior Lundgren, Eudolee 98 Lupastin, Eileen 348, 457, Senior Lurvey, Arthur Senior Lusby, Betty 386 Mac MocAdom, Susan . 340, Senior MocCowon, Dorothy . 453, Senior MacDov.d. Helen 452 MacDonold, Manning Senior MocDuff, Mike 400 MocLeod. Shelio 372 MocKay, Don 434 MocNerl, Terry . 436 MocPherson, Morgoret 452 MacPherson, Sondra 450 MacQuoid, Sharon Senior MacRae, Meredith 96. 109, 360 MocSween, Carole 384, Senior Mc McBurney, Jon 463 McCallum, Donald . . . Senior McCamish, Mike . 406 McCard. Nancy Senior McCarron. Geoffrey 402 McClain, Jerry 1 04, 428 McClung, Gory 422, Senior McClure, Sue 362 McCool, Jack Senior McCormick, Mike 394 McCteo, Lindo 92, 376 McCreody, Joan Senior McCroskey. Ralph . . . 462 McCune, Ruth .... 449, Senior McDean, Horry . . 402, Senior McDermott, Janet 454. Senior McDonald, Margie 103, 366 McDonald. Marilyn 92, 372 McDonald, Mike 414 McDonold, V.onne .358 McDowell, Melonie ... .92. 372 McElhony, Sheri ' 360 McFerson, James . Senior McGarry, Pauline Senior McGaughey, T na 465 McGivern, Brion 404, Senior McGowen, Sally 398 McGroth, Sob 434 McGrew, Eorl 445 Mclnfire, Ken 105, 412 Mclnturff, Joyce 344 McKee, Roger 424 McKeon. Edward 428 McKinley, Pat 92. 103, 372 McKmght, Janet 344, Senior McKnight, Lynn 358 McLaughlin, Dennis . . 400 McLaughlin, Mary . . ... 344 McMahan, Sharon .. . . . 116. 344 McNoir, Gale 449, Sen.or McNeills, Patricia , . Senior McNett, Thomas Senior McNown, Robert , 436 McPherson, Susy .344 McRitchie, Sandra 374 McVeigh. Patricia 344, Senior M Lush, Noncy 372 Luskin, Eleanor 382 Lynch, Bob 404 Lynch, James .Senior Lynn, Elizobelh . . .463, Senior Lyon, Miriam 340 Lyon, Wendy ... 98 Moos, Chuck 104, Senior Moos, Don 398 Mocori, Fronk 414, Senior Mocgregor, Jeon , Senior Mociei, Ron 394, Senior Mockle, John 105 Modison, John . 414 Madrid. Rose Senior Mael, Ron 396 Mogee, Pam . . 358 Magnuson, Koren . 96, 374 Mohoney, Jim 502 Mam, Jim 408 Moin, Michael Senior Maizlish. Joseph Senior Makowski, Borbora . 344 Malobel. Miriam Senior Moletto, Frances . 468 Molkin. Borboro ... 346 Mallinger, Betty . ... , Senior Mollory, Carol . . 368 Mallory. Eugene Senior Molone. Ron 440 Molsberg, Barbara . . Semor Mommef, Potricio-Anne . . . Senior Manchester, Jerry . . , . 422 Mandel, Loren .... Senior Mondel. Sukey 109. 382 Mandell, Michael Senior Mangine, Dave ... 416 Mango. Adrien .461 . Senior Mangold, Carol 386, Senior Moniag, Gerald Senior Monjra, Ardul . Senior Moronda, Roger 428 Morfield Deonne .... 117, 364 Margolin. Diane Senior Morgolin, Sandra Senior Manas, Andy 100. 420, Senior Mark, Steve 418, Senior Morkenson, Bill .... 440, Senior Morkhom, Elizobelh ... 354 Morks, Bill ... 105, 440, Senior Morks, Erelyne Senior Morkus, Pele . , 438 Marlow. Michoel .... 426 Marlow, Phil . 402 Marquette, Lorry 422 Morriott, Elizabeth Senior Morsholl. Howard .... . Senior Morsholl. Roy 416, Senior Mortello, Normon 436 Martin, Al 445 Martin, Bob 394 Mortin, Ido 106, 463. Senior Mortm. Joon 114, 360 Martin, Laurel Lee 344, Senior Martin, Linda 384 Martin, Lynn 342 Mortin, Lynn ... . 408, Senior Mortin, Mary .... 362 Martin. Phd . . 430 Martin, Terry . 368 Mortino, Susan 112 Martinez, Mouro . ... 440 Martinez, Nancy . . Senior Marx, Marion . , 382 Marzonie, Judy ... 368 Mosoki, Irene 468, Senior Mason, Betty 354, Senior Mason. Jackson 426 Mason, Lyie 100, 120 Mason, Polly 374 Mossakas, Man-Aalo Senior Mosten. Rob .104, 1 1 fl, 422, Senior Mofchett, Mike 412 Mathews, Joon 448 Mathews, John . Senior Mothis, Dick 428 Matlof, Michoel . 426 Matsumoto. Takeshi . Senior, MaTsuno, Linda . . 357 Motsushilo, Eishi . . Senior Matthews. Dave 404 Motura, Mike 412 Maurer, Mary 117, 350 Movis. Geoffery 426 Maxson, Sarah ... 461 Maxwell, Joyce Senior Moy. Irene 453 Moy! Ken , 410 May, Tom 414 Mayer, Eleanor Senior Mayer, Mimi 463 Mayfield, Frances 340 Moynard, Bill .... 402 Maynard, Bob . . 400 Maynor, Lee 374 Mozur, Morilyn Senior Meod, Corolyn Senior Mead, Morolyn Senior Medovoy, Morris Senior Medow, Evan . . . 440 Merer, Fred . 105, 430 Meisinger. Louis 396 Meldrum, Marilyn . , 452 Mellen, Beverly 96, 108. 360 Mellen, Morgie 450 Mellinger. Pom 453 Mellor, Joyce 91. 103, 358 Meloche, Marie - - - 368 Melville Sandy 362, Senior Mendenholl, Bernd 120 Mengel. June 362 Mendez, Juan M. Senior Mensah, Atto .Senior Mentell, Nadine 460 Meredith, Susan . 468 Merickel. Karen 92, 110, 360 Merrick, Fred . 394. Senior Merris, Tom . Senior Merseles, Pat 460 Messer, Leslie 112. 449 Metcolf, David . . Senior Metcolfe, Dorothy 386 Metz, Koren 352 Metz, Shoren 352 Metzger, Tom 434 Meyer, Catherine 92, 386 Meyer, Eleanor . 108, 368, Senior Meyer, John Senior Meyer, Ken .120, 440 Meyer, Richard . . . , 406 Meyerhoff, Carol 448 Meyerhoff, Hilde .Senior Meyers, Comille 463 Meyers, Jonet . Senior Meyers, Melanie . 463 Meyers, Roy Senior Michaels, Cathy 362 Michel, Sharon 464 Mickos, Ado Senior Migdal, Poul 418 Mikami, Lynn , .468 M kel, Suzanne 339, 354 Miles, Chuck 445 Miles, Dennis 426 Miles, Jeffrey . . . Senior Milhorn, Jim . 105, 428, Senior Millard. Richard . .102, 104, 420, Senior Miller, Andreo 352 Miller. Barbara 376, Senior Miller. Becky . , 96, 360 Miller, Brent 412 Miller, Cheryl . 344 Miller, Danny . 120, 420 Miller. Jomes 466 M.ller, Jeff 428 Miller. Jeff 410 Miller, Jill 376 Miller, Jim 410 Miller, Judy 91 Miller. Marilyn Senior Miller, Neil Sen.or Miller. Pom 460 Miller, Robert , . Senior Miller, Ron 105, 440 Miller, Ross 404 Miller, Soro Senior Miller. Stephen Senior Miller, Steven 104, 105. 118, 428, Senior Millikon. Nancy 362 Millman, Bernie 90 Millmon, Peggy 346 Mills, Jim 416 Milstein, Ronald .Senior Milfon, Joel 356 Mindlen. Susie 465 Miners, Kenneth Senior Minn, Okkih 451 Minfz, Reno 461 Minyard, Carol , Senior Mircheff, Judy 96. 339, 344 Misenhimer, Sue 362 Mitchell. Dorothy . .114. 450 Mitchell, Gil . 434 Mitchell, Judy . . 350, Senior Mitchell, Linda .... 372 Mitchell, Nancy 96, 358 Mitchell. Norma . . 370 Mitchell, Rob 422 Mitchell, Robert 124, Senior Milock. Mark ... .440 Miyakowo, Kathy . . 357 Miyamoto. Karen 387 Miyamoto Jane 464 Senior Mobley, Patrick 408 Moe, Marilyn 92, 376 Moe. Thorvald Senior Moffitt, Chuck . . . 442 Monreal, Roger - - 404 Monroe, Judith 354 Montgomery. Corolyn ... 384 Montgomery, John 428 Montoyo, John - 402 Moody, Larry Senior 430 Moore, Jerry 434 Moore, Martha 92 , 110 117, 350 Moore, Sharon 358 Moore Sharon Lee 96, 374 Moore, Shelly . . ... 98 Moore. Terne no, 339, 350 Mooreheod, Morcio 92, 350 Moorehead, Mary 358 Mooser, Stephen Senior Moron, Joan 374 Moravo, Mary Beth 362 Morehouse Morty 124 462 Moreno, Bob 404 Morgan, Genie 103. 368 Morgan, Joseph Senior Morgon Pot . . -400 Morgenstern, Roberta , Senior Morhar, Eloine 112 Morimoto. Milicent Senior Mormo, Hiroko Senior Monuchi, Jnne Senior Morris, John 416 Morris. Mike 414 Morris, Sue . 342 Morris, Suson Senior Morrison. Dana 402 Morrison, Francis . . . . . Senior Morrison, Michele 92, 372 Morrtssey, Bill . 402, Senior Morsch, Suzanno 344 Morfenson Ann 374 Moses, Jim . , . . 422 Mosh, Lois . 382 Moskovitz. Lois Senior Moss, Diane 98 Moss. Howard Senior Moss, Judy 346, Senior Moulton Jonice 384 Moustokes, Mike 105 118 404, Senior Muench Joan 92, 339, 352 Mukae, Misty 387, 452 Mullen, Denny 416 Mulley, Eleanor Senior Munro Ron 416 Muro. Etsuko 357 Muro, June .... 357 Murokami, Margie 357, 463, Senior Murokowo John . . 438 Muramotsu, Joan . . 357, 468 Muronoko. Jean . . 387, Senior Muronko, Horry . . . Senior Muro no Frank . . Senior Murayama, Stan 467, Senior Murdock, Nancy 360 Murphy, Charles Senior Murphy. Jim .... 434 Murphy, Margie .... 448 Murphy, Mike 394 Murray Jeon . . , .106, 366, Senior Murroy, Robert 436 112 Mussochio, Mike 434 Mye, Valerie ... . .368 Myles, Betty , 341, 464 Mystrom, Rosonne 108, 344, Senior Nokogiri, Elaine . 387 Nokohiro, Tokoko . . 387, 449 Nokai, Roy 105, 402 Nakamoto. Jean 387 Nokamura, Joe . 466 Nokonishi, Mosao - ... Senior Nakono, Carolyn . . 357 Nokoo, Jeon Senior Nakoshima, Alan Senior Nokoshrmo, Mitoshi Senior Nakosuji, Jim 438 Nonoon, Leslie Senior Nonningo, Pot 362 Norky, Norma 372 Nasorenko. Myroslavo Senior Nash, Jerry . . 430 Nathan, Elaine 382 Nathan. Victor Senior Naujokoitis, Morie 453 Naumonn, Noncy 461 Nave, Rick 418 Neol, Janet 96. 360. Senior Neol. Tom 416, Senior Neel, Rick 416 Neely, Betsy 376 Neely, Robert 426 Negulic, Jacqueline 461. Senior Neidhordt, Morilyn 350 Neighbors, Genie 96, 109, 372 Neimo, Catherine . 344 Neinstein. Jock 424 Neischlur, Eugene 420 Nelson. Allan Senior Nelson. Srenda 96, 356. 453 Nelson, Byron 412 Nelson, Dick 406 Nelson. Edword Senior Nelson. Jeff . 406 Nelson ' . Norm , 402. Senior Nelson. Sally Senior Nemeth, Susonne . . 454 Neuberg, Leslie 342 Neuenschwander, Mary 340 Neugart, Loyne Senior Neumon, Alice 110, 354 Newell, Vol Senior Newgord, Ken 1 05, 406, Senior Newman, Barbara ... Senior Newmon, Corolee Senior Newman, Lynno . ... .... Senior Newman, Pot . . 110. 386 Newsom. Delores .34! Newton, Stan . . ... 400 Ng, George ... Senior Nguyen, Luong Thien . . . Senior Nichols, Doug . . .410 Nickelson. Dianna . 366 Nickerson. Everett Senior Nicklin, Tony . 428 Nickman, Betsy 350 Niedermann, David Senior Niehenke, Morgot 91, 108, 342, Senior Niemond. Walt . 434 Niesen, Claudio ... . . .360 Ning, Judith Senior N.shikowo. Jeon 387, 454 Nishizu, Corol . . 357, 464 Noble, Borboro 461 Noble, Ron 394 Noble, Steve 466. Senior Noone, Bart 101, Senior Nordquist, John 398 Norris. Jeonme . .109, 420 Norns. Noncy . . . 350 North, Jeon . Senior Nostrond. Rob .... 422 Nouguier, Noncy .... 358 Novock, Linda Senior Novelli, Becky . . 380 Nukes, Stephen 424 Nunn, P. Geoffrey 412, Senior Nunn, Patricia . Senior Nuttol, Ann 451 Oberstein, AJan 440, Senior O ' Brien, John ... . Senior Ochoa, Rolph 402 OConnell, Hornet . 456 Oestreich, Linda ... Senior Ogilvie, Victor 408 O Nora, Morgoret Senior Ohison. Kris 98 Ohmslede, Linda 44 5 O.cles. Jeff 438 Oir John 406 Okodo, Irene .... 96, 357, Senior O ' Kain, Poul .... 101, 436 Okazoki. Kothleen 3B7 Okel. Koren 360 Okubo, Lindo 114, 357 Olofson, Harold Senior Olonder, Sue 360 OLenry. Art 102, 104, 408, Senior OLeory, Art .101 O ' Leory, Prentice .104, 428 Olin. Barbara 98, 339, 374 Olivo, Linda 352 Oliver, Judy 362 Olrich, Duke 434 Olsen, Corole Senior Olsen, Kathy 344 Olson, Elliott . 428 Olwin. Keith 414 OMolley, Aiko Senior OMalley, Shawn Senior O ' Moro, Kothleen . 461 Omey. Russ 404 Ondeck, Steve 438 O ' Neill, Jomes Senior Oppenheim, Carol Senior Oram, Phil 414 Ornee, Marie 340 Ornee. Ron 398 Oro, Bernice Senior Orose. John 428 Orrick, Gory ... .Senior Ortiz, Jim 445 Osborn, Allene 91, 368 Osborn, Marilyn 449 Osborne. Chuck . . 440 Osborne. Lorraine 463 Osmundson, Tony .434 Ossoff, Modelyn Senior Ostness, Elvera . . . 350 Osuga, Jane 387, Senior OSullivon, Jennifer 464 O ' Sullivan, Molly 374 Ott. Mock 430 Otto, Sandie 380 Oulletie, Joseph Senior Owen, Mory Senior Owens, Borboro 341 Owens, Craig 105, 430 Owens. Jan . . 380 Ox (Dogl 445 Ozeki, Carol 357 Ozowo. Irene 357 Packard, Noncy 92 Packard, Patricio .110, 348 Padgett. Jim 416 Podzunos, Anton ... Senior Page, Morion 350 Pogliuso. Jean 374 Palenchor, Mike 410 Polma, Anthony Senior Palmer, Paul 104, 422 Pompenn, Barbara . 340 Ponico, Christina 380 Pann, Potty 380 Pappie Etise Senior Pons, Phyllis 382 Pork, Chuck 434 500 INDEX Park, Inho " , Senior Porker, Bill 414 Porker, George 404 Parker, Jill 380 Parker, Terry 451 Parmenter, Bill 406 Porness, Dick 432 Parr, Donna 368 Parr. Donna 96, 451 Parr»»tt, Rolph , 404 Porris, Don 396 Parsons, Bill . 105 Parsons, Kent 422 Parsons, Tom 428 Passamoneck, Richord .... Senior Potalino, Marianne MO Patton. Rich 400 Power, Ross 400 Paul, Mary 374, Senior Poul, R.ck .410 Poulson, Carol ... 468 Pawlowski, Barbara 461 Poyne, Hunt 414 Payne. Pal 380 Payne, Thomas 426 Pazmazoglie, Sondy .... 384 Peabody, Frank 416 Peacock, Dick ..101 Peairs, Don 430 Peorson, Undo 344 Pedersen, Elaine 460 Pedersen, Wallync 412 Peek, Janet 116, 366 Peercy, Jan 384 Peggar, Neil 406 Peitzke, Morty 380 Pena. Nettie . Senior Pendery, Linda Senior Pennell, Roger Senior Pennington, Jill . , . . 330. Senior Penny, Shirley 110, 350 Pentecost, John 412 Pepper, Alan 424, Senior Percivol, Margie 368 Perelman, Ston 440 Pereizion, Michael ... - 462 Pereyro, Goudencio Senior Perisho, Jim 434 Perl, Marc 420 Perlman, GeroldJne Senior Perlo, Stan 420 Perren, Steve 104, 420 Perry, Suzanne . 456 Peter. W.lliom . 100, 393 Petersen, Loren 400, Senior Peterson, Al 402 Peterson, Chuck 430 Peterson, Dennis 416, Senior Peterson, Dick 104, 105. 402 Peterson, Donno 1 03, 370 Peterson, Jean 374 Peterson, Michoel Senior Peterson, Solly 370 Pettingell, John 438 Petty, Samuel Senior Pevec, AIko 380 Peyovich, Dionne Senior Pfennig, Stephanie Senior Phebus, Dick 101 Phelps, Morrison Senior Phelps, Roger 408 Philips, Dove 428 Philips, Roger 444 Philips, Stephen 444 Phillips, Gary 440 Phillips, Rex 436 Phillips, Solly 339, 384 Philp. Doyne 340, 453 Phoger, Glenda Senior Photoglou, Mary Ann 454, Senior Pickmon, Cecelia . Senior Pierce, Leslie ... .. 1 16. 336 Pierce, Patricia .... 1 09, 384 Piersol, Koren 340 Piersol, Valerie 453, Senior Pierson, Judy Senior Pinkus, Barbara 346 Pmney, Maria Senior Pippen. Polti .... 96, 106, 370. Senior Piquet, Judy 362 Pine, Mody . . . 38U, Senior Pitman, Bruce 416 Pittmon. Hal 438 Pitts, Jan 376, Senior Pivofoff. Morilyn 342, Senior Plosmon, Duncan .... 445 Plott, Morsho 448 Plolin. Richard 424 Plolkm, Robert Senior Plumb, Ann 380 Plumb, Donald Senior Plumer, Steve 416 Poe, Steve 422 Poerwosochardjo, Soesianto. Senior Pogosian, Borboro ... Senior Pokras, John 432 Polen, Dennis . . .416, Senior Polis, Vicki 374 Polk, Pat 430 Pollock, Nikt 380 Pollock, Sue 376 Pollard, John 420 Pollock. Jim 428 Ponder, Fred 406 Pope. Sandy 1 09. 380 Popovich, Melinda 344 Poppers, Adelyn 452 Porco, Mai-Anne Senior Port Fred 104, 105, 402, Senior Port Judy ... ... 107 Porter, Betty .... 374 Porter, Fronkie 370 Porter, Scmuei Senior Porter, Sue • 376 Porter, Wolly 438 Portugal, Karen .... 378 Po ' tz, Matt 408 =-51 Lorry . 430 . iner. Joe . . 438 .iiof, Shori . . 380 ■jndstone, Dan , . 398, Senior ijndstone, Frant s 340 .veil, Morilyn , ...342. Senior Powers, Corol 352 Prather, William 90 Pratt. Florence 461 ProM, Florence 456 Presley, Pomelo 110, 360 Pressman, Arnie 41 8 Priamos, Poul ... 416 Price, Steve 393, Senior Pringle. Dennis 416 Proby, Thelmo 341 Profit, Mel 412 Profit. Mike 412 Prosin, Mike 418, Senior Prover, Steve ,418 Ptaszek, Jean 352, Senior Pulvers, Roger 41 8 Pumala, Beth . . 109, 360 Pupos, Linda 346 Purdy. Doug 402 Purmon. Laura 348 Puro. Arline 346 Purucker, Mary Senior Puruer, Janothon 404 Pykiel, Susie 92, 461 Quode, William Senior Quebedeoux, Richard .398 Quick, Ruth Ann . . 453 Quinn, Carolyn 96 358 Quon, Darlene 357, 453 Radom, Jacquline 463 Rofkin, Koren 109. 116, 372 Rogan, Kathleen Senior Rogon, Pot 453 Rogland, Bob . . . 412 Roike, Steve 444 Rormer Cheryl 339, 362 Roimondi, Julie , 465 Ralph, Carol 92, 452 . . 408 Rondoll, Paul .... . 402 Randall Ray 402 Randall, Sue 362 Randall, Sue 109 Rankin, Betty . 1 10, 114, 342 Raphael, Pomelo . . ... . Senior Ropoport, Neil 420 Rosch. Ho ward 90. Senior Raskoff Betty 378, Senior Rafhmell Charles . . ... 406 Rotinoff Dennis 396 Ratkovich, Woyne 414 Rotov itz Ernie 432 464 Reardon, John ... . 394, Senior Reback, Bob 400 Rebone, George . Senior Rebone, Jo Ann . . . , . Senior Reckos, Pomelo 360 Redholtz. Elaine .... Senior Reed, Bob 434, Senior Reed, David Senior Reed Moyla Sentor Reed. Nancv 107 Reed Ralph Senior Regol, Morlene . , . , Senior Reidder Bill 396 Rein Steven 396 Reis, Ruby Senior Reisner, Laurence . . Senior Reithmiller, Michelle 352 Reilz, Terry 410 Renaud, Suzonne 352 Rennick, Steve 466 Reno Rachelle Senior Requo, Borboro 376 Resch, Ron 418 Reslock Susanne 358 Reuben Ronno 448 Pex Steven 396 Reynolds. Betty 452 Reynolds, Jim 410 Reynolds, Kafhie 1 16. 348 Reynolds. Merrily 1 16. 372 Rhodes, Toby .Senior Riccordi, Gabriel 428 Rice. Judy 339. 364 Rice. Ken 105. 404, Senior Rice-Wroy, Donno ... 96, 342 Richords. Dale L, Senior Richards, Louise . . . 368 Richardson, Bob 410 Richmon, Cheryl , , . 107 Rtchman, Moe . 107 Richmond. Borboro 378 Richfer, Jeffrey 424 Ricker. Chris 449 Rickey. Lon 404 Riddle, Cofolyn .114, 356 Ridley, Vickers Senior Rifkln. Dove 406 Rjfkin, Sue 117, 364 Rigwoy, Mary 110. 366 Ring Don Senior 362 Riplog, Peie 408 Rising, Nelson 402. Senior Riskind, Corol Senior Risner, Susan 98 Rissling, Sondro 103, 348 Rissmon, John 420 R ' Sto, Jerry . 400 Ritlenberg. Ada . . 346 Ritfenberg, Chafles . Senior Ritz, Ron 396 Roback, Donald . Senior Robbins, Bill 442 Roberson, Joyne . . 370, 450 Roberts, Bonnie 96. 360 Roberts, Susan Senior Robertson, Forrest 438. Senior Robertson, Libby 339, 370 Robertson. Martha 366 Robiczek, Kris 465 Robin, Ken 440 Robinson, Jim . 430 Robinson, Judy 463 Robinson, Pete 4 14 Robison, Dove 400 Roche. John 126, Senior Rock, Barbora Jean ... Senior Rockoff, Nancy 103, 108, 384 Rockoff, Roymond 466 Rocks, Jeonette 344 Rodriguez, Myra 366 Roebuck, Susie 103, 372 Rogers. Gary 398 Rogers, Linda 116 Rogers, Morgorel 455 Rogers, Pouia 384 Rogers, Susan 370 Ro|OS, Don 416. Rolond. Moryo 352 Rolinson, Jen 91, 350 Roller. Peter .420 Rollins, Andrea 98 Romley, Victor 422, Senior Ronon, Borboro 384 Ronghen, Dave 422 Ronney, Corol 373 Roop, Mel 406 Roos, Bob 422 Roschko, Arlene 448 Rose, Gordon 420 Roseman, Lynn Senior Rosen, Carol l 24 Rosen, Stuart 104, 440 Rosenboum, Jon .465 Rosenberg, Jean 364 Rosenberg, Kenneth Senior Rosenberg, Len 420 Rosenberg, Rochelle . . . Senior Rosenblatt, Judith 386 Rosenblatt, Marty 444 Rosenblatt, Robert . . . 396 Rosenthal, Arlene . . 382 Roshay, Diane 360 Roshay. Susan 360 Ross. Al 420 Ross, Bab , 440 Ross, Chuck 404 Ross, Donna . .109, 382 Ross, Hersch ' .440 Rosser, Roberto 352 Rossiter, Lynn 461 Roth, Dave J 444 Roth, Iro 444 Roth, Kolh 382 Roth. Richard 420 Roth, Robert Senior Rothschild, Toby 90 Roftenberg, Pearl Senior Rouff, Steve 396 Roughvk ' aitte, Ed 410 Round, Linda . 110 Rousso. Steve 440 Routh, Pamela 112, 117, 455 Rowberg, Joonne . . .463 Rowden, Bobbie 109, 344 Rowen, Harvey ' .396 Rowen, Ron , . , . 440 Rowen, Ronald .Senior Royce, Sondy , , 384 Royer, Don 438 Rubin, Linda 110, Senior Rubin, Marilyn 378 Rubin, Sharlo ... 448 Rubins, Alexonder . Senior Rudin, Don . , . 396 Rudmon, Rick 104, 422 Rudolf, Corol . . . . . ' 344 Rudolph, Juliann , Senior Rudolph. Potty .370 Ruedy, Linda i 1 0, 372 Ruess, Bob 410 Ruff, Joseph , Senior Rugg, Donald 428 Rumbough, Chorles 414 Rundquisf. Karen 91, 350 Russo, Regina 376 Russo. Shoron . 378 Russom, Williom 436 Rutkowski, Rick 4 16 Ryon, Bill , , , ,428 Ryon, Chuck , , , , , , 404 Ryan, Doug 412 Rymol, Gayie . 360 Soaf, Susan . , , , . 344 Sabot, Linda . , Senior Sochnoff, Barbara 103, 382 Sachs. Borboro ... 346 Sachs, Buddy 440 Sockey, Sue 382 Saddler. James Senior Sofley, Kothy 384 Soinio, Walter 1 24, Senior St John, Dennis 124, Senior Soisho, Toshiko 387, 455 Sokoi, Dennis , . Senior Sokai. June ... 107. 452 Sakauye, June . 387 Sokovich, Bill 118, 414 Solkow, Alon Senior Soil, Bonme . Senior Salleebey, Joon 358 Solz. Alan Senior Solzberg. Rosolind 364, Senior Solzmon, Stephen 396 Sallzmon, Sue .114, 370 Sommons. Nancy 366 Samson, Joon , 378, Senior Samuel, Judith Senior Somuels. Zach 396 Sandelin, Marsha 92, 461 Sanden, Shorn 352 Sonders, Ginny 380 Sanders, Sharon 96, 374 Sanders, Ten 364 Sanders, Tom 400 Sandin, Morsha 362 Sondon, Bruce 418 Sondor, Thomas 402 Sands, Anna 376 Sands, Brodley Senior Sanson, Imda 380 Soraydorion, Arjuna . 90 Sornoff, Bill 444, Senior Sasaki, Eileen 357 Sassoon, Rosalind 449 Soto, Dove 445 Sattzmon, Lorry 432 Saviiz, Bobbie 96, 346 Saye, Rita 350 Schoefer, Sue 380, Senior Schoefer, Sue . . . .114, 342 Scharff, Pete . . 442 Schossburger, Ron 442 Schouerte, Julie 352 Scheerer Tom 445 Schelin, Gory 438 Schenkein, Tim 396 Schiel. Corolyn 360 Schiffer, Henry Senior Schilling, Douglas 428 Schimke, Ellen 376 Schlighting. Kenneth Senior Schmidt, Betsy 384 Schmieg, Bob 414 Schmitt, Karen 453 Schmuttle, Dovid Senior Schmutz, Suzanne Senior Schneider, Poul Senior Schoenherr, Mognus Senior Scholes. Mike 342 Scholl. Phil 416 Schoner, Bob 412 Schooping, Sharon Senior Schrom, Bob . 408 Schrom, Sue 366 Schreck, Donno . 358 Schreiber, Eddie 124 Schreiner, Sheldon 126 Schroeder, Pam 91, 372 Schubert, Bill . 442 Schuetz. Holly 342 Schulmon, Wendy 98 Schultz, Debro Senior Schultz, Jonet 364, Senior Schultz, Nancy 364 Schultz, Randall 105 Schumocher, David Senior Schuftenhelm, Carl 430 Schuvler, Shirley . Senior Schwab. . Lynne 448 Schwoftz, Anne Senior Schwartz, Bob 1 20, 440 Schwortz, Cory 440 Schwartz, Charles Senior Schwartz. Don ... . 396 Schwartz, Judy . 346 Schwortz, Marilyn Senior Schwortz, Rondy 105, 412 Schwartz, Susan 382 Schwerdtfeger, John 436 Scissors, Larry 424 Scofield, Kothy 108, 342 Scott, Linda 344 Scott, Melissa 384 Scott. Noela ... 92, 366 Scoville, Mory 350 Scudder, Sue 362 Seapy, Bob . . 426 Seaver, Vol 348 Seowright, Ston 430 Sebosiion, Morionne 96, 109, 360 Sebostion, Sue 117, 386, Senior Seberg, Jo Ann .... 384, Senior See, Robert .... ' . .434 Seese, Lloyd 406 SegoM, Ranald 424, Senior Seide. Joyce , . . 364 Seider, Dennis Senior Seidner. Cloudio 461 Se fert, Kurt 412 Seipp, Sarah 376, Senior Selbv. Suson 374 Seligmon. Richord 462 Seiko. Morcio 382 Sellers, Dick 422 Seltzer, Eileen 461 Semenov Morina Senior Seminoff, Woyne 118 Semler. Ron 120, 420 Senefeld, Sue 92, 352 Sequeira, Wallis 380, Senior Serisowo. Mike .... 445 Settle, Margaret 96, 358 Settle. Morionne 358 Severn Clifford Senior Shabo, Alan 396 Shobo. Harold Senior Shochtmon, Bill 404 Shodel, Mary Sue 1 09. 360 Shoevitz, Joyce 364 Shofer, Joe 422 Shokowis, Dove 100 Shane, Suson 378 Shonklond, Ann 368, Senior Shonley. Karen 374. Senior Shonnon. John 408 Shonnon, Mike 410 Shapiro, Norm 105. 120, 420 Shapiro. Robert 440 Sharff. Barbora 107 Shovitz, Jerry 418 Shaw. Frances 450 Show, Orrin . 406 Shea. Patti 352, Senior Sheor. Dove 444 Sheerer, Koren 348 Shechter, Roberta . Senior Sheehy, Moureen 452 Shei. Ken 426 Sheldon, Lee 101, 436. Senior Sheller, Borbaro Senior Shelley, Chester 408, Senior Shellmon, Nancy .114, 342 Shelton, James 406 Sheon, Marilyn 364 Shepherd. Pot ... . . . 98, 356 Sherman, Carolyn ... .107 Shermon, James Senior Sherman, Mory 374 Sherman, Valerie Senior Sherriffs, Corole . 116, 366 Sherven, Judi . . 374 Shibuyo. Linda 387 Shields, Dwoine F 426 Shima, Fred Senior Shimozu, Adeline 387 Shin, Kyung 449 Shinada. Aki 438 Shiomi, Brian 100 Shirley, Kim 414 Shipp, Joan .... Senior Short, Don 434 Shreiber, Jim .... 440 Shuberf, Don ... 418 Shum, Woh Yun Senior Shumate, Bill 408 Sibley, Mary Anne 456 Siefert, Corole 460 Siegol, Dave ... 418 Siegol, Paul .... 418 Siegel, Gil 396 Siegel, Irv 444 Siegel, Joel 105 Sieling, Borboro 370 Sieling, Cynthia 96, 109. 370 Siemsen, Armon 348 Silbert, Ken 440 Silver, Al 438 Silver. Alan 440 Silverman. Jacqueline . . Senior Silverman, Leslie . 382 Silverman, Mike .418 Simas, Kothy 91, 384 Simmons, Pom 380 Simon, Bill .... 432 Simon, David . 420 Simons, Lou 414 Simpkins. Ed 400 Simpson, Georgia ... 109, 370 Simpson, Lorry .445 Simpson, Marilyn , 384 Simpson, Morion .366 Simpson, Nicki 116, 350 Sims, Pom 98, 110, 342 Sinard, Lindy . , , . 92, 1 12, 451 Sindoll, Bill . , , 445 Singer, Poul , , Senior Singer, Sue Ann Senior Sipsos, George Senior Sires, Le Roe 376 Sivertsen, Judy 374 Skjervheim, Terryl F 426 Skopp, Margie 342 Slater, Carol Senior Slater, Christy . .374 Sloter, Shoron 96, 374 Slayden, Steve 412 Slinmger, Molly 370, Senior Slipock, Barry 424 Slipper, Judy 338, 360 Sloot, Sylvia 360 Sloss, Bill 400 Slutsky, Susan , Senior Small, Harold 112 Smiley, Bob j 416 Smiley, Phyllis 364 Smith. Carol 124, 461 Smith, Dave ... Senior Smith, Debbie 92 Smith, Dionne 91, 456 Smith, Eileen , .Senior Smith, Eric 422 Smith, Gary 400, Senior Smith, Grace Senior Smith, Jonet . 344 Smith, Jim 400 Smith, Ken 420 Smith, Lorry 442 Smith, Lorry 105. 412 Smith, Marilyn S 110 Smith, Morilyn 384 Smith, Marion 384 Smith, Michoel 426 Smith, Michael J. ... Senior Smith, Michoel R. . . Senior Smith. Naddie Senior Smith, Pom 366 Smith, Shonogh 110 Smith, Sparkle ... 96 Smith. Wes 412 Smock, Mildred Senior Smollar, Judy 382, 451 Smoor, Suzy .... 370 Snelling, Shirley . 358 Snetsinger. John . . 434 Snider, Rondy . 430 Snow, Phil . . . 442 Snow, Richard 1 00 Snyder. Mark 418 Snydermon, Dennis . . 396 Sol(ol, Holli 393 Solheim, Derle Senior Sollozzo. Rose Anne 366 Solomon. Dorothy Senior Soloski, Warren Senior Somodi, Brian 412 Somogyi, Ervm 436 Sorge. Jeon 454 Soth, Martin 436 Southern, Doug 434 Southern. Lowrence . . Senior Sowder. Carol 352 Sporkes, Phyllis 103, 468 Sportos, Ethel 124, 455, Senior Soecht, Joanne 449, Senior Spence, Carol . 114. 380 Spencer, Bill 406 Spencer, Don 434 Spencer. Monon Senior Spencer, Sharon 450 Spencer, William 436, Senior Spere. Barbara . . Senior Spiegel, Arthur Senior 501 INDEX Spielman, J.m . . 410 Spifos, Tifo 402 Spooner, Chns 362 Sprecher. Dorothy . Senior Spring, Lin 465 Springer, Mory lee Senior Springer. Solly 360 Sprowl, Leslie 450 Squire, Sandra 380 Squires. Lindo Senior Stafford, Mike 438 Stage, Peggy 362 Sialmaster, Hal 440, Senior Slomalon, Diono - - - .344 Sfondndge, Jim .410 Stanfdl, John 402 Stanley, Forresf 408 Stanley, Jane 384 Stanley, J. Allen 406 Slonley, J.m 104. t05, 412 Slonley. Kris 362 Stork, Dov ' d 428 Stark, Lee 120, 440 Storkweather. Joan . . . 358 Starkweather, Lee 376 Starr, Marionne 352 Stowisky, Sue 9B, 393 Steckel, Goil 393 Steel. Mike . 414 Steele, Jenny 362 Steele, Pam 110, 350 Steere, Lorri 461 Stefonik, Corol 109, 114, 344 Steiman, Tanis . . Senior Stein, Donna Senior Stein. Harvey 440 Stein, Linda 382, Senior Stein, Michael 100 Stein, Steve 418 Steinbeck, Art 404 Steinberg, Al ... .418 Steinberg, Bob . . .418 Steinberg. Joyce .109, 378 Steinberg, Milton Senior Steinberg, Russ Senior Steinbock. Jacob Senior Sleingort, Normo 124. Senior Stengel, Heid. . . . .362 Stengel. Karen . .362 Stephens, Cothy .370 Stephens. Roger 398 Stephens, Ron 416 Stephenson. Fred 442 Sterling, Doris . Senior Sfern, Andrew . . .424 Stern, Drone 378 Stern, Leonard 41 8, Senior Stern, Maury Senior Stern. Sharlene 107 Stern. Sharon 107 Sternberg, Koren 393 Sterry, Sieve 394 Stevens. Chuck . . 402 Stevens, Bob . 398 Stevens, Corbin . 426 Stevens. Morshall .398 Stevenson, Sondy . . , , .460 Stewart. John , 104, 402 Stewart, Judy 366 Stewort, Kim 428 Stewart, Marilyn 468 Stewart. Terry 404 Stiles. Goyle 358 Stillman, Murriel 116, 338, 372 Stimoig. David 445 Sfine. Steve 104, 400, Senior Sfirewolt, Shoron 116 Stool. Ingrid , 98 Stocker. Cheryl 91, 360 Stokes, Chorles .422 Stoll, Noncy 109, 352 Stone, Bob 41 S Stone. Jerry .Senior Stone, Suionne . 370 Stone. Winnie ... , 450 Storm, Jonathan . . . Senior Story, Linda 366 Stort, Carol 454 Stout, Sue 362 S ' ovoll. Sue 344 Stowers, Brendo 358 Stradtman, Morty 414 Straight, Fronces 468 Strasburg, Lynn 463 Strotton, Carol Senior Streeter. Lynne 450 Streetmoker. John 4 1 Streicher, Joon Senior Stficklin, Randy 400 Stromberg, Russ 400 Stromquist, Karen 96, 110. 360 Strong, Carolyn . 384 Stukin, Borry 440 Stoltz. Richord , 100 Stumon, Doug , , , , Senior Stump, Charlotte . 352 Stuppter, Coroll 378 Sturdovont, Dale 416 Sturgeon. Koreen 374 Sturges, Lindo t09. 358 Sturges, Robert Senior Styerwolt. Bob 124 Sue, Doug 466 Suess, Jackie 468 Suqormon, Corol 378 Sugg. Joyce 461 Suggs, Don 434 Sugiyamo, Janet , , ,387 Sugimoto, Lyme 114, 357 Sullivan, Michael 426 Sullivon. Sue 342 Sum, Doris Senior Summer, Korla .... lOB, 364, Senior Summerfield, Les 420 Summers, Borboro 465 Sundohl. RicHord Senior Sundin. Steve 398 Sung. David 440 Sung, Morgorel Senior Supran, Jeff 432 Susman, Ceroid Senior Sutherland, Leroy 438 Swob, Marilyn 460 Swoii, Doris , . . Swonson, Katherine Swonson, Neol . Sworson, Steve . . . Swonson. Velmo . . Swo ' tout, Linda Swartz, Bob Sweet, Bill Sweet, Joseph Sweeiman, Lindo Sympson, Ken Szaloki, George Szczepone, Corol 98, 356. 452 Tucker, Kent . , ' . Senior Tully, Williom ,398 Tufcott, Dove , , , 406 Turner, Dave 372. 455 Turner, Gory , 124 Turner, Tim 432 Turnwoll. Eilee 112 Twelker Paul 124 Twpten Carol 450 Twichell Dave 101 Twiford, Joan Senior Tyler, Dennis 124 Tyler. Sue Tyndoll, Croig Tyreman, Verne Tyson, Wendy 416 ,462, Senior 394 442 Senior 406 96 398 . . . Senior 414 . 108, 370 410 378 404 )4, 124, 408 . . 98. 453 Taft. John 430 u Tohir, Mohommod f eem Senior Toi Steven 408 Takoki. Carol 340 Tokoki. Jerry 398 Ullmon, Janet 378 Takeuchi, Judy 387. Senior Ulrich. James Senior Tomkin. Ed 440, Senior Umstead, Andrew -567 Tonoko, Aileen 357 Underwood. Corol 358 Tonoko, Phyllis Tonenboum, Fred ... . . . ,440 Senior Senior Underwood, Dick Underwood, Lourel 434 370 Tanenhous. Morionne . 378 Uno. Tomoko Senior Tong, Moy Lee Tom, Karl . . 357. 104, 105, Senior Senior Urfriq, Don Uri. Rolph Uyedo. Mory 440, Senior 120. 418 Senior Toniguchi, Amy Reiko , 464, Senior Tonzer, Rich ... 432 Tonzolo, Borbaro . . 96, 360 Toronovski. Theodore . Senior Torlow, Gerald 424. Senior V Torpey, Solly 352 Tarr Gory Senior Touscher. Robert , 410, Senior Valentine, Debby 465 Touite, George 438 Valentine, Roymond 100, 426 Tovlin, Ruth Senior Volesco, Fronces Senior Toxer. Mikel Baird . . Senior Volestrino, Tony Vollat, John 116, 468 428 Taylor. Beo .... 358 Toylor. Janet . . . 92. 112. 465 Volliere. Edword Senior Toylor. John 428 Volusek, Joan 374 Taylor, John 445 Van Buskirk, Poula 368 Taylor, Michael Senior Von Dam, Denms 406 Toylor, Noncy 452 Van De Water, John 402 Toylor. Nancy J. . . 91, 376, Senior Vonderveld, Morgone 364 Taylor, Richord . . . 402 Vanderville, Jerry 118, 400 Taylor, Sadio Senior Vondervart, Denms 118, 434 Taylor. Shelley , 378 Vondette, David 124 Tebo, Pat 402 Vondeventer, Janice 461 Teed. Lee Senior Vongoi. lois 350 Te Groen Carolyn . . 92, 380 Von Lohn. lonis 358 Senior Te Groen, Claire 348 Vonover, Jerome 426 Tellefsen, Vivian Senior Van Rekom. Petti 366 Temkin. Florence Senior Von Stelle. Joan Senior Templeton, Mary 362 Van Wickel. Suson 453 Tennenbaum, Mel 432 Vorni, Elena 352 Tenms, Edward 467 Senior Vnvro, Terry 104 4)6 Teofon, Zonne Senior Veigel, Corol Senior Terry, Bill 445 Vena Donald Senior Terry Deanna R. Senior Venobles, John Roger , Senior Thayer. Sandra 117, 124 Venqer. Lenny , 396 Thomos, Corol , .Senior Venger. Valerie 393 Thomas, Judith 103. 370 Venii, Diano 386 Thomas, Lano 358 Verhdog, David 430 Thomas, Lorry 404 Ve- co. Linda 370 Thomas. Mill Senior Vtcklund, Jan 344 Thomas, Ruth 350. 455 Vickter. Frances 464 Thomas, Suellen 368 Virkter, Steve 420 Thomos, Williom 462 Victoria, Edword Senior Thomasset. John 442 Viersen, Richord Senior Thompson, Christina 344 Vignolle, Zoz 448, Senior Thompson, James Senior Vineberg, Mickey 438 Thompson. Lawrence Senior Vizzini Michael 436 Thompson, Morcy . . . 456 Vizzini, Rosalie Senior Thompson, Mork 414 Vlaming, Morbeth 342, Senior Thomson, Edward W, 426 Voqel, Ron 412 Thorne. Joan 348 Vogl. Jim 90 Thorson. Bob 394 Voiqt, Dove 100. 430 Thouren, Carolyn 360 Von Hogen, Terry 374 Thurston, Gory 416 Von Son n, Andy 105, 412, Senior Tibben. Dick 398 Von Sonn, Eddie 412 Tfedemann, Bill 416 Voor Hees, Chorleen 374 Lffony, Vail 344 Senior Voris, Sara 380 Timm. John Senior Voshell, Maggie 362 Timm, Neil 414 Voyen Moryo 380 Timmerson, John 105 Vree. Date 398 TiSfaert, Larry 400 Tiorks, Alfred Verne Senior Tobol, Frances Senior Todd. Potricio . 1 10, 339. 366 Todd, Poulo 124 w Toigo. Bob 400 Toigo, Jock 400 Tokor, Nancy 464 Wachs, Jacques Senior Tokunaga, Hiroshi Senior Wachlel, Kathy 91, 368, 450 Tokunow, Lorry 100. 438 Woda. Michiko Senior Tom. Fronklin Senior Wade, Marilyn Senior Tom, Paulynn 455 Senior Wadmon, Dove 400 Tomonek, Robert . . 126, 467 Senior Wogenef, Terry 342 Tomer, Ston . . , 402 Wogner, Deanne Wagner, Jeonine 96, 370 Tomiyomo, Kiyo , , , Senior 96 Tompkins, Poula 380 Wohl, Loni 386 Ton, Bonnie May Senior Wokai. Tokeo Senior Tonkin. Pool 408 Wakefield. Syiy 398 Torvik. Kothryn Senior Wakemon, Chuck 404 Totschek Senior Watdin, Charlayne 96, 372 Towsey, At en Senior Waldmon, Steven 4 24 Toyoma. Kotsuku 91 Waldorf. Mike 418 Tracy, Jane 386 Walker, Corol 464 Trommel, Georgia 98 Walker, Hollie 372 Trouiwem. Richord 398 Walker, John 118, 412 Travis. Joan Senior Walker, Randy - 404 Trax, Carol Jeon Senior Wolker, fjoberf 426 Treiger. Mitchell 440 Wolker, Roberto 376 Treimon, Lawrence Senior Wolker. Solly 339. 342 Trimble, Kolhy 368 Walker, Woyne Senior Tripleit, Ann 370 Wolkup, Artiiur Lee 428, Senior Tripp, Arnold 104 105. 118 . Senior Wallace, Diano 368 Tr.ile. Corol 117. 386 Wolioee John 426 Trost, Ruth 364, 450 Wollod. Lynn 96. 449. Senior Troupe, Ronne 380 Wallin, Sidney Senior True. Daniel 126 Wallis, Steve 402 Truitt Charles Senior Wallner, Wolter 408 Truman, Dee 91. 384 Wolsh, D.ane 368 Tryon, Suson 374 Walsh, Koren 378 Tryon, Tam , 402 Walter. Dove 432 Tsoi. Doris ... 455 Wolters, Donno 96. 360 Tucker, Karen . 448 Walters, John Roger Senior Wolters. Robert 436 Womser, Jean 374 Wang, Tereso 452, Senior Worburion Shirley 91, 350 Word. Diane 368 Word. Pom 380 Warner, Carol 360 Worner, Donald Senior Warner. Eugene 436 Worner, John Senior Warner, Raleigh 368 Warren, Jim 428 Warren, Sandy 112 Worriner, Tom 406 Warsaw, Lee . . 424 Washburn, Donna 1 t Wosko. Sondro 454 Wossermon, Amy 346 Wassermon, Ira 418 Wossermon, Janel 382 Wassermon, Joyn.o 382 Wassermonn, Joel 396 Washerman, Roger 90. Senior Watson, Richard 406 Wotls, Heleno 454 Woxmon, Dovid Senior Woxmon, Ruth , Senior Wayne, Larry 432 Weary, Ken . 434 Weaver. Margaret 366 Webb, Roberta .465 Webb, Tom 118 Webber. Tom 101, 434, Senior Weber, Sondro 449 Webster, Ginger 98, 362 Webt. Elviro . 449 Wechsler, Borbora 382 Wedge. Nancy 370 Weeks, Bob 434 Weeks, Donno 358 Weeks, Jim 402 Weeks, Linda 380 Weide. Ala ire Senior Weiler, Patricia Senior Wem. Rodney 396 Weinberg, Jonet 1 17, 364 Weinstein, Jerry 420 Weinstock. Michael 424 Weisenberger, Wes 404, Senior Weiss, Dove 404 Weiss. Howord 418 Weiss, Roberta Sue Senior Weiisbuck, Randy 432 Weissmon. Edword Senior Weissmon, Judy , 463 Weissmon, Susan 346, Senior Weitzler. Joy 418 Weitzman. Earl 420 Weilzmon, Stonley Senior Weldon. Lee 101 , 436 Welfendorf, Julie 376 Weiler, Meredith 348 Wells. Don 104, 428. Senior Wells, Jim 428 Wells. Layne 362 Wendt, George 90, Senior Wendt, Janice 448 Wenfs, Doris 117, 368 Wenzelberg, Donne 378 Werner, Gory 426 Westhal, Shirley 468 Weisel. Marilyn 368 Wetter, Jock , , , , 90 Wetzler, Roberto .374 Wever, Glenn .436 Wever, Pom . 342, Senior Weverko, Oennis . . , 394 Wevond, Marcia , 464 Wheal, Frances , 450 Wheeler, Claire 338, 352 Wheeler, Damon 434, Senior Wheeler. Sue 372 Wheelon. Morcia 34 8 Whelon, Edward 406 Whitoker. Diane 374 Whitoker. Walt 402 White, Howard Ser ior White, Mike 408 White, Nancy 350 Wh.ie, Rebecco Senior White, Stephoni 451 White, Sue 348, Senior Whitehead. Diano 463 Whitehead, Holly Senior Whiteman, Thorpe 412 Whitley, Mary Jo 460 Wickhom, Merry Senior Widder, Monte 428 Wiese, Gory . . , 426 Wilber. Chris 366 Wilbon, Eleanor 356, Senior Wilcke. Robert 126, Senior W.lcax, Mike 1 04, 428. Senior Wiles, Carolee 453, Senior Wilkerson, Mory , , , 454 Wilkins, Natalie 348, Senior Wilkinson, John 428 Willordson. Jeff 414 Williams. Alice 453, Senior Williams, Ardithlynne .340 Willioms, Borbofo 96, 342 Williams, Charlene Senior Williams, Cheryle 341 Willioms, Dave 404 Williams. Evon 422 Williams, Gloria , , ,370 WiNiams. Kerry 402 Willioms. Morsholl , , , .408 Williams, Mel . i , 420 Willioms, Norman 406, Senior Willioms, Ralph 410 Willioms, Solly Senior Willick, Jan 342 Wiilick, Judy 103. 108, 342 Willis, Melodee 463 Willis, Pom 380 Willyord, Linda 366 Wilson. Bill ... 402 Wilson. Chuck . 438 Wilson, Goyle 341 Wilson, Jo Anne - 450 Wilson, Linda . Senior Wilson, Molly . 358 Wilson, Paul 100 Wilson, Phyllis Ann . , 342, Senior Wilson, Robert Senior Wilsoni Valerie , 346, Senior Wimberly, Pom .... 465 Wimer. Dovid 100. Senior Windsor, Charlotte 362 Winer. Elome 98 Winer Howard 418 Wineri Karen Senior Winfield, Hornet 356, 457 Winkler. Jan 350 Winkler. Paul 432 Wintand. Gerry 376 Wmslow, Mary 465 Winter, Jone 344 Wirth, Lorry 436 Wiseman. Charles .396 Witt. Reed 422 Witt, Stephanie 382 Wiltenburg, Jim 416 Wiitesch, Morgoret 384 Wochos, Wick 400 Wodin, Leslie Jo Senior Woerz, Melindo 368. Senior Wolen, Elaine 339, 382 Wolf. Borboro ,91 Wolf, Edward Senior Wolf, Harriet 455 Wolf, Judy 448 Wolf, Melvin . . Senior Wolf, Steve 428 Wolfe, John 100, 124 WoUmer, Nancy 102, 106, 108, 370, Senior Woimon, Ruth . 364 Womock. Katherine 457 Wondra. Alan 426 Wong, Ben 112 Wong, Cynthia 460 Wongi James Senior Wong, Judy 357 Wong. Philip Senior Woo, Doris Senior Wood. Gordon J Senior Wood, Judy 103, 366 Wood, Marsha 1 14, 455 Wood, Tim 402. Senior Wood, Tom 442 Wood. Trov 402 Woodruff, Bob 428 Woods, Mary 342 Woodson, Loren Senior Wookey, Bill 442 Woolett, Anne ' 368 Woolf, Noncy 108. 338, 368, Senior World. Nadine 448 Wray. Pork ' 402 Wright, Arthur 430 Wright, Bob 394 Wright, Melinda Senior Wright. Mollie 374 Wright, Peter 466 Wright. Richard 100 Wright, Romney , . .386. Senior Wurl. Jean 368 Wyott, Lo Verne 114, 356 Wyll.e, Judy , , , , 92, 384 Wylond, Dave 430, Senior Wynn, Jeri 370 Wythe, Lynn 364 Yaffe, Philip 444 Yomomoto, Ellen Senior Yomamota, Joanne 387 Yomomoto, Katherine 387, 452, Senior Yanogi. Michi . . Senior Yang, Je-Kwon Senior Yato, Kenneth Senior Yates, Frederick Senior Yee, Worren . 438 Yee, Wendy 98 Yocum, Judith Senior Yocum, Tom . . 400 Yoneyama, Blossom 387 Yoon, Pomelo 387 Yonmoto, Barbara 357 Yonta, Frank. e 398 York, Gory 436 Yoshida, Jonet 357 Yoshikowo, Lindo ,463 Yoshimoto, Karen Senior Yoshimoio, Suson 357 Yoshioko, Mitzi 103. 108, 468 Young, Becky 103, 362 Young. Bruce 410 Young, Jeff 418 Young, Robert Senior Zok, Roy 428 Zamlock. Monho 370 Zompetti. Herm 412 Zoslow. Gerald 424 Zoslowe, Mike 440 Zell, Ron ,410 Zeno, Lorry 410 Z.de. Mike 440 Ziebold, Kent 438 Ziegler, Janet 380 Ziff, Niki 382 Ztim, Mory Lynn 342 Zimmerman, Clous 101 Zimmerman, Koy . 380 Z ' tofsky, Heloine Senior ZIotnik, Pomelo Senior Zolot. Myrno ... 450, Senior Zopelis, John 105, 404 Zoss, Gory .104. 422, Senior Zuanich, Beverly , , 109, 372 Zusmon, Al 440 Zwoogstro, Anno 92. 384 1 962 SOUTHERN CAMPUS EDITORIAL STAFF Editor DON WELLS Associate Editor DAVE JENSEN Art Editors JOHN CARTER NETTIE PENA Sports Editor MIKE WILCOX Photography Editor JOHN JASKIEWICZ Layout Editors AMY YUTANI BEVERLY MORRIS HARRY MORRIS Office Manager SANDRA TRAVIS Secretaries HOLLY ROLF JACKIE KLAPMAN Sales Managers DAVE VANDETTE NAN EVANS Editorial Consultant HARRY MORRIS Editorial Assistant BUSCH BAVARIAN COPY STAFF: Terry Brutacao, Jim Pollock, Marianne Gilbert, Ross Eckert, Barbara Bush, Leslie Neuberg, Bob Barnes. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Bill Protheroe, Stan Mindel, Pattie Rusk, Jon Gabrielson, Larry Treiman, Bob Roth, Jim Pickerell, Marcel Shain, Steve Barry. SECRETARIAL STAFF; Cathy Olsen, Sue Jeshcke. CREDITS: Printing by: Taylor Publishing Company. Binding by: Taylor Publishing Company. Cover by: S. K. Smith Company. Formal Photography by: Dale Spickler. informal Photography by: Stan Troutman. 5D3 THANK ME? WELL, THANK YOU! A creative task offers one the opportunity to show what he can do; it also makes possible the embarrassment of what one can- not do. The 1963 Southern Campus has made an effort to peruse the present and future transitions of the university, and this, at best, is difficult. In parts, we have been successful even beyond our own expectations, but in others we may be accused of dismal failure. The final appraisal belongs not to us, but to the readers of the book, some of whom will only glance at the pictures in hope of finding themselves. There will also be the readers, however, who will examine and disassemble, and then reconstruct. It is these people that we have tried to please. There are, of course, the normal errors for which we can make no apology, we ask only indulgence and forgiveness. Regardless of the final outcome, and whatever its value, this is not a one man effort. It is predicated upon the work of many people. The list of these people is indeed too long to give in entirety, but my special thanks must go to Jensen, Wilcox, Travis, Carter, Yutani, Morris, and Morris. Jaskiewicz, Pena, Rolf, Trout- man, Spickler, Protheroe, Gilbert, Brutuocao, and Eckert cannot go without mention. Finally, a wealth of appreciation must be given to the Lizard, the Beaver, and our Editorial Assistant, Busch Bavarian. And so, as the rasp of the Sarma Bird greets the other bird and Maas finally completes his paper: Goodbye from the Deacon. Adios, My Friends. Don Wells Editor-in-Chief 1963 Southern Campus 504 k »


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

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

1960

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

1961

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

1962

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

1964

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

1965

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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? E-Yearbook.com 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? E-Yearbook.com 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. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.