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

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 521

 

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



Page 6, 1964 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1964 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1964 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1964 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1964 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1964 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1964 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1964 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1964 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1964 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1964 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1964 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 521 of the 1964 volume:

.?rw« i !fi» w4, " L ' iiM ' H, k iUd. ' lk. U.: (iWirtiiifliioiiiir " ' f ' " ■•:-!fru»» Y ' ' T ' p«« ' V ' " - " ' ; ' ' ; ;«ut;«mtKni ■ ■iT ' ii»u ' .»i» • t€M» of conf •nfs vof.45 64SoGifn A UNIVERSITY 15 SENIOkS,1964,and graduaf$ 57 tif 1964 YEAR, fall and tpring 113 your STUDENT GOVERNMENT 189 thm ATHLETIC ymar 277 fall and wintmr sporfs 285 tpring-tummf sporft 335 comput LIVING GROUPS 357 tororitn$andfrat9rnitims 365 dormitorioM A intramuraU 471 odiior-david •. •fit«fi d«tign«r- deugla$ h. $tonm ' From each person ' s unique vantage point, the faces of UCLA are varied and endless as the patterns of a kaleidoscope. " — Franklin D. Murphyr DiurpklW B -ifi « . " The Many Faces of UCLA: Stu- dent faces on campus are one of the most impressive character- istics of UCLA . At the sometime, they symbolize the variety of images recognized as UCLA by different individuals. Some of these are shared commonly with all universities. Others are unique and give UCLA its own distinct personality. The 1964 Southern Campus pre- sents the Faces of UCLA. " ► m- I JM The Face of Youth: vital, energetic, searching. UCLA is, in years, an infant among great universities. A child of the twentieth century, it is as new and bright as the city around it. It is among the most modern tools of man ' s creation. Within its walls, men peer into the future with youthful optimism, challenging the unknown . . . in outer space, inside the nucleus of the hu- man cell, in the foibles of humanity. i -i " The Face of the World: cos- mopolifan, socially consciouSj responsive to student change. Every race, nationality, religion, every point of view is repre- sented on campus by students and faculty. There is no area of the world that is not the profes- sional concern of at least one member of the faculty. Students and faculty alike are scattered about the globe in pursuit of schotarship. This is the face of a true university, one that is distinctively Amer- ican yet also international. " . " The Face of History: ageless, contemplafive, venerable. The graceful arches, the warm earth colors, and the intricate decor of Royce Hall give UCLA a visual link with Renaissance Italy. As a curator of books, art, and arti- facts pre-dating written history, UCLA is a custodian of past, of the ideas and events that brought us to the present and light our pathway to the future. " ' H c ' TI K p5 -N a M m .W ' 1 1 ■: i%% : ' -- " The Face of Science: rig- orous, orderly, imperson- al. Experimentation, data reduction, information re- trieval, classification, anal- ysis, and, most important- ly, imagination ... a combine to give UCLA an exciting and modern face. Impersonal as this face may appear, it is not v ith- out color for if is flushed with one great love, the love of truth itself. " 11 The Face of UCLA: Chancellor Franklin D. Murphy, w ho just described the many Faces of UCLA, IS UCLA to most people. He became Chancellor in 1961. Ever since, he has worked toward greatness, the goal he has set for UCLA. He is responsible for every- thing that happens at UCLA — good or bad. Southern Campus, 1964 is dedicated to the man whose face rep- resents UCLA, FRANKLIN D. MURPHY. r | :M mf i :V; ' ;r VC ' iiJ -i ' ms ,w JffiQF MJMJ mAiUi T ;, :■%• . % ' • the univei. mji ' " mj M» ' mjMdMdMwMi ADMINISTRATION: -- ■ ' life and a fa ce only when be distingL VMM or ttiu jto 4ii a iwi f ochievement or dis mji min wui f WU wuim inji [ajiM uu, c Q M,V •li • l; JY ri Y tT DONALD H. McLaughlin, THEODORE R. MEYER, Mrs. EDWARD H. HELLER, NORTON SIMON, Mrs. RANDOLPH A. HEARST, SAMUEL B. MOSHER, GERALD H. HAGER, President CLARK KERR, EDWIN W. PAULEY, Lt. Governor GLENN M. ANDERSON, PHILIP L. BOYD, NORRIS NASH, WILLIAM E. FORBES, Mrs. DOROTHY B. CHANDLER, EDWARD W. CARTER, and W. THOMAS DAVIS, the Regents of the University o! California, have the power to make all decisions and policies for the statewide university, handle its finances, and plan for the future. The sixteen regents are appointed by the governor of the state for sixteen year terms. Remaining aloof from politics, they are usually civic and business leaders who receive a token stipend for their services. University Board of Regents Regents FORBES, HELLER, DAVIS, Lt. Gov- ernor ANDERSON and Regent McLAUGHLIN examine a model of the proposed complete cam- pus of UCLA at its 27,500 capacity (left picture), as Regent EDWARD CARTER explains policy. President Kerr President of the far-flung University of California, with its nine campuses and numerous projects and extensions spread throughout the state and around the world is one of America ' s most distinguished educators, Clark Kerr. President Kerr has been nationally recognized in academic circles as the originator and the foremost proponent of the " multiversity concept. He has sought to maintain the integrity of the University of California while allowing each campus to develop its own individual personality and specialties. An alumnus of the University of California, Berkeley, Kerr became the twelfth president of the university in 1958, succeeding Dr. Robert Gordon Sproul. Because of his background as a professor of industrial relations, the president has also served as arbitrator in a number of labor disputes. The " multiversity " is well administered. r GERALD H. HAGAR, Oakland resident and Chairman of the Regents of the University of California, wields the gavel at all meetings of the group which decides the policies administer- ed by UC President CLARK KERR (right). Much sought-after as a speaker for civic groups. Chancellor FRANKLIN D. MURPHY is noted for his lucid extemporaneous addresses. Dynamic Leader Dr. Murphy " One of the finest universities in the Western World " is the goal which has been set for UCLA in 1970 by its farsighted chancellor, Dr. Franklin D. Murphy. Under the dynamic leadership of this man, UCLA is rapidly approaching the reali- zation of this summit of academic excel- lence. The youthful vigour which is so characteristic of this campus is a direct result of the influence of the chancellor. Murphy gives full credit to the tradition and organization of the statewide system, yet believes that UCLA should reflect its own distinctive personality as well. The chancellor is particularly noted for his extemporaneous speeches, which have been heard by many civic groups throughout the state. Murphy, an avid supporter of intercollegiate athletics, contributed his efforts to a successful drive which made possible the Memorial Activities Center. 1963 " s California Father of the Year explains the finer points of UCLA football action to Bruin rooters Franklin Jr. and friend. 20 As chancellor of UCLA, FRANKLIN D. MURPHY guided unparalleled growth of the campus. 21 Aiding the Chancellor Administration of a large university is demanding upon the chancellor. Only with the advice and cooperation of executive assistants, the vice chancellors, can he perform his job efficiently and effectively. The vice chancellors are responsible for defining and delegat- ing university policy. They must coordinate and manage the administrative, academic, personnel, and planning aspects of campus into an effective, beneficial opera- tion. They also determine additions or changes on cam- pus. The vice chancellors deserve much credit for past progress at UCLA and will undoubtedly continue to contribute valuable assistance in all future projects. WILLIAM G. YOUNG, Vice Chancellor of Plan- ning, helps to plan additions and changes which deter- mine future growth and expansion of the university. Vice Chancellor FOSTER H. SHERWOOD handles academic af- fairs, assigns contracts and grants. Recently appointed as Vice Chancellor, CHARLES E. YOUNG has made a big jump from UC, Riverside where he served as the first student body president. I Guiding the Student The Student Personnel Services, a complex of 12 de- partments, is coordinated by the Dean of Students. All offices observe an " open door " policy and are will- ing to help students at any time. While the university as a whole is concerned with the intellectual growth of the student, these offices ' main concern often is the student ' s activities outside of the classroom. The many recreational, health and cultural services, and pro- grams which students use every day are supervised by these departments. The Deans help the student to ad- just to the university, and, at the same time, try to recognize and adjust to changing needs of the student. Dean of Women NOLASTARK CAVETTE advises AWS, Panhel- lenic, sponsors honoraries, and pre- pares academic records for awards. One of the most familiar faces to students is Dean of Students BYRON H. ATKINSON who voices administration desires to a myriad of student groups. Keeping wiley collegians in hand, Dean of Men A.T. BRUGGER found time to sponsor " CoUoquim. " THOMAS SCULLY moved from the Student Activities Office to become the first Dean of Foreign Students. 23 University Backbone CLAUDE W. FAWCETT heads the Office of Educa- tional Placement which recommends education students for positions in educational research and schools. Ik Public Affairs Officer ANDREW (Andy) J. HAMILTON provides releases for metropolitan dailies and DB in addition to free lance writing. As Campus Business Manager PAUL HANNUM helps plan and coordinate future expansion in both academic facilities and the mundane yet vital parking structures. The Student Health Service, directed by Dr. DON S. MAC KINNON, handled over 150,000 dispensary visits, plans addition of 4,000 sq. ft. in the future. be 2 1 £ HHHk» T. ROGER NUDD supervises the only coed dorms in the country, plans to open another fall 1964, and is working for married student housing. Newly appointed Counseling Center Manager DAVID W. PALMER continued Reading Laboratory, Study Habits Seminar, Frosh Gifted Students Program. H. CARROLL PARISH, Financial Aid Coordi- nator and Associate Dean, gave over a million dol- lars in loans to many thousands of UCLA students. 24 4 «l Eiiita- ■ stuiiejus Registrar Dr. WILLIAM T. PUCKETT is faced with the semi-annual task of registering a geometrically progressing number of new and continuing students. 1 k v " H r- Finding that higher entrance requirements does not decrease the number of applicants, Admissions Officer WESLEY ROBSON must cull potential failures. Dr. DON lefilDie. ROBERT A. ROGERS keeps UCLA on a steady financial keel in his position as Cerberus of funds, head of the University Budget and Accounting Offices. I Organization and direction of the large UCLA sum- mer sessions is the burden of the Office of Summer Sessions supervised by Dr. CHARLES SPERONL Manager of the Placement Center, WILLIAM G. THOMAS, helped secure employment for 4,000 stu- dents, found greatest demand for engineering students. University Librarian ROBERT VOSPER received two millionth volume, witnessed near completion of the North Campus Library, added increased mechanization. 25 iiMM ' t ' vinjmvinj y UU UOJ izu V. UU UM T. UU COLLEGES: DNA resei , the col " UU -mjm ' vWuMfml ' i UU and the conduct of war are just part of the UCLA specti fee in their pursuit of excellence in teaching and resea " " UU: WUmvUUWvUU: UUWvUUWvUU: uu m ' i uum ' j uumv UU, UU, UU, uu Wnjm unj,__ UU, uum uum ' vuu uuWyUuWvUuWvUum uu, uumi uumiuui ■uumpuumf uumf uu. UUlSWOJl V UUlS vV lii According to the Master Plan, the College of Agriculture, the smallest school at UCLA, is being phased out and transferred to other cam- puses. Majors are still offered in floriculture, ornamental horticul- ture, and general horticulture. The research phase of agricultural sciences is being carried out by the Experimental Research Station in the fields of physiology, animology, entomology, soil drainage, and nu- trition. By the phase-out date of July, 1968, the department of floriculture will be transferred to Davis and the ornamental hor- ticulture division to Riverside. As a result of the impending transfer, the administration is discouraging future enrollment. In the controlled environment of the greenhouse, agriculture stu- dents have an opportunity to breed and observe the growth of plants. Agriculture students spend time in the analysis of complex plant cell structure. A professor of Plant Physiology, S. H. CAMERON, Dean of the College of Agriculture, supervises its demise. College of Agriculture Uniquely, agricultural research gets professors out of the books into fields and labs where they often find reward in manual labor. . : . .v; W:vfciJ««l«r 1 rn A ■ , H|K U M 1 i . .■ ? .-jiSsjsSftS. i ■ B NlM NlM ' ' ' H Computers aid business and careful study of it. A professional division of UCLA, the Graduate School of Business Administration emphasizes the improvement of management problems in business. In the modern building housing the Western Data Processing Center, research lab- oratories, seminar rooms, and library, the capable and dis- tinguished faculty of the school supervises the systematic study of business management. Because of the dynamic na- ture of modern business, the content of the courses as well as the methods of instruction are continuously reviewed in order to assure accurate understanding of contemporary busi- ness problems. The relatively small student body boasts an intimate and professional relationship with the faculty. Dean NEIL H. JACOBY presided over the change of business administration from an under- graduate major to a professional graduate study. School of Business Administration From the top of the Graduate Business Administration building, students can catch an unusual panorama of campus. 31 School of Education Dr. HOWARD E. WILSON is Dean as well as Chairman of the UCLA Department of Education. Children from three to twelve attend the UES. A limited number of education students have an opportunity to teach there each year. Students at the University Elementary School receive superior instruction in the sciences as well as in the arts. The School of Education offers profes- sional training and supervision to those preparing for a teaching profession. The school is specifically interested in four areas of study representing the cultural, psychological, instructional, a nd techno- logical aspects of teaching. The curricu- lum offered develops individuality by in- dependent study provided in the courses, administrative laboratories, and the re- search library. The University Elemen- tary School provides prospective teachers with valuable, on the spot, well supervised training by teaching regular classes. At the UES student teachers observe and teach pupils ranging in age from nursery school through the elementary grades. Graduate courses are offered to those teachers in- terested either in obtaining advanced de- grees or in working in other fields of individual interest or in doing research. 33 The College of Engineering, in complement with other depart- ments on Los Angeles campus, of- fers programs leading to the degree of bachelor of science, master of science, and doctor of philosophy. While many of the graduates enter the profession directly upon the achievement of their bachelor ' s, many others find it advantageous to continue academic work toward the advanced degrees. Some grads find it possible to pursue these studies while maintaining regular employment in local industry. The facilities of the department here include research laboratories for studies ranging from electronics circuits, to nuclear reactors and materials, to both supersonic and subsonic air flight and rocketry. Students from all over the world come to Los Angeles in order to attend the College of Engineering on the UCLA campus. The re- search facilities available here en- able students to work on projects in a wide variety of fields. Fac- ulty members with specialties in many branches of engineering greatly facilitate this diversification. The central figure in UCLA ' s rise to engineering preeminence lias been L. M. K. 1 1 1 BOELTER, Professor of Engineering and Dean of the College of Engineering. ' ) College of Engineering The engineering complex at UCLA is composed of three superbly equipped new structures, plus six temporarily housed special centers. 1 4 Bf ' " ' ' L_ ' Q B B B H 1 HHiUk-.i_-__ 1 9 T " " ' ■ . ' ' l Ktttt V H J HB| B fcMMft ' ' - - f ■■■ - ' T ' r Viy :- Mi B«: H flk HI H H HI L ' . - li - Ui SiH B m MKH H ff mi HHjj Bil l College of Fine Arts The College of Fine Arts, through courses in art, dance, music and theater arts has established an outstanding niche on the UCLA campus. In addition to strictly academic courses, activity labs serve as a valuable training labora- tory to those entering the performing arts. This program is enhanced the one to nine faculty-student ratio. In the fall, 40 new faculty members joined the College, among them a number of famous artists, performers, and scholars. Lo- cated in " one of the nation ' s most rapidly growing centers of vitality in fine arts, " the College offers its students a program combining scholarly study, creativity, performance. Dean WILLIAM W. MELNITZ was educated at the University of Cologne, became U.S. Phi Bete. % Dance The Department of Dance, established in 1962, stresses the theory and philosophy of dance as well as its performance. The curriculum provides courses in movement, choreog- raphy, music, and the history of dance, and at the same time encourages a broad education in all the arts. To give the student experience in preparing and performing works on stage, the department sponsors concerts and lecture-demon- strations in the theater on campus. Students gained addi- tional experience in Theater Arts Department productions. ALMA M. HAWKINS Chairman, Dance 36 Dancing requires top athletic conditioning in addition to excellent timing, flawless coordination and balance. Hours of practice are well spent. H. JAN POPPER Chairman, Music To Westwood culture vultures, Schoenberg Hall is the home of beloved Kultur, to students its the Jiome of equally beloved Music 130 and 131. Music The Department of Music oifers a wealth of opportunities to music-minded students. The department sponsors activi- ties ranging from the football marching band to the Bali- nese gender wajang quartet. The music curriculum is de- signed to offer the practical, theoretical, and historical aspects of music. It does. The Composers ' Council brings a selected panel of the most famous modern composers to the UCLA campus each year. The music library has a collection of 16,000 records and 29,500 books and scores for research and class preparation. Sixty-three practice rooms with pianos and organ provide an opportunity for application. Results in the Opera Workshop Symphony were excellent. Early in the fall, the Institute ot Ethnomusicology featured an exhibit of just part of its collection of nearly 400 Oriental instruments and art objects. ' The Dickson Art Parterre offers a quiet place for the art student lu develop an idea or give essential last minute touches to his particular piece of art v ork. FREDERICK S. WIGHT Chairman, Art Art An art student puts final touches to an archi- tectural landscape of Renaissance Royce Hall. The Department of Art offers a chance for the student to learn a little something about the history, theory, and crit icism of art, hopefully in a scholarly manner. The de- partment is also based on the premise that the student should be soundly trained in the techniques upon which significant expression is based. To supplement the faculty which includes many of the well-known scholars and per- forming artists in the country, distinguished professors and lecturers are regularly invited to speak. Located in the Dickson Art Center, home of the department, are four well-equipped art galleries. These galleries are devoted to the display of art collections for students and publfc. In a basic drawing course, students learn a touch of social realism along with elementary drawing techniques. An old shoe provides inspiration along with the question of owner ' s fate. SAMUEL SELDEN Chairman, Theater Arts gpSo., . The recently constructed home of theater arts, MacGowan Hall possesses one of the best equipped stages in the country. The building was occupied in fall of 1962. Theater Arts Well known for its long hair, the department of theater arts attempts to give the student a scholarly, creative, and professional educa- tion in the theater arts. The department also discourages diletantism and insists on a strict- ly professional attitude from all students. Area specialization is in theater, motion pic- tures, or television-radio. The ample facili- ties are well used each year with production of six major theater productions and one-acts. Theater arts ' students also have an opportunity to go artsycraftsy while developing, designing, and producing their backdrops and sets. Students of cinema take advantage of the opportunity to produce their own movies and frequently come up with some very different and unusual results. 4 Once a professor of anatomy, Dean HORACE W. MAGOUN now handles burgeoning Graduate Division. Graduate Division UCLA is scheduled to have a student body of at least three-quarters graduate students in the near future. With the influx of a student who has new and different needs than those of the undergraduate come special problems. Not the least of these is the problem of married student housing, which yet remains unresolved. Despite higher standards, graduate students still find much to attract them to UCLA. A library of over two million volumes. Govern- ment Publications Room, specialized depart- mental libraries provide research opportunities. Many graduate students are employed by their department to teach lower division quiz sections in the basic courses. A graduate student can use the quiet of the Graduate Reading Room to ponder his thesis and research or to simply, quietly close his tired eyes for a quick catnap. Dean RICHARD C. MAXWELL headed the UCLA Law School with 600 students enrolled. School of Law ' ±. , . •it ' ' -.- | ?-X;;. 1 S • 1 91 ft The Law Library provides studious peace and quiet, being off limits to undergrads. Since its creation in 1947, the School of Law has endeavored to prepare its students for legal careers through both old and new methods. Diversity is the keynote as the school features a moot court, a concept as old as the study of law, and also has classes in international and foreign law, which are as current as the most recent United Nations World Court decisions. Law students are from every part of the coun- try and, after graduation, they are qualified to apply for admission to the bar in any state. Emphasis is placed on the willingness of the student to maturely accept his resp onsibilities, as freshmen soon find out. With an enrollment of 600, the law school is planning a $1,635,000 addition which will enable the school to handle a total of 1,000 students. Included in this will be an addition to library and reading room. Dean MAXWELL lectures to an attentive group of beginning law students, complete with tennies. An ex-Dean of the humanities division, Dean FRANKLIN P. ROLFE is now head of the College of Letters and Science, largest college at UCLA. College of Letters and Sciences The College of Letters and Science, already established as the school with the largest enrollment, is continually and rapidly growing. The college is constantly expanding its facilities in order to provide the best possible educa- tion in the group of fields incorporated within it. A gen- eral, well-rounded education is stressed with top quality intellectual and scholastic effort emphasized. As graduate students are often the most important measure of any college, a great deal of emphasis is placed on preparing students for professional schools and work on the graduate level. In the future, the school will be concerned with adapting courses and teaching methods to the quarter system. North campus and the economics building is an unexpectedly exciting sight in the evening. r ORTESE F. PUCCIANI Chairman, French HUGH G. DICK Chairman, English WOLF LESLAU Chairman, Near Eastern Languages JOSE R. BARCIA Chairman, Spanish Humanities The Division of Humanities is comprised of seven departments including English, speech, philosophy, and all foreign languages. Two new branches have been created this year: Speech and institution of creative arts. The division has seen its greatest growth in number of students and exotic languages. Dean CARLO GOLINO serves both as humanities and Italian head. Characteristic of foreign language study is the long hours spent in the language lab trying to decipher native speakers. ENSHO ASHIKAGA Chairman, Oriental Languages PAUL A. CLEMENT Chairman, Classics ERNEST A. MOODY Chairman, Philosophy 43 A botany professor. Dean HAR- LAN LEWIS heads life sciences. A spiny sea urchin can be a fascinating creature if viewed in the right light and by the right people. Students often go to the beach to view sea animals in their natural surroundings. Life Sciences The field of the life sciences includes the majors of bot- any, zoology, and bacteriology. The Life Science Building is connected to the Medical Center, affording students who are preparing for medical or dental careers an oppor- tunity to use the excellent facilities there. Well-equipped labs and field trips help to further student knowledge. F. NOWELL JONES Chairman, Psychology MILDRED MATHIAS Chairman, Botany SYDNEY C. RITTENBERG Chairman, Bacteriology THOMAS R. HOWELL Chairman, Zoology DONALD T. HANDY Chairman, Physical Education DAVID SAXON Chairman, Physics Dean FRANCIS BLACET is head of physical sciences. Knudsen Hall, physics home, boasts classrooms, offices, research facilities, and the fastest elevators on campus. Physical Sciences Today ' s world revolves on the axis of scientific knowledge and research. Contributing to this field UCLA offers a group of courses, theoretical and practical, in the physical sciences. From " the newly discovered island nebulae to the world within the atom, all require scholastic applica- tion and discipline to make an intelligent contribution. LAWRENCE H. ALLER Chairman, Astronomy ZDENEK SEKERA Chairman, Meteorology WILLIAM G. McMILLIAN Chairman, Chemistry ANGUS E. TAYLOR Chairman, Mathematics JOHN C. CROWELL Chairman, Geology JOHN W. OBERDORF Chairman, Air Science RAYMOND C. ASHBY Chairman, Military Science EDWIN N. HITCHCOCK Chairman, Naval Science The view of the new Social Science building (left) from the north is considerably more attractive than one from the south. The North Campus Library (center) will open next year providing more storagr space, hopefully speeding up tedious process of borrowing a book. Social Sciences Dean GEORGE E. MOWRY is head of the division of social science and is proud of the political science department ' s ranking. m 1 X t VrS - L 4 w W M - ll r iiflllM To be trapped in between classes in a crowded Haines Hall corridor on a hot spring day is an experience endured only b y the strongest. Now students will not have to pray that every- one uses Dial before attending class. The new Social Science building, berated by all, de- spised by noted Art Critic Mary Holmes, and even dubbed the " Maginot Beckett " by a Daily Bruin cartoonist, opened in the spring and relieved the overcrowded Haines Hall, previous home for all social sciences. " Welton ' s Waffle, " at a cost of $4,423,500, houses offices and classes for geography, political science, his- tory, and economics. Anthropology and so- ciology remain in Haines Hall where they have been established as separate departments. The political science department garnered special honors this past year, rating tenth in the nation. 46 1 HAROLD M. SOMERS Chairman, Economics RICHARD P. LONGAKER Chairman, Political Science CLEMENT W. MEIGHAM Chairman, Anthropology THEODORE SALOUTOS Chairman, History CLIFFORD H. MacFADDEN Chairman, Geography RALPH H. TU RNER Chairman, Sociology A7 School of Medicine The Medical Center seems to many like a sprawling laby- rinth with endless corridors and countless floors. But to the medical student these are familiar features of his daily routine. Every day he spends many hours conducting research, studying in the Biomedical Library, and acquiring a bedside manner in the 325 bed hospital. After four years of tedious study in areas ranging from gross anatomy to psy- chiatry, the student becomes the doctor, winning the coveted M.D. degree. From its inception, the school has been well regarded. Accepting only the cream of the applicants, it works to maintain its status. Addition of the new physical rehabilitation center will add to its excellent training. I School of Medicine Dean is SHERMAN MELLINKOFF. Top notch laboratory facilities enable the Med Center to perform complete analysis for all medical needs. ■ ..V V i s Tools tucked in pocket, the doctor is prepared. Another tool, the x-ray allows the doctor inside. Tools aside, the doctors now confer. The hustle-bustle of activity during the day is a sharp contrast to the long early morning hours. Conference and tools present problem— solution : operate and remove offending object. Intravenous feeding and recovery follow after the operation. P 1 1 1 . Jpj 1 ■1 ftr - ■ f :-y.i Nurses ' duties range from assisting in complex operations to bringing water to finicky patients. Dean LULU HASSENPLUG in addition to managing nursing school, collects exotic dolls. School of Nursing The School of Nursing had a close brush with its maker last fall. It scraped through, and will continue to offer undergraduate training with increased emphasis on the grad- uate program. Through a close interweaving of general and professional training, the school provides both a liberal arts background and intensive training in the nursing field for girls taking their training here rather than in a hos- pital. All the advantages of a university combined with the highest quality nursing instruction produce a very com- petent nurse. Nursing Laboratory practice under the guid- ance of a faculty enables the undergraduate to develop the necessary technical and helpful psychological skills. ij Caring for patients properly necessitates poring over and sometimes deciphering the doctor ' s detailed instructions, fielp from the Hoor head nurse is often necessary. Flowers bought conveniently in Med Center lobby sometimes cheer depressed convalescent. Although student dental care is now limited to an entrance examination and is not given by the Health Service, cheap care may be available from dental school. Dean REIDAR SOGNNAES came out from Harvard to organize UCLA ' s new dental school. School of Dentistry In September 1964, the School of Dentistry will admit its first class of dental students. They begin the difficult four year curriculum leading to the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. Entering with a minimum of two years of college-level work, the dental student ' s abilities will be tested in the areas of both the biological and physical sci- ences. At the end of four years of hopeful, diligent study he will be prepared for a career in private practice, aca- demic dentistry, the armed forces, or public health service. A successful blending of art and science, technology and biology will prepare the dental student for these broad professional activities. School prestige is already very high. The School of Dentistry now has its offices on the southernmost side of campus on LeConte. New quarters are under construction by Med Center. A dental school and clinic are now being attached to the Medical Center. Meanwhile dental students go pot luck. I A M f;iJi A 1. ( KN TKK iRM fe « 1 Aa aa . " 1 II !i J III II li ' ' m III HI J fi tnitiii Students occupy library till late at night waiting for books, maybe studying, mostly hustling. Library Service Within the fastest growing university library in the United States, students learn the fundamentals and complexities of library service. Endorsed by the American Library As- sociation, the Graduate School of Library Service, estab- lished in 1958, offers the M.L.S. degree. Although handi- capped by a lack of space which necessitates a limited en- rollment, the library service curriculum provides basic prep- aration for professional positions in municipal, county, university, children ' s and special library services. A read- ing knowledge of at least two foreign languages, preferably French and German, is required for completion of the de- gree, thus preparing graduates for work abroad in research. Dean LAWRENCE C. POWELL heads library service school, directs Clark Memorial Library. Students of library service learn tn pinpoint research material for students, profs. Constant stress on municipal cleanliness is fundamental to health. Public Health In its fourth year of operation, the School of Public Health offers a varied program of undergraduate and graduate studies. Courses are designed to acquaint the student with the general principles of public health, developing both the physical and mental aspects and to introduce new concepts in disease prevention and the prolonging of human life. Its connection with the UCLA Medical Center pro- vides additional opportunities for research and instruction. Practical experience gained through the program offers students of the School of Public Health valuable knowledge of professional skills and abilities essential to careers. Dean LENOR GOERKE heads school while teaching principles of health administration. Talented instructors in social welfare understand the value of visual aids. Social Welfare The two year graduate program of the School of Social Welfare includes classroom instruction supplemented with practical ex- perience in the field. Requisite work skills and techniques of social work are stressed with emphasis toward understanding the underlying principles of society. The ratio of faculty to stu- dents, one to five, makes possible personal attention to indi- vidual needs and interests. Current progress in social welfare is incorporated within the course material. Participation in activities 6f national importance enhances instructors ' value. Dean of Social Welfare EILEEN A. BLACKEY exhibits a woman ' s typical concern for the welfare of others. 53 Dr. WILLIAM GERBERDING is one of the most popular young men on the UCLA campus. His classes, especially American Foreign Policy are always crowd- ed drawing many students from other departments. Despite large classes, Gerberding tries to maintain a discussion group atmosphere in his lectures. During the last 18 months he directed an important phase of the Peace Corps program. He has had recent experience as administrative assistant to House members and recent- ly completed a manpower survey for the government. Dr. HAROLD TICHO specializes in elementary particle physics, a field whose fundamental laws remain a mystery. Coming to UCLA from the University of Chicago in 1948, Ticho works closely with the Lawrence Radiation Labora- tory in Berkeley. He says that UCLA is quite research oriented, helping rather than hindering teaching. In physics, ' he says that a professor who spent all his time tea ch- ing would miss all the latest advances. Ticho leaves a great deal of fundamental research to his students, thus pro- viding them with valuable practical experience in physics. Southern Campus Faculty Awards Each year a Southern Campus committee selects a number of distinguished members of the university ' s staff on the basis of service to UCLA, the community, and the nation. Par- ticular emphasis is placed on outstanding work in the class- room. The list of nominations was itself outstanding, and with great difficulty the recipients were winnowed from it. Doing some of the most outstanding research in pediatries is DR. MARGARET HOLDEN JONE.S. She has found that the mechanisms of visual acuity coordination are developed in infants as young as eight hours. Dr. Jones also serves as medical director for the county unit of the United Cerebral Palsy Association. Working at the out-patient clinic in addition to teaching, she climbs mountains in spare time. U , Dr. JOHN GOODLAD, Director of the Center of Teacher Education, came to UCLA four years ago. With UCLA gradu- ating more than 800 teachers and educators each year, Goodlad directs clinical studies and research in how to prepare them better. He says that UCLA is ideally situated for these studies because it is located within a two hour drive of 144 school dis- tricts. These provide a huge laboratory with all variety of educational problems. A graduate of the University of Chicago, Goodlad says that great universities of the future will be urban. Professor GABRIEL BONNO has been a member of the faculty of the University of California since 1925. First visiting UCLA in 1927, when only three buildings were finished. Professor Bonno moved to the Westwood campus in 1951. He feels that " teaching is a form of friendship " and his popularity attests his success in reach- ing his students. His scholarly publications on the influence of the philosophy of Locke in his native France have brought him a world-wide reputation in academic circles, yet he does not allow his research to interfere with his teaching. A physical organic chemist whose administrative abilities have recently taken him from the class- room. Dr. PAUL FARRINGTON now serves as Associate Dean of Student Affairs. Rules are made to be broken and Dr. Farrington is the man who decides when and if they will be. He feels the faculty as a whole is hard to reach and that its members should make themselves more available to the students. He would also like to see the honor system introduced at UCLA, but the size of the classes makes it impractical. Now housed in the Ad building, Farrington misses teaching. " Engineering is not only ap- plied mathematics and sci- ence, but also applied hu- manities, " says Dr. JACOB FRANKEL. Although a spe- cialist in nuclear materials, his favorite course is an Intro- duction to Humanities, Arts, and Social Science, which he developed for the depart- ment. He feels that a scien- tist ' s success is determined by the opinion of other scien- tists. To succeed, then, en- gineers must determine what his fellows hold valuable. One of the men responsible for the fascinating courses in Life Sciences is Dr. WALDO FURGASON of UCLA ' s Department of Zoology. Dedicated to work in the classroom, he says that " every year I learn more from my students than they learn from me. " In his classes students learn by demonstration, rather than learning techniques they will never use. Also a dedicated researcher. Dr. Furgason says, " If heaven were a place where one could ask God the answers to all one ' s questions, it would be hell to a scientist. " Professor HUGH GRAY is a wonderful combination of the scholarly and the creative. His function, he says, is to provide an historical and aesthetic background by which cinema can develop to the fullest extent as an art form in itself. Professor Gray is remarkably suited to this task with more than thirty years of professional ex- perience as a screen writer. He still serves as historical consultant on many films. One of the most widely edu- cated men on campus. Professor Gray is noted for his lucid, graceful, and spirited lectures in several fields. I U . v ' i:J ' ' ■ i. .- 0 ■BE ? — - - — — -■-- . I« ■» m,m ■: f m - - PI5 i -SfT- T - . " " IT-W- - 1 II » U ■IlL jBgf ' » ' - ■ ►- V l: .-- -.i ,!,•• i- UUw ' iS v seniors $ % Jgg ,» % " .n W i .i iiM i i iiii glii i i ,,jm I The Face of Awareness.- After four, five, maybe six years of study, the senior has learned where to find information and how to work. If exposure to cen- turies of knowledge and history has not given him complete comprehension, it has given him an awareness of what he does and does not know. Hopefully his academic prep- aration has given him a basis for further learning which will nourish and enrich his life. 58 " M The Face of Assurance: Confident, perhaps a little cocky, the UCLA senior is aware of his abilities and knows how to use them. Competing with the best of his generation, he has spent four years of time, money, and scholastic sweat to get his degree. He has matured during a time of perpetual world crisis yet he is not a cynic. He knows he can shape his future. He is the measure of UCLA. The Face of the World: Students from all over the world attend UCLA. With this international flavor, the UCLA sen- ior develops a cosmopolitan outlook and an awareness, if not concern, for humanity. Acknowledging different cultures and ethics, he attempts to understand. The UCLA foreign student, after spending several years here, has absorbed some American culture. He gets his degree and returns home. He takes a part of UCLA with him. 62 - " ' .L f ' hmm ' ' ' ' i I The Face of Youth: With optim- ism and, sometimes, with a fam- ily, the UCLA senior graduates. This is the end of a part of his life and the beginning of an- other. Like his son, he is step- ping into a new world, one in which he will have to support others as well as hintself. Young as he is, he knows his re- sponsibilities. He must begin the task of fulfilling his promise. 65 SP JOAN ANDERSON . . . University Colloquium, Student Leadership Assembly, named Phi Beta Kappa. JUDY BURNS Bruin Belles, Prytanean, Cal JOHN CARTER Zeta Beta Tau, Southern Cam- Qub, UDWR, Uni-Prep, Mardi Gras, Elections Board. pus Art Editor— 1963, Gold Key President, Kelps. Southern Campus Awards The Honor Edition of Southern Campus is giv- en by the Associated Students to the men and women of the Senior Class who have best dis- tinguished themselves as Californians by schol- arship, loyalty, and service to the Alma Mater. BOBBY COHN ... Cal Club, Mortar Board, Prytaneans, Chimes, Honors Program, SLA, Uni-Prep. TIM CUNNINGHAM ... Cal Club, Project India, UniCamp, Wrestling, So Cam, Beta Theta Pi, IDA. JIM DAHLGREN Crew, Project India, Gold Key, University Colloquium, Varsity Club, Sigma Nu. ■ v, ITS HOPE EHRLICH . . . Mardi Gras Chairman, SJB, LYNN FOSTER . . . Elections Board Chairman, Uni- Chimes, Mortar Board, Prytanean, SDT President. Camp, Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board Editor, URC. PHIL FRIEDMAN . . . Pres.Gold Key, Pres.INTAC, UDMR, URC Board, Ch. Disting. Speakers. RAY GOLDSTONE . . . BOC, Fi Com, SLA, Regents Scholar, Woodrow Wilson Fellow, Phi Eta Sigma. DAVE JENSEN . . .Editor of the first SoCan to be published on June first since the edition of ' 57 ' 58. India, W ' ™ " ' .I MARK LEICESTER . . . Cal Club, Yeomen. Bruin, iigm Bus. Mgr., Soph Rresident, Pres. Delta Tau Delta. DAVE LOWENSTEIN . . . Rally Committee Chair- man, Mardi Gras, Elections Board, and AROTC. CHARLES MOFFITT ... Pi Kap- pa Delta, Pi Sigma Alpha, Bruin Edit. Ed., Ch., Bd. of Govern. I 3 STEVE ROBBINS . . . NSA, National Officer, Elections Board, Student Leadership As. NANCY ROCKOFF . . . Cal Club, Mortar Board, HONDA RUBEL . . . Fresh Senate, Spurs, Uni- AWS Woman of the Year, ASUCLA Vice-presideiit. Camp, SLA, Project India, URC Student Board. p fl ' ' ' A i K ! hi " t ' M WM J i HARRY SHEARER ... Cal Club, SLA, SoCam, Daily Bruin, Satyr, Student Board, Wilson Fellow. JOAN TWIFORD ... Cal Oub, Uni-Camp, URC, Student Board, Elections Board, Prytaneans. BOB WEEKS . . . BOC, FiCom, Spring Sing Chrmn., Homecoming, IFC, AMS, KCLA, UniPrep. DICK WEISBART . . . CalClub, Gold Key, BOC, BOG, UDMR, Pub Board, Student Body Pres. MITSUKO YOSHIOKA . . . Spurs, Chimes, Cal Club, Bruin Belles, Prytanean, Mortar Board, Project India. KATHERINE ZELLER . . . Kapp and Bells, One Acts, Theater Arts Department productions. !, Onj GSA Conceived as an organization which would give the large graduate population a forum from which to express their interests and voice their opinions, the UCLA Graduate Students Association realized another successful year as it sponsored debates and symposiums on several vital issues. Disarma- ment, drug addition, and civil rights were but a few of the subjects opened to searching discussion. Leading the GSA to another successful year were (left) Presi- dent CHUCK WILMOT, and Vice-president ARNOLD YORK. AMRON H. KATZ, Professor WILLIAM GERBERDING, and BERNHARD G. BECHHOEFER participated in a vigorous panel discussion on the first night of a week of sessions. ■7WV % 1 I CHRISTA AAB; Biological Illustra- tion; Los Angeles. FRANCES DIANE SUSAN ELAINE AD- ACORD; English; AMSON; Elem. Ed.; Burbank; tsf : Cten- Santa Monica; tsf. dale C. UCSB. BETTY YAEMI A- KIYAMA; Art; Los Angeles; Deans List, Chi Alpha Delta. MICHAEL PAUL ALLEY; Bus Ad- Finance ; Porterville ; tsf: Porterviile C. and Calif State Poly- technic ; Marketing Club. AIESEC. FRANK LOUIS ALOSI; Civil Eng; Hawthorne; tsf: El Camino JC; ESUC, Delta Tau Delta. JUNE ILENE AN- DERLE; Elem Educ : Los Angeles; tsf : London Ontario Teachers ' College, Ontario, Canada. WENDY ELLEN AN- DERSON; Political Science ; Pomona. fcjC CAROL ANN AB- RAHAM; Elem. Educ; North Holly- wood; Sabers, Alpha Gamma Delta. DAVID ADAMOLI; Accounting; Tor- rance ; tsf ; Compton c. HARRIS Y. AGENO; Physics ; Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii ; Sig- ma Pi Sigma. BENJAMIN NWAKA AKPATI; Geology; Ochuche. Nigeria ; tsf. Howard U.. Washington, D.C.; UCLA Geological Soc, Newman Cen- ter, ISA, winner John F. Kennedy Fellowship Fund, staff fellowship ISC, Who in the Work! 3. KAY MARILYN AL- LINGHAM; Elem Educ ; Los Angeles ; President Spurs. Chimes, Prytanean, Mortar Board, AWS Historian 1, AWS Big Sister 1. Uni- camp Board 2, 3, Phi Kappa Sigma Little Sister, Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARSHA LYNN AL- PERT; Elem Educ; Beverly Hills; ACE, SCTA, Mardi Gras Booth Chrmn. 1. BIRGITTA ANNA CHRISTINA AN- DERSON; Elem Educ : Los Angeles ; tsf: UCR. HISAHIRO AOKI: Economics ; Tokyo, Japan; tsf: El Ca mino. JACK ROSS ACH- EATEL; Zoology ; Beverly Hills; Yeo- men, Pi Lambda Phi. JAMES RAYMOND ADAMOLI: Account- ing ; Santa Monica ; tsf: SMCC; Account- ing Soc, Volleyball 2. PHILIP W. AHL- FELDT, JR.; Sys- tems Engineering; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. Tau Beta Pi. Delta Tau Delta. JOHN DANIEL STAACK ALLEN; History ; Lynwood. PAUL STEVEN AL- MOND; Accounting: Los Angeles ; Alpha Kappa Psi, Account- ing Soc. BARBARA ANN AL- VAREZ: Political Science; Hillsbor- ough, Calif. ; tsf: UCD; Prytanean, Soph of the Year. Mardi Gras Exec. Comm. 3, ASUCLA President ' s Exec. Secy. 4. Student Leg- islative Secy. 4, AI- pba Phi. JUDITH MARY AN- DERSON; Elem Educ ; Glendale ; Shell Oar 2, 3. Ski Club Sec 3, Sailing Club 3, Skin Diving Club 4. NANCY CHRISTINE AOKISSON; Theatre Arts; FuUerlon; Campus Theater. A Cappella Choir, USO Tour to Pacific. Kap Bells. ASSADOURIAN PETER MADSEN APPLETON: Inter, national Relations; Sherman Oaks; Jr Class Senate, NSA Campus Affairs Coor 2. Zeta Psi. ROBER T JAMES ARMSTRONG; Psy- chology; West Covi- na ; Campus Crusade for Christ 2. Acacia. KENNETH MELVIN ARNDT; Finance; Los Angeles ; tsf : Glendale JC ; Foot- ball 3. Rugby 3. NROTC. Sigma Al- pha Epsilon CARMEN ROSA AR- NILLAS; Econo- mics; Lima Peru ; tsf : Occidental C. ; Tennis. Model U.N., INTAC Board Mem- ber, Alpha Mu Gam- ma. NANCY JANE AR- NOLD; Elem Educ; Los Angeles ; Spurs Treasurer, Bruin- ettes. Soph Sweet- hearts. Chimes. KAYO GRACE ASA- RI ; Gen Elem Educ; Culver City; Delta Phi Upsilon, Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kap- pa. AWS comm., Nisei Bruin Club, Chi Alpha Delta. JIM ARSHAK AS- SADOURIAN; Ac- counting; Beverly Hills; Alpha Kapp-. Pi. 70 JOANNA WAY AV- EST: English; Vic- torville; tsf : Chaf- fey C. ERIC AVAZIAN: Economics; Los An- geles; Phi Kappa Sigma, Varsity Golf. LOU JOHN BACH- LEDER: Political Science ; Los Ange- les; tsf : Marquette U, Wisconsin; Jr Prom. ) m BETTE ISIS BA- KER: English; Los Angeles; AWS Phi- lanthropy, Spurs, Ski Club, Skydiving Club, Intramurals. Reader at Christian Science Org., People to People, Gamma Phi Beta. WILLIAM JOHN- SON BAKER; Eng- lish; St. George, Utah: tsf: U of Utah; Orchestra 1, 2. 3, 4, Roth Chamber Symphonette, Opera Orchestra. JOHNNY EDGAR BALLINGER; Math; Downey ; Basketball Mgr. 4, Crew Capt. 4, Intramural Basket- bail 2. Varsity Club 1, Natl Council of Teachers of Math, Natl Assn. of Ama- teur Oarsmen, Theta Delta Chi Corres. Sec. STEVEN MICHAEL BANDICH; Bus Adm-Industrial Rela- tions; Los Angeles: Arnold Air Society National Secretary 1. ALAN GERARD BARRY; Theater Arts; Beverly Hills; tsf: SMCC; Acli.ng- TV production 1, Al- pha Epsilon Rho, Ze- ta Beta Tau. JORDAN L. AUS- TIN; Zoology; Van Nuys; Student Bowl- ing 3. Tutorial Proj- ect 1. THOMAS E. BAAK; Art-Design ; Los An- geles; tsf: SMCC. KENNETH RICH- ARD BAILEY; Mathematics ; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC. HRISTM FiUtrtK loir. tSS KikU ARTHUR AVAZI- BARBARA AN; Economics; Los Angeles ; Phi Kappa Sigma. BA- BARBARA CALL; Art History; Los Angeles. BAILLIE; History: San Marino ; Choral Club 3, 4, Glee Club 1, Homecoming Pro- gram Chrmn. 2, AWS Social Comm. I. 2, Bruin YR 1. 2, 4. Delta Zeta. LAWRENCE AR- THUR BAKER; Zo- ology ; La Canada ; tsf : Pasadena CC ; Phi Kappa Psi. ANN ROBERTA JOAN BAKER gy; Los Psycholo- Angeles. DARYL LYNN BAL- CHER; Art-Design; Los Angeles. LYNNE ODELL BALL; Sociology; Los Angeles; Sabers, Delta Zeta. PAUL ALAN BAL. LONOFF; Econom- ics; Van Nuys; Ma- sonic Affiliate Club. JANIS WELCH BANDICH; Early Childhood Educ ; Tracy; URA 1. Angel Flight 2. Delta Phi Upsilon. FRANKLIN D. BA- RISH; Physics: North Hollywood ; Sigma Pi Sigma. Ar- nold Air Society, IAS. ESTELLE ROSA- LIND BARRON; Elem Educ; Los An- geles; Hillel 1. 3. Yavneh 2. 3. Delta Phi Upsilon. BARBARA BARRY; Business Adm; South Pasadena ; Mardi Cras 2, 3, 4, Spring Sing 2, 3. Homecom- ing 2, 3, Marketing Assn. AIESEC, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters, Delta Gamma, Phi Chi Theta. JAMES DALE BAR- RY; Applied Phys- ics-Nuclear ; Red- lands Masonic Affili- ate Club, Arnold Air Society. In September 1960, present seniors, then freshmen, were greeted at UCLA with a rigorous physical examination. ill oiiF mil L ADDRESS r u ' . 71 MICHAEL GILBERT ZELMA LEE BATE- JANE KIRKMAN WARREN FRED TERRENCE MICH- EVELYN THORNE STANLEY EUGENE KATHY E. BERG, llliS BARRY; Malheraal- MAN; Zoology; Ba- BAXTER; Recrea- BEHRENS; Fi- AEL BELTON; His- BENETIER; Elem BENSON; Sociology; Sociology: Indio; matt ics; Manhattan kersfield; Sec Bap- tion; North Holly- nance; Whittier; tsf: tory; San Carlos; Educ; Klamath Falls. San Mateo; Gold tsf: U of Redlands; »;l Beach; Debate Squad tist Student Union, wood; Delta Delta UCB; Kappa Sigma. tsf: U of Port land. Ore: tsf; Oregon Key, Uni-camp Alpha Omicron Pi. r«Ht 2, 3, 4, Pi Kappa Pres. 9th Floor-Dyk- Delta. Oregon; Delta Tau College of Educa- Board, Yeomen, Delta, Gifted Student stra. Delta. tion; CTA 4. Vice Pres. I.F.C., Program. Pres. Olympia House, Pres. Lamb- da Chi Alpha. KAAREN JOAN JEANETTE ESTEL- BECKY GARDNER GUY LEONARD MIRIAM BEN-DA- EDMUND KELSEY PETER ANTONIO N.WCY LEE BER- HI BARSKY; Sociolo- LA BAUCH; His- BEASLEY: Political BELCORE: Econom- VID ; Hebrew ; Los BENNETT; Sociolo- BERARDO; Physics: GEN; Elem Educ; Ulv. gy; Los Angeles; t f : tory; Inglewood ; tail Science: Los Ange- ics; Pomona; tsf; . ngeles: tsf: City gy; Los Angeles: El Monte; Gifted Wasco; tsf: Mills Cj will UCSB. El Camino JC. les; tsf: UCSB. Saint Marys C; Vice- Pres. IFC, Pres. Theta Xi, Com Air Force ROTC, Commander Arnold Air Society, Vice- Pres. Dante Club, Pauley of Dykstra Advisor 4, AMS Exec Board. Chrmn. Ist Annual Greek Weekend. Uni-prep Advisor 3. 4, KCLA Radio, PAS Out- standing Jr, PAS Outstanding Sr, 1 Runner-up IFC Man of Year ' 63, 20 Out- standing Juniors ' 63. College of N.Y. Uni-Camp Head Counselor, Big Lyres, Phi Gamma Delta. Student Program, Scabbard Blade. Sigma Pi Sigma. Anchors, Alpha Phi. hllm Spta, KSIilll lll M; BARBARA ANNE DONALD B. NANCY LYNNE DONNA ADRIAN JOE CHARLES BE- SUMNER MARVIN BARBARA LEH- FRED RONALD BARTH; Anthropol- BAUCHMAN. JR.; BEATTY; Bacteriol BELL; Political Sci- NEDETTO; His tory : BENNETT; Account- MANN BERG; Elem, BERGER; Account- ogy; Whittier; taf : Classics; Glendale. ogy-Med ' ech : ence; Los Angeles; Los Angeles. ing; Los Angeles; Educ ; Los Angeles. ing; Burbank ; tsf: Fullerton JC. Whittier: Elections Comm 1. A Cappelia Choir 1. Panhel Council 4. Sabers 2. 3, Sigma Kappa. tsf: San Jose State; Spring Sing, Alpha Omega Pi. Masonic Club, Ac- counting Soc, Ski Club, Glendale C; Brigand House-Rieber Hall. Seniors were greeted by the new chancellor, fall. 1960, FRANKLIN MURPHY. 72 } Win •Olii 0; , m : JAMES RICHARD LYNNE MICHELLE GERRY L. BEYE; BERGMAN: Elec- BERNSTEIN; So- Ironies; ' ilmington ; ciology; North Hol- Foolball, Rugby. lywood. [lt« Hi nl:Slillil , !(li Hi, lOHU i; hm: iitiai; If :C;ll«l!- i o Hil. ROY SHELDON BERKON; Zoology; Los Angeles; Resi- dence Hall Basket- ball Team, Burbank Symphony- ROBERT BARRY BERSON; Zoology; Encino; tsf: UCSB ; Election Comm 3, Mardi Gras-Publicity 3. Zeta Beta Tau. ROSEMARIE A. JUDITH LEE BER- B E R N A L; E R; TRAM; Gen Elem French; Hawthorne. Educ ; Los Angeles; Rally Cotnm 1- Biological Illustra- tion; Pacific Pali- sades; Bruin Belles 4, Prytanean 2, Spurs 1, Project India Fi- nalist, Kappa Alpha Theta. COLLEEN ANN BIGGAR; Elem Educ; Los Angeles: Intramural 3, AWS Treas 4, Spring Sing-Promotions 3, Homecoming - Pub- lic Relations 4, Al- pha Gamma Delta. PETER DENNIS BI- SHOP; English; Los Angeles: Glee Club, Bruin, Phi Eta Sig- CRAIC BUSH BL, CK; Spanish; Lakewood; tsf: Long Beach State C: Chor- al Club. SARAH LYNN BLACKMAN: Politi- cal Science: Dow- ney ; Spurs, Anchors, Shell Oar, Chi Omega. ARTHUR RAY BLACKWELL, JR.; English; Los Ange- les: tsf: Los Angeles CO, ROBERTA LEA BLAKEMAN; His- tory; Los Angeles; tsf: Santa Monica CC. MARSHALL HOW- ARD BLOOM; Psy- chology; Los Ange- les, MICHELE PATRI- GAIL BLUMBERG; CIA BLENDER; Po- Economics; Los An- litical Science; Los geles; Mardi Gras 1, Angeles. Alpha Epsilon Phi. WILLIAM B. BLISS; Business Fi- nance; Los Angeles; tsf : Pasadena CC ; SAM, SoCam 1, 2. Sigma Nu. LAWRENCE ALAN BOCK; Chemistry; Van Nuys; tsf: LA Valley JC; Gamma Delta 4. EARL HARRY BOESHAAR; Engi- neering • Electron- ics; Santa Monica: Pres Zeta Psi. MARILYN JOHN. NIE BOLLEN: So- ciology; Compton; Shell Oar, Tuto- rial Project. BENJAMIN BONA- VIOA; Bacteriology; tsf: U of Paris, France. MARILYN LOUISE BOND; Elem Educ; North Hollywood ; Sec and Vice-Pres. of ACE. NANCY JOAN BON- JA; Political Sci- ence: Alhambra; tsf: UCR. JOHN SHERWOOD BOOMER; Applied Physics; Fullerton. LOUISE SL ' ZA.N.NK ARLA C. BORE- ORAD: Psycholo " - MAN; Political Sci- gy; North Holly- ence : Los Angeles; wood; taf: UCB. Chi Omega. BRUCE CURTIS BORRUD; History; Northridge; tsf: Au- gustana Colege, S. Dakota. TIMOTHY ROBERT BOTTOMS: Market- ing: Ontario; Base- ball 2, 3, 4, Pres Pauley House 4, Marketing Assn, Varaity Club. JEAN MARIE BOU- CHIER; Psychology; Fullerton; AWS So- cial Chrmn 2. AWS Philanthropy Chrmn 3, Pauhcl Council. Shell Oar, Chi Omega. ALETA LAVINA BOWEN; Gen Elem: Santa Monica; Greek Week 2, Mardi Gras 2, Alpha Phi. GEORGE STUART BOWEN; Industrial Relations; Beverly Hills; tsf: SMCC; Soc for Advancement of Mgmt. ANDREA DEBOK ' :; BOWLES; Personnel Mgml; Fullcitcn: tsf: UCSB; Dri ' i. 73 CARL JAMES BOW- PAOLO BRAGHIE- SER ; Geology ; Po- Rl ; Geology ; Bolog- mona; tsf: UCR; na, Italy: tsf: Uni- Sigma Xi, Geological versita di Bologna, Soc. Italy. TATIANA BRANDT: Accounting; Los An- geles; tsf; Si. Hil- da ' s College, Buenos Aires. Argentina ; INTAC Board 4, Pres Slavic Club 2, 3, Kappa Sigma Al- pha, Treas AIESEC 3,. 4. Vice-Pres Phi Chi Theta 3. 4. Pres Alpha Lambda Delta. Alpha Mu Gamma 1. 2, Beta Gamma Sig- ma 4, German Club 2, Phi Beta Kappa. Outstanding Jr ' 63- golden trophy. Hon- ors Program, Dean ' s Honor List. SUSAN BREWER: English Canoga Park ; tsf SFVSC, Northridge; Baseball, Swimming, Athletic Chrmn Sproul, Judicial Board Cbrmn Sproul, Newman Center. JOAN BETSY English : Los Ange- les; tsf: USC: Pres Citadel House-Dyk- stra 3, House Advisor Reiber Hall 4. BRODV; GARRETH DEAN JOHN MAURICE MAR GARET BROOM; Marketing; Sheridan, Wyoming : tsf: LACC. BROWN; Meteorolo- gy ; San Diego ; Chi Epsilon Pi, Wesley Foundation, Dykstra Hall Meteorological Asen. BROViNFIELD; Public Health Adm; Los Angeles ; tsf: The American U, Washington, D.C.; INTAC. mm JUDITH ANNE BOWSER: Business Adm; Pomona; Mar- keting Assn. JILL BETH BRAHMS; Art-Ap- parel Design ; Los Angeles; Sigma Del- ta Tau. RONALD JAY BRENNER; Real Es- tate ; Los Angeles ; tsf: LACC. CAROL FRANCES BRIAN; Slavic Lan- guages ; Van Nuys ; Bruin YR 1. German Club 4, Spurs. Alpha Mu Gamma. MORLEY JEROME BRONSON; Bacteri- ology ; Los Angeles ; tsf: SMCC. GERALD CLARK BROTHEN; Geogra- phy; Glendale; tsf: Glendale C ; A Cap- pella Choir, Glee Club, Dykstra Hall Meteorology Club. LAURENCE KEN- NETH BROWN ; History; Los Ange- les; tsf: U of Pitts- burgh ; Phi Epsilon Pi. DORIS GENEVIEVE BRUNS: History: Venice; tsf: SMCC. m mm RAYMOND WAL. LACE BOYLE; Che- mical Eng; Sylmar; tsf: Valley JC; ESUC 3. 4. STEPHEN DOUG- LAS BRANDON; Economics; Ana- heim; Alpha Phi Omega. PENELOPE B. BREWER; Sociol- ogy ; La Crescenta ; tsf; UCR; WASA- MA. TERENCE WHIT- MAN BRIGHAM; Accounting: San Bernardino : Phi Kappa Psi. PAUL ALAN BRON- STEIN; Accounting; Los Angeles. LYNNE DALE BROWER (RUBEN- STEIN); Pictorial Art and Elem Educ ; Los Angeles. SUSAN BROWN; Speech: Palo Alto; tsf: UCR; Southern Campus. Mardi Gras, Spring Sing, Sabers, Alpha Delta Pi. MARIE LINDA MARGARET BUNN; Elem Educ: Los Angeles; tsf : UCSB; Mardi Gras 1, Anchors 2, Alpha Phi. HELEN MARGUER- ITE BUNT: PhyBira Educ; La Crescenta; Int muraU 3, Greek Week Comm 1, Sig- ma Kappa. 74 JUDITH KATH- LEEN BURKHOLD- ER ; Sociology ; Mansfield. Ohio ; tsf: Ohio State U; Spring Sing 2, INTAC. People-to- People. Soph Senate. JUDITH ELLEN BURNS: Elem Educ; Beverly Hills ; Vice- Pres Froeh Class, Soph Class Exec Comm, Upper Divi- sion Women ' s Rep 3, Election Board. Men ' s Week Comm 3, Spring Sing 3, Exec Comm Uni- Prep 3, Co-Chrmn. Cultural Speakers 3. Bruin Belles 4. Mar- di Gras. Dublin Ball 2, Pres Prytanean 4, Gal Club Chrmn 4, AWS Woman of the Month 3. PHYLLIS SPARKES BURR: History: Los Ange- les; AWS Foreign Women Students Chrmn 3. Twin Pines House Mgr 4, Uni- Camp Counselor 2. 3, Mortar Board, Chimes, AWS Exec Comm. KENNETH HENRY BURTNESS. ' JR.; Political Science ; Van Nuys ; Campus Theater 3, 4, Arnold Air Society. AF- ROTC Drill Team. Delta Sigma Phi. LESLEE ZOA BUT- CHER: Physical Educ ; C laremont ; Mardi Gras 3, Com- petition Comm 2. 3. Angel Flight 1. 2. 3, Intramural Bd 1, 2. 3, Prytaneans. House ■Ad visor- Sproul Hall 4, Alpha Delta Pi. CHARLES LEE BUTLER: Finance; Rolling Hills: tsf: Valley College; Dean ' s List 3. LAWRENCE VIC- TOR CABASINO; Zoology ; Inglewood : Track 4, Cross Coun- try 4, Varsity. V m ■ Icittb AlK Btricu I Hbion, [ii: mi i((ia; ■ Mtrdi Ci PHILIP ED ARD STEPHEN DOUG- BARBARA MICH- CADISH; Mathemat- ics: Belmont: Staff Technician- Stage Di- rector 2 .3. 4. NORMAN BOYD CAMPBELL: Engi- neering; Hermosa Beach; tsf: El Ca- mino C ; Delia Tau Delta. JAMES HARRY CANFIELD, JR: History; Costa Mesa: tsf: Orange Coast C. LAS CANFIELD; Control Systems; Los Angeles; ESUC, Tau Beta Pi. AELE CAPLETTE: History ; Rosemead ; Pres Athena House- Sproul Hall 1. Bruin Belles 3. SANDIE NISCHE; Sarramento Pi Beta Ph LEE CA- History : Spurs 2, SHARON JOYCE CARL; Music Huntington Beach tsf: Orange Coast C A Cappella Choir I, 2. 4, Little Sisters of Alpha Gamma Ome- ga, Anchors, Soph Sweethearts. Sigma Alpha Iota, Campus Crusade for Christ, Phi Mu. ROBERT DENNIS GARY RICHARD CAPLAN; Psycholo- CARLIN ; History: gy ; Los Angeles; tsf: Inglewood; tsf: El SMCC : Bruin Moun- Camino C: Alpha taineers. Gamma Sigma. MURIEL HARRIET CARLSON; Spanish; Los Angeles; Circolo Italiano. WILLIAM TER- RELL CARMAN: Accounting ; Glen- dora; tsf : Orange Coast C: Accounting Sac. PENNY CARR: Science; Rey; isf shey Hal ANNE Nutritional Playa del UCR: Her- Cabinet 4-. DAVID RICHARD CARMICHAEL; In- dustrial Relations : Rollings Hills; Isf: Long Beach SC ; Pres and House Manager Phi Delta Theta 4. Masonic Club Coun- cil 3. 4. Tr. REY ALEXANDER CARR; Psychology; San Francisco; Spring Sing 4. Mardi Gras 1. Homecoming 1, Gold Key. Phi Kappa Pei. CARTER; English; Los Angeles ; tsf: LACC. JUDITH ANN CHAFFEY; Educa- tion; Whiltier; An- gel Flight 1. Delta Phi Upsilon. Little Sisters of the Mal- tese Cross, Delta Gamma. KAY CECILE CHAMBERS; Eng- lish; Los Angeles. SIU-MAY CHENG; Chemistry : Los An- geles. MICHAEL JAY CHERNUS; Electri- cal Eng: Los Ange- les; Sailing Club 2, 4. ESUC. NROTC, Conning Tower. KATHY CHILD ERS: History: Bur bank ; Isf: U of Red lands : Campus Cru sade for Christ, A pha Delta Chi. ROBERT V. CHILDS; Anthropol- ogy: Van Nuys; tsf: UCSB. ETTA SEEN-LING RICHARD FRANK- ONA MYRNA CHIN; CHAN: Interior De- sign: Hong Kong. LIN CHEW; Philo- sophy ; Los Angeles ; Honors Program 2. 3. 4. Dean ' s List 1, 2, Alpha Mu Gamma. Bru-Vet8. Elem Educ ; Santa Monica ; Delta Phi Upsilon. i The new freshmen saw both presidential candidates make stops at UCLA while stumping California. vet 75 CIVLIANA ANNA MARIA CHINGARI: International Rela- tions ; Rome, Italy. ANNA CHUA: Foods and Nutrition: Los Angeles; tsf: Philip- pine Women ' s U, Manila. Philippines. DEAN BENJAMIN COHEN; Engineer- ing: Van Nuys: ESUC. Radio Club, Computer Club. MARY ANN CO- HEN: Accounting: Los Angeles. ROBERTA SUE COHN; History: Los Angeles: Pres Perse- phone House-Sproul Hall 3, Commissioner of University Affairs- Rieber Hall 4, Stu- dent Leadership As- aembly 2, Uni-Prep Exec Comm and Counselor 3, 4, Cai Club, Mortar Board, Prytanean, Chimes, AlpLa Lambda Delta. Sproul Hall Honor- ary, Honors Program. GARY LEE COLE- MAN; Marketing: La Mirada; tsf: Whittier C; Marketing Assn. Sigma Chi. YOLANDA OLYM- PIA CONTESSOT- TO; Physical Educ ; Los Angeles : Sr Rally Comm, Cahper. MONA LYNTre COOK; Sociology: Bakersfield: tsf: Ba- kersfield C. aw 1m B Fnnio Oi tet StSB to. VYNCENNE CHE- RYLE CHRETIEN; Education; Los An- geles: NAACP, Del- ta Sigma Tbeta. LINDA MARION COATES: Early Childhood Educ : La Mesa; Anchors 1, 2, Chi Omega. DONALD ALLAN COHEN: Account- ing: Los Angeles: Phi Sigma Delta. SHARON SLOBIN COHEN: English; Topanga; tsf; UCB: Honors Program, Delta Phi Epsilon. BONNIE LEE COLEMAN: Electri- cal Eng; Los Ange- les; Band 1, Mardi Gras 2, Spurs 1, Chimes 1, Prytanean 2. ESUC 1, Alpha Delta Pi. WILLIAM JOHN COMPORT; Sociol- ogy; Los Angeles: tsf: LACC; Phi Kap- pa Sigma. LEONARD JOSEPH C N V E R S A N O ; Physics; San Pedro: tsf : Long Beach SC. VIRGILIA SUE COOK; History; Long Beach; tsf: Huntington C, Huntington, Indiana. MSIEY Fiji F OilFc SALLY K. CHRIS- TIANSEN; Geogra- phy; Santa Ana; tsf: Cottey C, Missouri: AWS Rep, Pi Beta Phi. JULES E. COCHOIT. Ill: Poli- tical Science; Po- mona: tsf: St. Mary ' s C: Spring Sing 4, Mardi Gras 3, 4, Theta Xi. LOIS CAROLYN CO- HEN: Art History: Beverly Hills: tsf; UCB. LINDA RUTH COHN: English; Los -Angeles; Chi Delta Pi, Alpha Mu Gam- ma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Hillel, CONSTANCE LOU- ISE COLEMAN; English : Columbia Station. Ohio; tsf: Wittenberg U, Ohio and U of the .Amer- icas. Mexico City; Pi Delta Epsilon, Spanish Club. CAROLE CONLEY; Educ ; Azusa ; Orientation 1, 1, Zeta Psi ANN Elem Frosh Trolls Little Sister 2, Alpha Del- ta Pi. CANDEE CHARLYN COOK: Elem Educ; Capistrano Beach ; Sabers 2, -ACE, Kap- pa Delta. WILLIAM COOK, JR. cal Science geles; tsf: NAACP. FRANK : Politi- Los An- LACC: The Homecoming Street Dance gave freshmen a chance to bunny hop, perhaps for the last time. 76 I ns t.. ft; ■; ' i »■■ v.- " iii-- i;ui:li. C, B|l Wi SUE Eijlorri iti; ui: c C 1, iGililSL ! FR.IM R.; Poliii ' (; UCC; JO COPE- MARGARET E. English: COUPER: Mathe- matics ; Fullerlon ; tsf: FuUerton JC; House Advisor-Dyk- stra 4. NANCY LAND; Long Beffch : tsf : Stepbena C, Colum- bia, Missouri ; Bruin Features Editor 2. Cbi Omega. SUSAN ARLENE JAMES HAROLD COREY: History; COUSINS; Political Los Angeles; tsf: Science; Anaheim; UCB. tsf: Fullerton JC: Alpha Gamma Ome- JEAN-PAUL YVES COSTEY; French; Paris. France ; tsf : U of Paris, France. STEPHANIE FOS- TER COUTTS; Bus Adm-Markeling; Mo- raga. Calif; Jr Prom Comm 3, Gamma Phi Beta. JOHN FRANCIS CROFTON; Theater Arts ; Los Angeles ; isf : LACC; Cap and Belles, Campus The- ater, Sigma Tau Sig- DIANNE LOUISE COX : Elem Educ ; Ontario. Calif: Phi Kappa Sigma Little Sister 2, Dean ' s List, Delta Delta Delta. JAMES ELMO CROSBY; Chemis- try; Glendale ; tsf: Glendale C ; Glee Club. JOANN ALICE CRUMP: Pictorial Art; Cupertino; tsf: Occidental C; A Cappella Choir 1, Glee Club 2, Mortar Board, Vice-Pres Al- pha Delta Pi. ROMEO I. CUBAS; International Rela- tions ; Los Angeles ; Tennis 1, 2. INTAC, ISA. TIM CUNNING- HAM: Industrial De- sign ; San Bernardi- no; Crew 1, Wrest- ling 2, 3, Southern Campus Asst Layout Ed 2. Cal Club, Project India. Uni- Camp, Industrial De- sign Assn, Beta The- ta Pi. V.AROLETTA CUR- LEY; Music; Neway- go, Mich ; A Cappel- la Choir 3, Sigma Al- pha Iota. CARL MICHAEL CURTIS; Political Science ; Lakewood ; tsf; Long Beach SC ; Sigma Chi. LARRY ARTHUR CURTIS; Econom- ics; Burbank ; tsf : UCB; Beta Theta Pi. JUDY ELLEN CUR- TISS; Elem Educ; Beverly Hills. ROBERT ALAN CUTLER; Physics; Los Angeles ; Sigma Pi Sigma. ABDULMAJID AB- DULLAH DABBAS; Near Eastern Stu- dies; Altadena; tsf: LASC. JAMES GEORGE DAHLGREN; Politi- cal Science; Monte- bello; Crew I. 2. Man in Literature 4. Project India 2. 3. 4, Pre- Med Assn 1, 2. Gold Key. Varsity Club, Sigma Nu. LOIS MADELEINE DALTON; Elem Educ; Santa Monica; tsf: S MCC: SCTA. PAMELA LEE DAN- IEL : English ; Los Angeles; tsf; UCB. MICHELE JUDITH DARDICK; Gen Elem Educ; Los An- geles. DAYLE MARIE DA- VIDSON; English; Los Angeles ; Sec Bruin Belles 4. So- cial Chrmn Anchors 3, Social Comm AWS 1, Prytanean, Distin- guished Speakers ' Program, INTAC, People to People. MARY ELLEN DA- VIDSON; Sociology; Ontario: tsf: UCR; Controller and House Advisor • Herahey Halt. ,YNDA LEE DA- ' IS ; English ; Arca- tsf : Rediands J; Rieher Hall- ibannon House, Stg- la Kappa. MARGIE LYNN DA- VIS ; Speech • Eng- ish : Nacogdoches, xas; tsf: LACC; )ebate Squad, Ora- cry. SHEILA RAE DA- VIS; Elem Educ; Beverly Hills; tsf: UCB; ACE 2. Delta hi Epsilon. TERRY LEWIS DA- VIS; Banning ; side CC ; Economics; tsf : River- Glee Club. MERRILL CLARK DEAN; Bus Ad- Marketing; Santa Monica; Bruin Ski Club I, 2. Marketing Assn, Beta Theta Pi. RICHARD PHILLIP DECHANCE; Aero- nautical Eng; Ingle- wood; tsf: El Cami- no JC; American Institute of Aero- nautics and Astro- nautics, Student Branch. WILLIAM EDWARD DEENEY; History: Los Angeles; tsf: U of Portland. Oregon; Vice-Pres Delta Tau Delta 4. PA ON ARTHUR DL CROW; Health Education ; Panora- ma City; tsf; L.A. Valley College; Beta Theta Pi. 7 GRANT SHAFER DELPHEY: Mathe- matics ; Fallbrook ; tsf: Pomona C; Com- puter Club 4. Kappa Theta Epsilon. STEVEN WILLIAM DEMING: Econom- ics; Inglewood ; Rug- by 2. Bruin Staff Writer 1, Cheer Leader 1, Gold Key, Kelps, Sigma Nu. THOMAS MICHAEL DEMPSEY: Biologi- cal Illustration; Ten-, nis 1, Crew 2, Cricket 1, Varsity Club 2, Bruin Row- ing Club 2, IDA 2, Sigma Pi. RAMBHA SURE- SCHANDRA DESAI: Mathematics ; Surat, Gujarat. ROGER JON DIA- MOND: Political Science ; Los Ange- les ; Phi Sigma Delta. ABBY LYNN DIC- KOW; Art-Design: Santa Monica; AWS Fashion Board Chrmn 3, AWS Fash- ion Board 2. 3, Spurs 2, Panhel 2, 3. Mi- nerva Little Sisters. Pi Beta Phi. CAROLINE LEE DOBELL; Anthro- pology ; Hermosa Beach; tsf: El Ga- mine C ; Christian Science Org 2. H. RONALD DOM- NITZ ; International Relations; Los Ange- les; Pi Lambda Phi. CAROLYN D. DE- LURY: Speech; Tor- rance; Oratory. SCTA. MARVIN ALAN DE- MOFF; Political Sci- ence ; Los Angeles ; Class Councils 1. 2, 3, Men ' s Greek Week Exec Comm, Dublin Ball Exec Comm, Mardi Cras Exec Comm, ' Chrmn Jr Prom, Chrmn Fr Class Concert, Uni- Camp, Yeomen. Pi Lambda Phi. CHARLES MICH- AEL DENNIS: Po- litical Science ; Los Angeles ; tsf : Long Beach SC ; Phi Delta Theta. LYNN S. DIA- MANT; Astro-Phy- sics; Los Angeles ; tsf: Santa Monica CC; Greek Week 1, Sigma Pi. NOE DIAWAKU: Mathematics; Leo- poldville, Congo; A Cappella Choir, Soc- cer, Fencing, L ' Un- ion Generale des Etudiants Congolais. MITCHELL JOHN DIMKICH: Business Educ ; Los Angeles: Varsity Football, Varsity Club, Phi Kappa Psi. MICHELE ANN DOBKIN: Pictorial Arts ; Los Angeles ; Zeta Psi Little Sis- ters, Phi Sigma Sig- BARBARA LYNN DOROSHOW; Soci- ology ; Downey ; tsf : Northwestern U; Sigma Delta Tau. CAROL FRANCES DEMARCHI: Eng- lish ; Los Angeles ; tsf: Northwestern U ; Sabers 2. 3, Pres Gamma Phi Beta. PETER NICHOLAS DEMOPOULOS: En- gineering ; Pasadena ; tsf : Pasadena CC ; Tau Beta Pi, Com- puter Club, ESUC. DENNIS LEE DE- PRY; Psychology; San Marino: tsf: use. BERNARD MICH- AEL DIAMOND; Zo- ology ; Los Angeles : Basketball 1; 2. 3, 4. Tennis 1, 2. 3. 4. Baseball 2. 3. 4, Spring Sing 4, Mardi Gras 2, 3, 4, Exec Bd Zeta Beta Tau. TERRY ALAN DICHTER: Mathe- matics; Los Angeles; Uni-Camp Counselor 4. Computer Club, Phi Sigma Delta. CHARLES VIN- CENT DINTRONE; History ; Los Ange- les ; Bruin Reporter and Asst Features Ed. KATHERINE GRACE DODSON; History; La Crescen- ta; YWCA 4. TOM ALAN DOWSE; Account- ing ; Los Angeles: tsf: Pasadena CC ; Beta Gamma Sigma, Kappa Sigma Alpha, Phi Delta Theta. Freshmen saw the completion of the new Student Union and abandonment of the old atmospheric Coop in favor of whitewash. 78 VI - W ; ' f ' li ' , L« kWf HOI; Dflii Tin, :; Acmii- uiJtu CC; IBBl SllEt, Sipc! Aipk !l ThtU. CARL HENRY DREYER: Engineer ing; Lafayette, Calif; Soph Class So ' cial Comm, Yeomen ESUC, Computer Club, Karate Club Theta Delta Chi. EVELYN MICH- ELLE DRISCOLL: History; Los Ange- les; tsf: LACC; Choral Club 1. Hil- lel. BERNARD JOSEPH TAMARA DUR- DRUCKER; Insur- ance ; Los Angeles ; tsf: LACC; Intra- mural Basketball, Briefcase, Pres Soc for Advancement of Mgmt, Sec IOC. Ac- counting Soc, Mar- keting Assn. JOY DUCAT: His- tory ; Los Angeles ; Bruin. Rally Comm Election Comm. NALL: Theater Arts Inglewood ; " Campus Theater 1. 2. 3. 4. Dancer- Olio Show 1. Rally Comm 1, Kap Bells. Alpha Gam- ma Delta. DONALD LORNE DURWARD: Bus Adm-Finance ; Los Angeles ; Senior Ca- reer Day, Alpha Sigma Phi. RAYMOND A. EASTWOOD; Engi- neering : Los Ange- les; tsf: UCB and LACC; Zeta Psi. ED EBY; Electronic Engineering ; San Bernardino. VIRGINIA ANN ED- WARDS; Mathemat- its : Van Nuys ; Ma- sonic Affiliate Club. GARY LESTER EF- FRON; Business Adm ; San Diego ; tsf; San Diego SC ; Dykstra Hall Judicial Bd 4. Marketing Assn. Hillel. DANIEL HANNON DROWN: Account ing and Finance Enrino; Crew 1, Wa ter Polo 1. 2, 3. 4, Water Polo Capt 4, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming Capt 4, Lower Division Men ' s Rep 2. Associated Men ' s Pres 3. Cal Club 3, 4, Gold Key 3, 4, Yeomen 1. 2. Varsity Club. Beta Theta Pi. JAMES WADE DUNKERLEY; Per- sonnel ; Inglewood ; tsf: El Camino C, Band. NANCY LEE EAS- LEY; Elem Educ : Inglewood ; tsf : El Camino C; Delta Phi Upsilon. FRANK EDEL. BERG; Marketing: Montreal. Quebec, Canada: tsf: McGill U, Canada; GORDON ERIC EG- GUM; Physics; Tor- rance; Sigma Pi Sig- A. STEVEN EHR- LICH; History; Los Angeles: tsf: UCB; Vice-Chrmn Election Bd 4, Mardi Gras Exec Comm 3, 4, Uni-Camp Spring Drive 3, 4, Religion- in-Life Week 3, Gold Key. Pi Lambda Phi. HOPE BETH EHR- LiqH; Political Sci- ence; Sherman Oaks; Mardi Gras 3. 4, Mardi Gras Chrmn 4. Spring Sing 2, Student Judicial Bd 3, 4, Chrmn Student Judicial Bd 4, Alpha Lambda Delta, Spurs, Chimes. Mortar Board Vice-Pres. Pi Sigma Alpha. Pryta- nean, Pres Sigma Delta Tau 3, 4. DAVID ALLAN El- SENBERGER; Phy- sics ; Pasadena: tsf : Pasadena CC. JOHN WILLIAM EISSLE: Political Science ; Altadena : tsf : St. Mary ' s C ; Crew 3, Rowing Club. LINDA ELLIN; In- ternational Rela- tions; Los Angeles: tsf: SMCC. VIRGINIA EDYTHE ELWOOD; English; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC and UCB. CHERYL MILLER EMMELUTH; Politi- cal Science ; Santa Barbara: tsf: UCSB and Mills C; Mardi Gras 3, Spring Sing 3, Alpha Delta Pi. MARCIA SUE ELL- WOOD; Psychology: Glendale. CAROLE JANE EN- DICOTT; History; Anaheim : Spurs, Kappa Alpha Theta. JUDITH STEPHA- FRANK MANLEY MURRAY HOWARD KENNETH HAYS AUSTIN MOSES GARY CHARLES KAREN YVONNE SUSAN J. EVAK. NIE ENGEL; Gen Elem Educ; Los An- geles: Bd of Student Opinion 2, Mardi Gras Booth 5. URA- Folk Dancing I. 2, Hillel, Delta Phi Ep- siloo, Argo House- Dykstra Hall. Daph- ne House • Sproul Hall. EPPLER; Econom- ics; Honolulu. Ha- waii; Frosh Swim- ming. Rugby 1, Kelpa. Free Delta Tau Delta 3. EPSTEIN; Psychol- ogy; Sherman Oaks; tsf: LA Valley C; House of Cork-Rie- ber HaU. ERHARD. JR.; Civ Engineering ; Mur- ray. Utah ; tsf: El Camino JC; ESUC. Delta Tau Delta. ONWUYALIM ESOGBUE: Electri- cal Eng-Power Gen- eration : Lagos, Ni- geria : tsf : Federal Science School. Ni- geria; Track, Varsity Soccer, Cricket, Capt INTAC Soccer Club. Bruin. Board of Di- rectors INTAC, ESUC. Union of Ni- gerian Students of Southern Calif. ESSERT; Theater Arts: Oakland ; tsf: SMCC; Asst Prod Mgr Motion Pictures 2. 3, 4. Univ Rep to Aspen Film Confer- ence 4. Chief Projec- tionist 1, 2, 3. 4. Pres Delta Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4. EVANS; Apparel De- sign : Long Beach ; tsf: Long Beach CC. Sociology: La C r.a- da; Pi Beta Phi. 79 RICHARD GEORGE EVELYN: Geogra- phy ; Los Angeles : tsf: SMCC; Gold Key, Sigma Alpha Epailon. WALLACE B. FAR- RELL; Political Sci- ence : San Bernar- dino. LEONA SUE FE- FER ; Bacteriology ; Lynvood ; tsf: UCSB; Publicity Chrmn-Hershey Hall. PENNY SUE FEN- STER; An: Los An- geles: Bruin Belles 2. Morlar Board 4, Election Board 2. Homecoming 2, AWS Social Comm 1, Spring Sing I. 2. 3. Sweetheart of Zeta Beta Tau 4, Alpha Epsilon Phi. hOBERT MICHAEL FEY ; Accounting ; Palm Springs ; Pres Tau Delta Phi. EUGENE ZACHARY FIELD; Physical Ed- ucation ; Los Ange- les; Phi Epsilon Kappa. Calif Assn of Health. Physical Ed- ucation and Recrea- tion. American Assn of Health. Physical Education and Rec- reation. ARTHUR THEO- DORE FINE; Envi- ronmental Health ; North Hollywood ; tsf: UCR; Blood Drive, Rally Comm. DOUGLAS FINK; Mathematics ; Van Nuys; Band 2, Com- puter Club 1. Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha Phi Omega 4. ROSALIE M. FA- BER : Sociology; Los Angeles ; tsf : LACC. CHARLES WESLEY PARIS; Zoology: Phoenix. Arizona ; AFROTC Drill Team 1, 2, Pre-Med Assn 3, 4, Folk Dance Club 3, Honors at Entrance. KAREN MARSHA FEHDMAN; Politi- cal Science; Los An- geles; Jr Prom. IN- TAC. People-to-Peo- pl e. Tutorial Project. CAROL BONNIE FEUER: History: Long Beach; tsf: Whittier C; Pres URA Folk Dance 3. 4. DAVID E. FICKE- WIRTH; Sociology: EI Monte: tsf : Mt San Antonio C; Bru- in YR, Co-op Hous- ing Assn. JACQUELINE FI- FER; Elem Educ : Los Angeles ; Delta Phi Epsilon. JUDY LEE FINER: Sociology ; Los An- geles. CHARLES MILTON FISCHER. JR.: En- vironmental Public Health ; Santa Ana; tsf: San Jose State; Gold Key, Halverson Award, People-to- People Student Am- bassador, Pres Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DIANE A. FANEL- LI ; Statistics-Data Processing ; Laguna Beach ; tsf : Orange Coast C. ROBERT STEPHEN FAUST; Economics; Santa Monica; Gold Key, Kelps, Phi Be- ta Kappa, Dean ' s List, Phi Kappa Sigma. JEFFREY MICHAEL FEIL: Political Sci- ence : Encino ; tsf : Valley C. Van Nuys; Phi Sigma Delta. VIVIENNE FEUER- STEIN; French: Los Angeles; Glee Club 1. 2, 3. Rally Comm 1. 2. Elections Comm i. ANALEE BROWDY FIELD: Art-Graphic Design; Los Angeles; tsf: UCB; Dean ' s Honors. ELYSE FIGATNER: Mathematics; Los Angeles: tsf : U of Miami. Florida : Computer Club. ETHAN SAMUEL FINGEROTE; Politi- cal Science; Los An- geles: URA Golf Club 2. ROBERT EDWIN FISHER: History; Los Angeles. LOUIS JAMES FIT- TEN; Psychology; Mexico, D.F. CAROL JEAN FITZ- GERALD; Gen Elem Educ : LoB Angeles. KATHLEEN ANN FIXA : Mathematics ; Inglewood : AWS Rep Board 1, Mardi Gras 2. Computer Club, Zeta Tau Alpha. HAROLD SANFORD FLEISCHMAN; Po- litical Science ; Van Nuys; Chrmn UCLA Military Ball 3. Disk Jockey KCLA 3, In tramural Sports 4, Scabbard and Blade Sproul Hall Honor ary. Outstanding Jr, Distinguished Mil tary Graduate. ANN MARIE FLETTE; Elem Edue-History of Art; Orleans, France ; Sa- tyr Pixie 2, Sabers 1. 2. 3. 4, Treas Sa- bers 2. 3, Shell Oar 1. 2. 3. Pryta- nean 4. People-to- People 2. 3, 4. NSA 2. 3. 4, Delta Zeta. LEONARD DAVID LYLE FLIGSTEN: Zoology ; Los Ange- les ; Intramural Foot- ball 1. 2. 3. 4, Var- sity Baseball 1. 2. 3, ROTC Band 1. 2. Gold Key, Varsity Club. Kelps, Yeo- men, Zeta Beta Tau. ADRIA History ; les. R. FOLB: Los Ange- SUNNY FONG; Pub- lic Health; Los An- geles; tsf : LACC. 80 JOHN FREDERICK RANSLER JAMES MARTIN FRANK; CAROL LEE KEN.NETH RICH- JUDITH DALE ROBERT MORRY CLAIRE JANE FOOTE: Mathemat- FOX: Electronic Industrial Relations; FREED; Elem; ARD FREEMAN: FRIEDMAN: Eng- FRIEDMAN: Polili- FRISCH; Art-Graph- 1 ics; San Francisco. Eng: Hudson Falls, an -Nuys: Tau Delia Educ; Los Angeles; Physics; Los Ange- lish: Chicago, Illi- cal Science; Los An- ic-Interior Design; h New York; tsf: Phi. ACE, S-CTA, Hillel. les; tsf: SMCC. nois. geles: INTAC. Sig- Los .Angeles: tsf: li SMCC. ma Tau Sigma. UCSB; Southern Campus Sales 3, Mardi Gras-Art 2. Homecoming-Art 2, Bruin YD. KATHLEEN KAY PAMELA MELLIN- PAMELA FRANK: INA JO FREED- JOAN FREISIN- NORMA REBECCA SHARON LYNN NORMA ANN FORNEY; Soriolo- GER FRANCIS: Political Science; MAN: History; Los GER; Environmental FRIEDMAN; Ac- FRIEDMAN; Psy- FRITSCHE: Nurs- gy; Pacific Pali- Spanish; Burbank : Torrance: University Angeles. Design; Los Angeles: counting; Los Ange- chology: Van Nuys; ing; Los Angeles: sades: Alpha Mu tsf: LA Valley C; Chorus 2. 3, Fresh- tsf: San Jose SC : les; Ballet Opera Gifted Students Pro- Choral Club 1, Treas ■ Gamma, Alpha Activities Chrmn man Senate. Hershey Delta Gamma. Workshop I. AIE- gram. Sigma Delta Twin Pines. Masonic K Lambda Delta. Hon- Bronte-Mira Hershey Hall Cultural Comm SEC. Accounting Tau. Affiliate Club. ors Program. Gifted Hall. 2, Treas Valhalla Soc, Pres Phi Chi Students Program, House-Dyk stra Hall Theta. 1 MAC. La Verne 3, Judicial Bd Val- Noyes Fellowship, halla House-Dykstra ■ Dean ' s Honor Roll. Hall 3. SARA LYNN FOS- ROBERT DAVID JUDITH ANN BARBARA SHARON AUDREY SUE PHILLIP LEWIS HOWARD RAY PAUL DIXON TER: Political Sci- f ' RANDZEL; Fi- FREEBORN; Home FREEMAN: Gen FRIEDMAN: Bac- FRIEDMAN: Eco- FRIEDRICH: Phy- FRITZ: History; Los • ence: Glendale: nance: Los Angeles: Economics ; San Car- Elem Educ : Los An- teriology; Burbank: nomics: Los Ange- sics: Los Angeles; Angeles; tsf: SMCC. Chrmn Elections Bd Mardi Gras I, In- los, Calif: tsf: Whit- geles: Bruin Cub 2. tsf: SMCC. te: tsf: SMCC; UD tsf: SMCC. 4. AWS Philanthro- tramural Sports 3. tier C; Del la Gamma. Student Union Host- Men ' s Rep 1. SLC 1. py 1, Uni-Camp Bd Alpha Epsilon Pi. ess I. SCTA. SNEA, Chrmn Distinguished 3, 4. Student Bd 2. ACE. Speakers ' Program 2. Sec Spring Drive 2, ASUCLA Rep to Exec Sec AWS 3. Comm on Fine Arts Spring Sing Quartet 1, Student Cultural 2. 3, Pi Sigma Alpha, Comm 2. Chancel- Spurs. Chimes. Edi- lor ' s Comm on Educ tor-Mortar Board. Policy 1, UCLA Del- Vice-Pres Prytanean, egate - Fullbright AWS Woman of the Scholars Regional Month, Alpha Phi. Conference, URC, Student Bd, Pres Gold Key, INTAC. Beta Theta Pi. n ' U Freshmen eagerly participated in the " World ' s Largest Collegiate Activity, " Mardi Gras, for Uni-Camp, 81 HMMl H IRENE CHIYEKO FUJITA: , Elem. Educ. ; Los Angeles: Nisei Bruins Club, ACE. Theta Kappa Phi. KATSUNORI KEN FUYUNO; Business Adm.; Wakayama City, Japan; tsf : Wa- kayama v., Japan; AIESEC. LAWRENCE MICHAEL GAINES; Accounling; Los An- geles; Treas. SAM, Kappa Sigma Alpha. LINDA GARDNER; Mathematics; Mon- tehello; tsf: I ' CB. ARTHUR ROLAND GATES II; Accounl- ing; Cuyahoga Falls: tsf; East LA and College of ' ooster; Accounting Soc. University Co-op Housing Assn. JOHN KENNEDY GAUSTAD; Political Science: Los Angel- es; Track 2, Glee Club I, Cold Key, Beta Theta Pi, WENDY LOUISE CEDULDIG; Art History Studio; Los Angeles: tsf: Hunter College, New York: Ski Club. Folk Song Club. Tu- torial Project. MIRIAM LYON GERTSEN; Elem. Educ; Inglewood; tsf: UCSB; Alpha Delta Chi, cmiitu CiZEr:t IUI» MICHELE LOUISE FUNK: Sociology; Tarzana; tsf: Mills College; Alpha Delta Pi. KENJI KENNETH FURUYA; Finance; Los Angeles; ROTC 3, 4, Scabbard Blade, SAM. LAURIE GAFFNEY History; Bradbury tsf: LASC; Mard Gras 3, Alpha Delta Chi Pres. DONALD BRUCE GAINES: Real Es- tate-Bus. Adm. : North Hollywood; Alpha Epsilon Pi, CAY WENDELL CALIHER; Nuclear Physics: Los Angel- es; Varsity Rifle Team 2, 3. 4, Capt. Varsity Rifle Team 4, Capt. Navy Drill Team, Navy Rifle Team. Treas. Sigmi Pi Sigma. SCARLETT GANI: French: Los Angel- es: French Festival 3, Pi Delta Phi. Al- pha Mu Gamma, French Club, Honors Program, SUSANNE GARRICK Educ. ; tsf: UCR SB; Ski Sailing Club 4, Rid ing Club 4. HELENE Physical Altadena; and UC- Club 4, LYNN WAYNE GARRISON; Me- chanical Eng; Glen- dale; tsf; LASC; Student Member Soc, of Automotive Engineers, ESUC. VERNA DEAN GATES; Spanish; Los Angeles; Bruin Christian Fellowship. MARCIA ELLEN GAUDET; Elem. Educ.; Whitlier: Choral Club 1. Chrmn, Blood Drive, Pres. Anchors, Alpha Omicron Pi, JOHN DUFFY GAY- DOWSKI: History: Playa del Rey ; Sig- ma Pi. MICHAEL GAY- NOR; Economics; Kelps. Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Theta Pi. EUGENE MARVIN GENSON: History: Los Angeles; Mardi Gras 1, Homecoming 1, Zeta Beta Tau- EMILY Psycholo- Angeles: Volley- 3, Intra- MARY GEORGE; gy: Los Intramural ball 1, 2, mural Softball 3, AWS Philanthropy 3, AWS Orientation I, AWS Women ' s Week ■1, Religion-in-Life Week 4, Finalist for Project India 3, BYR Treas. 3, Chimes, Prytanean, Student Board, Pres, Alpha Phi 4, MARY BREN DA GIBSON; Zoology: Malibu; tsf: U, of Rochester, New York. MARY ANN GIL- BERT: Political Sci- ence: San Gabriel; tsf: UCSB; SoCam 3, Pi Sigma Alpha. Alpha Phi, stniB VlULt Ot: V. Sn lii Siii I ck A( Oifctf CiOU cunii Vu Si Ml To As freshmen, seniors found Spring Sing surprisingly entertaining as they participated or watched. 82 COOB 1 li ' oy CHRISTINE HELEN BARBARA GENE EARL RICHARD MICHAEL IRA MONA HELENE CAROLE JANICE KATHLEEN ROSE CARL ANDREW CIZEWSKI: Psych: CLICK: History; GODWIN: Zoology: GOLD: Theater Arts; GOLDEN: Health GOLDMAN: Educa- GOLDSMITH: Ma- GOLOMB: Political Long Beach; tsf; Van Nuys; INTAC. Long Beach; Pres. Chicago. 111.: tsf: Educ; Santa Monica: tion: Glendora: Phi thematics: Los An- Saience : Tujiinga; Long Beach City Col- People to People. Athletic Chrmn SMCC; Campus The- tsf: UCSB. Sigma Sigma. geles; Chrmn Stu- tsf: LASC; Rieber lege: Tennis; Sproul Olympia House- ater 3, 4, Kap dent Leadership As- Hall Const. Comm, Hall House Advisor. Sproul Hall 1. In- tramural Sports 4. Bells. sembly 2, Student Board. Treas. Photo Club, Phi Epsilon Pi. SUELLEN SULLI. ALEX MICHAEL HELEN VIRGINIA JOSEPH HILARY IRWIN GOLDEN- LAWRENCE JER- SANDRA KAY ALICIA MARQUEZ BBDIl : Z«lor: VAN GLAVA; Elem CLIKMANN; Mar- GOEPNER: Psychol- GOLDEN; Meteorol- BERG; Accounting: OME GOLDMARK; GOLDSTEIN; Picto- GONZALEZ; His- Educ; Van Nuys; lieling; Los Angeles; ogy: Fort Amador, ogy: El Centre: tsf: Los Angeles: tsf: Psychology: Los An- rial Art: San Ber- tory; Los Angeles. Sec Bruin Belles. Choral Club 3, Alpha Canal Zone: Soph UCB: Chi Epsilon use. geles. nardino; Sigma Nu, ei, N(i Senior Homecoming Attendant ' 62. An- chor, . ACE, Alpha Chi Omega. Epsilon Pi. Senate, Anchors, Al- pha Gamma Delta. Pi. Dykstra Hall Me- teorological Assn. Big Sister, Sigma Delta Tau. CECILE ROSLYN ROBERT KEITH CLAYTON SPAULD- MAXINE JOYCE NANCY SUE COLD- ALAN JAY COLD- RAYMOND HOW- SOFIA C. GONZAL- GLAYT; Elem Educ: GODSHALL; Physi- ING GOING: Politi- GOLDEN: Zoology; IN: History; Sacra- SMITH: Accounting; ARD GOLDSTONE: EZ; History; Calex- Van Nuys; Sigma cal Educ: Montrose; cal Science: Sherman North Hollywood; mento: tsf: UCD; Los Angeles: tsf: History: Los Angel- ico. ,wi cn Delta Tau. Phi Epsilon Kappa. Oaks: tsf; Menlo tsf: UCB. ACE, Tutorial Pro- Menlo JC; Tau Del- es: Bd. of Control, PoEtiiil !d College; NROTC. ject. U Phi. SLC Finance Comm, ill CM IFC, Phi Delta The- Exec. Bd. Library CSl; SoCi U. Comm, Student S»u .lllll Leadership Assembly, Hi Regents Scholarship, Woodrow Wilson Fel- lowship, Phi Eta Sig- ma. CORALIE RUTH GOOD: Education: Los Angeles; Elec- tions, Trolls, SCTA. Delta Phi Epsilon. PATRICIA ANN GOOD ALE; Econo- mics: Pacific Pali- sades: FAMAC. Vice-Pres Kappa Al- pha Theta, DIANA KNIGHT COODART: Psychol- ogy; Long Beach; Bruin Belles 3, Alpha Delta Pi. HOWARD JOSEPH GOODMAN; Data Processing -Statistics; Los Angeles: tsf: SMCC. PATRICIA GAIl GOODMAN; Elem Educ; Los Angeles: tsf: SMCC; A Cap- pella Choir 2. SHARON SUZANNE GOODNER: Political Science: La Canada: stf: Pasadena CC : Homecoming Court 1, SoCam Fall Queen 62, Delta Gamma. MELVIN FRONS GORELICK; Los An- geles: Treas Pre- Med Assn 2, Vice- Pres Pre-Med Assn 3. Pres Pre-Med Assn 4. ROBERT KARP GOSNEY; Political Science; Funcrton : NROTC, Phi Kappa Psi. 83 MOANA HEN- DRICKS GOSTIN: Psychology - Sociolo- gy; West Hollywood. RICHARD KEN- NETH COVENAR; Accounting; Van Nuys; tsf: UCB; Election Board 2, Gold Key 2. Exec Comm Mardi Gtas, Zeta Beta Tau. ROSALYN GRAY; Elem Educ ; Pacific Palisades; Epbebi- ans, SCTA. DIANE J- GREENE; Elem Educ ; North Hollywood. RICHARD NORMAN GREY; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; UCLA High School Special Program. BEN I. GRUBEL; Accounting; Calipa- tria; Huntsman 1.2. Wrestling Squad 1, 2, Accounting Soc, Masonic Affiliate Club. THOMAS R. GUI- BORD; Letters and Sciences; Los An- geles. MICHAEL R. GUR- SEY; History; Los Angeles; Zeta Beta Tau. 0! ts; ' : i . F, L FREDERICK DOUG- LAS GOTTFRIED; History; San Luis Obispo; Highlander- Rieber Hall 4. Sec Orion House-Sproul Hall 2, 3, Sec Brig- and House-Rieber Hall 4. CYDNEY ROBERTA GOTTLIEB; Nurs- ing; Los Angeles. DAVID VERNON GRADY; Bacteriolo- gy; Santa Monica; Gifted Student Pro- gram. American Soc for Microbiology. LYDIA GRANDOS; Appare Design; San Diego; tsf: San Die- go SC. BEVERLY RO- CHELLE GREEN; English; Los Angel- CHARLOTTE NAOMI GREEN- BERG; Nutritional Science; Long Beach ; Home Econo- mics Club. RONALD STEVEN GREENFIELD; Poli- tical Science ; Los Angeles; tsf: U of IlHnois; Pi Lambda Phi. PAUL E. GREEN- SPAR; English; Los Angeles; tsf: Wash- ington U, St. Louis, Missouri ; Sigma Al- pha Mu. GRETA LOUISE GRIFFITH: Dance; Los Angeles; Dance Recital. Bruin Belles, Delta Sigma Theta. STANLEY JOSEPH GROSSMAN; Thea- ter Arts; Los Angel- es; A Cappella Choir 3. SUZETTE CRYN- BAUM; French; Los Angeles. ARTHUR THOMAS GUGLIELMI; Ac- counting; Inglewood; tsf: El Camino C. BARTON I. GURE- WITZ; Finance: Montebello; tsf: East LAC; Zeta Beta Tau. RUTH ANN GUR- LEY ; Mathematics; La Crescents: tsf: Glendale C; INTAC 4, Phi Mu. WILLIAM IVOR GUSTAFSON; Geol- ogy ; Los Angeles ; Band 1, 2. ANDREA MARGAR- ET GUYER; En- glish; Oxnard; tsf: Ventura C; Choral Club 3. NSA 3, Bruin Ski Club 3. Chi Delta Pi. Caen Sip. ktliZj ) Ur .(: Ltt: li PATRICIA LEE WILLIAM MARK PETER FRANS DAI KI HAHN; Pol- BRENDA JOYCE MICHAEL AN- CAROLE ANN HAL- JANICE REIKO GUYEK: Interna HABER; Political HAGEN; Psycholo- itical Science; Seoul. HAIG; English; Los THONY HAINES; PERN; Elem Educ; HAMASAKA; His- tional Relat ons; Ox Science: Palm gy; Los Angeles; Korea; tsf: Indiana Aiigeles. Psychology Glen- Long Beach; Alpha tory; Harbor City; nard ; tsf: Ventura Springs; tsf: U of tsf: Calif Slate Central C. dale; tsf: Glendate Lambda Delta. Phi Theta Kappa Phi. C. Wisconsin and UC- SB; Mardi Graa 3, Alpha Phi Omega. Polytechnic C. Po- mona; Computet Club 4, Institute of Aeronautics As- tronautics 3. 4, Bio- technology Lab 2. 3, 4. CC; Delta ta. Tau Del- Sigma Sigma. 84 1 R, CUR- M IVOt ■SON; W 2, mm- 111 h- C; CbonI I, NS, I i Cli 3. tiPi. ELIZABETH ANNE HAMILTON; Music; Williamsburg, Va ; isf: College of Wil- liam Mary. Va; Choral Club I, 2, Pep Club 1. 2. Dean ' s List 1, 2, Soloist Accom- panist for University Concerts 1. 2, 3, 4 Alpha Lambda Delta Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Epsi Ion Little Sisters Kappa Kappa Cam ma. JAMES KERMIT HAMMOND; Mar- keting Management ; Lob Angeles; tsf : LACC; Phi Kappa Psi. GEORGE KIYO- HARU HANASONO: Zoology; Los Angel- es; Cold Key 1, Uni- Camp 3, Nisei Bruins 1, URA Karate Club 3. SUSAN FAYE HAN- SON : Finance ; Los Angeles; Rally Comm 1. 2. Treas Spurs 2. ■ reas Phi Chi Theta i, 4. Ski Club 1. 2. Tutorial Project 4, Zela Tau Alpha. ALVIN JAY HAR MAN; Economics- Mathematics : Pacific Palisades; tsf: UCB; Honors Program 3, I. RONALD LUKE DIANE ELAINE HARRIS: English: HART; Gen Elem; Hermosa Beach; Chi Alladena; tsf: Pasa- Delta Pi, Sigma Al- dena CC ; Sabers, pha Epsilon. ACE, Alpha Omicron Pi. PETER FREDER- ICK HARTMANN; Political Science ; Hollywood; tsf: LA- CC. ROY HIDETOSHl HATANAKA; Elec- tronics ; Anaheim ; tsf: Fullerton JC; IEEE, Computor Club. RAYMOND ED- WARD HAWKES- WORTH: Physical Educ ; Playa del Rey; tsf: SMCC; Treas Phi Epsilon Kappa. MYRNA ABELMAN EDWARD YALE HANT; Sociology: HAROW; Pre-Med. Los Angeles; Tennis History; Beverly 2, Honors Society. Hills; tsf: Wayne State U, Michigan. JUDITH ANN HARE; Sociology: Van Nuys; Bruin 1, AWS-Rep Board 1, Exec Sec 2. Treas 3, Inter - Residence Council 4, Panhel Vice-Pres 3. Panhel Pres 4. Outstanding Jr. Pryianean, E. A. Stuart Scholarship, Tri -Delta Service Award, Kappa Delta House-manager. PAUL HUGH HAR PER; French; Los Angeles; tsf; LACC; Pi Delta Phi. Alpha Mu Gamma. ANITA LEE HAR- RISON; Psychology; Redondo Beach ; Bruin Mountaineers. People - to - People Student Ambassador. ROUNSCIVAL S. HARRISON; Zool- ogy ; Fullerton ; tsf : U of Vienna, Aus- tria. ALICE GEORGI HARTMAN; Educa- tion ; Los Angeles : tsf : U of Colorado ; Southern Campus 1. Gamnia Phi Beta. ANNETTE SYLVIA HARTMANN: Law; Hollywood; Sec Stu- dent Bar Assn, Phi Delta Delta. KAREN JEAN HAR- VEY; Psychology; Vandalia. Mo.; tsf: Cottey C, Mo. HARRY SHOJI HATANAKA: Engin- eering; Cypress; tsf: Fullerton JC. JAMES ARTHUR HATHAWAY; Zool- ogy; San Diego; Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Chi, Alpha Gamma Omega. SALLY LUCILLE HAUGEN; History; Glendale; tsf: Glen- dale JC; Mardi Gras, Tutorial Project. BARBARA ES- TELLE HAWKINS: English ; Los Angel- es : Bruin Cub Re- porter 2, Activities Chrmn Austin House-Hershey Hall I. Sec Austin House- Herstey Hall 2. Del- ta Sigma Theta. DOUGLAS MICH- AEL HECOX: Fi- nance; La Crescenta; tsf: Glendale C; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. HAMILTON mm HI- cox Kelps parodied likely Berkeley types for the AUU Weekend held at UCLA fall 1962. Jif ' » Hi- ss CECILIA DOROTHY HEDRICK; Elem ' Educ ; Santa Ana: tsf; Sama Ana C: Sabers, Sigma Chi Little Sister, Gamma Phi Beta. DONALD CARL HELLWIG: Account- ing: Inglewood: tsf: SMCC; AIESEC 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Psi. MURRAY E. KELT. ZER; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles: Class Council 2, Homecoming 1, 2. Phi Sigma Delta. JON SELANDER HEMMING; Applied Physics: Los Angel- es: Sigma Pi Sigma, NROTC Drill Team, Conning Tower. KAREN MENA H E N D R I C K SON: Elem Educ: Burbank; SCTA, ACE. LEANN JEAN HEN- NIC; Geography: Los Angeles: tsf: U of Wisconsin and L!SC: Southern Campus 4, Rally Comm 4, Homecoming Pro- motion Comm 4, Spring Sing Exec Comm-Chrmn of Tickets Creden- tials 4. Alpha Mu Gamma, Kappa Del- ta. ROBERT; VICTOR HERBEL: Chemis- try; Los Angeles; tsf: USC; Theta Xi. SYLVIA RUTH HERBEL; Educa- tion: Los Angeles: tsf: SMCC. MARLENE SUE HERMAN: Sociol- ogy : Sherman Oaks. MIRIAM ANNE HERSCHORN; Psy- chology; Los Angel- SUSAN WANDA HESS; History; San Francisco; AWS Public Relations Of- fice, Bruin Belles 1, 2, 3, 4. KAZUO RIGA; Art History: Los Angel- es; tsf; LACC; IN- TAC. NANCY DEE HIRSCH; Sociology; Beverly Hills; tsf: U of Wisconsin; Bru- in Belles. TERUHIKO HIJI- K.AT.A; Engineering; Los Angeles; tsf: Pasadena CC and Tohoku University. JUDITH ANN HIL- LECER; Physical Educ; Los Angeles: tsf: El Camino JC. DONITA KAY HIL- LIS; Apparel Des- ign; Anaheim. LILLIAN HIROKO HISHINUMA; Gen Elem Educ; Los Angeles: Student CTA. JUNE ELAINE HITE; Elem Educ; Santa Monica: tsf; U of Pacific; Bruin Belles 3. Delta Gam- JOHN RUDOLPH HJELM; History; Los Angeles : tsf : LACC. HAZEL S. K. HO; .Anthropology; Los Angeles. HOWARD ALDEN HOCKENBURY : Psychology; Arkan- sas City, Kansas; tsf: LACC; Band 1, 2. DOUGLAS JOHN HOFER: Electron- ics; Los -Angeles; tsf: East LAC; Theta Xi. CAROL LBE HOFF- BERG; Pre Social Welfare; Los Angel- es: Honors Program, Alpha Epsilon Phi. MARILYN LOUISE HOFFMAN; Elem Educ: North Holly- wood: Rally Comm, Elections Board, Spring Sing, Blood Drive, Dykstra Hall. I J lorai II; i» ll:I m I; ,::: i ra : (JeI hibfin 1,W (m ' : EiR Hoewl Cm I, Titi Ei nnH CeilE: Hit! tor: 1 86 Homecoming 1961 demonstrated that the new Chancellor enjoyed a good buss now and then. 1 I ., lOi aic liOD- u PiL m i .Ujde; Ut;Iiti .BE m. tiPnjni i LOUISE Drill Bollv lilt Cooi. Bod. RICHARD BRUCE HOFFMAN; Business Ad; Long Beach; tflf: U of Nevada; SAM. Uoi-Prep Reg- istration Chrmo 3. Spring Sing Entries Chrmn 4. Jr. Prom Publicity Co- Chrmn 3, Greek Week Exec Comm 3, Uni-Prep Exec Chrmn 4, Homecoming Exec Comm 4, Scholarship Asst Engineering Management Course 4, Lambda Chi Alpha Treas-Exec Comm. JUDITH KAY HOL- COMBE; Political Science; Sepulveda; Debate Squad 4, Ora- tory 4. Bruin YD 1. Pi Kappa Delta. JAMES T. HOLT; JONA ANNE HOO- Business Ad ; Bar- VER ; Apparel Des- tlesvilie, Okia; tsf : ign Redondo: tsf : U of Oklahoma. Catholic U, Washing- ton, D.C. HARVARD SADAO HORIUCHI: Zool- ogy ; Los Angeles ; tsf: LACC; Alpha Phi Omega 3. Uni- Camp 2. GEORGE PAUL CATHERLNE MA- RLE HOMANE; Spanish ; Kalispell, Montana; AWS Fashion Staff. AWS Big Sisters, Angel Flight. STEPHEN CRAIG HOPKINS; Public Relations ; Los Ala- mitos ; .tsf : Long Beach SC : Sigma Al- pha EpsiloD. DALE WAYNE HORNBACK; Ac- counting: Sun Val- ley ; Beta Gamma Sigma. WITZ ; Engineering ; Sepulveda. MORTON; Psycholo- gy; Los Angeles; tsf: USC; Swim Team, Skin Diving Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon. MARC EDWARD HOROWITZ; Econo- mics ; Encino; Soph Treasurer, Class Council 2, Mardi Gras Publicity 1, 2, 3, IFC 4, Yeomen, Pres Phi Sigma Del- ta. ALAN E. HORO- WITZ; Accounting; Van Nuys; IFC, Pres Tau Delta Phi. TERRY JACKSON HOUSE; History: Studio City; tsf: UCB; Mardi Gras. Phi Kappa Sigma. DIANE LYNNE HOWARD; English; Los Angeles. SHEILA ALEXIS HOWE; English; Los Angeles; tsf : LASC. WAYNE LAMAR HREN; Psychology: Manhattan Beach ; tsf : El Camino C; Corona Del Camino, Phi Sigma Upsilon. FONTAYNE BA- KAL HOLMES: His- tory ; Los Angeles: Honors Program, Dean ' s Honor List. MARIAN STACY HONNEN; History: Los Angeles ; tsf : Whittier C; Tutorial Project; CTA. MICHAEL PAUL HORENSTEIN; Psy- chology ; Van Nuys : Alpha Phi Omega. ALICE LEAH HOR- OWITZ; Sociology; Sherman Oaks; Class Council 1, 2, Dublin Ball I. 2. Mardi Gras Co-Chrmn 4, Publi- city Chrmn 2, 3, Frosh Button Chrmn, Uni-Prep. Prytanean. Outstanding Soph, Outstanding Jr. ROYCE DANIELS HOROWITZ: His- tory Los Angeles ; Sec and Vice-Pres Hillel Council. SILVIO FRANCIS HOSHEK; History- Zoology ; Los Angel- es; Uni-Camp 1, Del- ta Sigma Phi. JAMES EDWARD HOWARD; Electri- cal Eng; Los Angel- es ; ESUC Newslet- ter Editor 3. MAC Special Events Chrmn 4. Tau Beta Pi Cataloeuer 4. MICHAEL DAVID MUGGINS: Account- ing ; Kalispell, Mon- tana; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track I, 2, 3. 4. IIOIFMAN ROSALIE HUGHES; tion : Van N LA Valley Pi Lambda LOUISB Educa- uys: tsf: SCTA. Theta. TERRANCE JAY HUGHES: Automa- tic Control Systems: St. Louis Mo. ; tsf : LA Valley C. JANET TAYLOR HULL; History; Los Adgeles; tsf: UCB. CARLA DIANE HULTGREN; Eng- lish: Arcadia ; Bruin Belles, AWS Fashion Bd, Kappa Kappa Gamma. CAROL SUE HUM- BLE; Elem Educ; Monterey Park: tsf: UCR: Mortar Board. Chimes. Prytanean, ACE, Spring Sing Publicity 3. Bureau of Student Opinion 2. 3, German Club 2, 3, Sigma Kappa. NANCY LOU HUM- BLE: English: Mon- terey Park ; tsf : UCR; Mortar Board. Bureau Opinion Club 2, Kappa. of Student 3. German 3, 4, Sigma NANCY HUNT; Bell. ELLEN Sociology ; GORDON WATCH- MAN HUNTER; Pol- itical Science; Sara- toga; Crew 3. Gold Key. CoddIqs Towor, NROTC. Varsity Club, Si nu i:. 87 ARLAN PHILIP HURWITZ; Mechan- ical Eng; Los Angel- es; tsf: SMCC; ES- uc. JIMKO IDEHARA: Geography ; Los An- geles ; tsf: LACC. JOSEPH PARRELL INGE ; Music ; Gra- nada Hills; tsf: LA Valley C; A Cap- peila Choir, Choral Club. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. ELINOR MICHIKO IRIE : Home Econo- mics-Educ; Culver City; Uni-Camp Counselor, Pres Homes Economics Club, O micron Nu, Chi Alpha Delta, Sorority Cabinet, Nisei Bruin Club Cabinet, SCTA. HIROYUKI IWASA ; DON FREDRICK WILLIAM Oriental Language: Azuma-Ku. Kanazu- Machi, Sakai-Gun, Fukui-Ken, Japan; Isf: U of Oregon. JACKSON: Engin- eering; Long Beach: tsf: Long Beach CC. JACKSON; Finance: Los Angeles : tsf : Pasadena CC ; Intra- murals 1, 2. 3. 4, Kelps, Delta Tau Delta. GARY JANIS BARBARA JAFFE: Spanish; Beverly Hills; Alpha Mu Gamma, Sigma Delta Pi. INTAC. Spanish Center. La iiRi QiOap. JERALD RAY HYDE: Physics; Campbell ; Swim- ming 1, Volleyball 3. Glee Club 1. Phi Kappa Psi. NANCY SUSAN HY- MAN: Physical Educ; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC; Women ' s Fencing Team. NICKIE ELAINE INDERRIEDEN; Nursing; Los Angel- es; tsf : Ventura ; Alpha Tau Delta. NIUSIA N. INDUR- SKY; History; Tel- Aviv, Israel; tsf: Columbia U, New York: INTAC. CAROLE DIANE INGERSOLL; Elem Educ ; Los Angeles ; Delta Phi Upsllon, Alpha Omicron Pt. EMILY EMIKO INOUYE; Art; Los Angeles. PATRICIA FUSAYE ISHITANI; Gen Elem Educ; Los An- geles; tsf: LACC ; ACE. ISIDOROS CHRIS- TOS ISMAILIDIS: Applied Physics ; Grama, Greece; tsf: LACC; Sigma Pi Sigma. STEPHEN HAROLD JABLONER; Statis- tics; Los Angeles. CHRISTINE MAR- GARET JACKSON: English; North Hollywood; An- chors 1. 2, Pi Beta Phi. KEITH EDWARD JACKSON; Eleclron- ics Eng: Northridge ; tsf: Pierce College; Tau Beta Pi, Engin- eering Soc, IEEE. NANCY JUSENIUS JACKSON: Nursing; Arcadia; Pi Beta Phi. JOHN MICHAEL JACOB; Electronics; Long Beach ; tsf : Long Beach CC ; In- tramural Football 3. 4, Intramural Base- ball 3, 4. JOEL NATHAN JACOBSON: Econo- mics; Los Angeles: tsf: UCB; Phi Sigma Delta. FREDRIKA LAURA JAKOBI: Sociology; Los Angeles; Sabers. Tutorial Project, Gamma Phi Beta. EDWARD ROY JAMES: Civil Eng; Gardeoa; tsf: El Ca- mino C ; ESUC. mm i BIIM D S0 ; v.. JEAN FRANCES JANSEN; Bacteriol- ogy; Berkeley; tsf: UCB; Ed Hershey Hi-Liles, Pres Dick- inson House. House Advisor, Pre-Med Soc, Chimes, Trolls. JUDITH MARILYN JARVIS; Sociology; Los Angeles. JOHN MAX JAS- KIEWICZ; Political Science; Santa Rosa; SoCam Photo Ed 3. 4, People-to-People Student Ambassador " 63. Sigma Nu. ROBERT IRWIN JA- SON; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; Senate. Mardi Homecoming. Intramural Sports, Phi Sigma Delta. Soph Cn RICHARD ALAN JAYE; History; Sherman Oaks; Zeta Beta Tau. JANE JENS; ELIZABETH English; Chi- tsf : Arizona C. Flagstaff. DAVID ERNST JENSEN; Political Science; El Centro; tsf. UCSB. Southern Campus Editor 4, Sigma Nu. MARILEE JENSEN; Psychology; San Ra- fael; Isf: Marin JC. Rally Comm 2. .An- chors 3, 4. 88 1. 5i(u [NTAC PwJKt BcU. jril tflf; SIC 5HAR0N LEE OHNS; Elem Educ ; .OS Angeles ; Alpha Zhi Omega. iNTHONY SMITH OHNSON; Econom- rs; Jamaica. W.I., international Stu- ents Centre-Lecturt iomm. ■ilLLIE D. JOHN- ON; Nursing; Los ngeles ; Phrateres, .Ipba Kappa Alpha. CLARK MICHAEL lOHNSO.N: English; Escondido; tsf : U of San Diego : German Club 3, Alpha Sigma Phi. DANIEL PHILIP JOHNSON: Chemis- try : Los Angeles ; Scabbard Blade. KATHLEEN KAY JOHNSON; English; Long Beach ; tsf : Long Beach SC ; LCLA Song Girl 4. Uni-Camp Counselor, Sigma Pi Little Sis- ter, Delta Gamma. LEE ANN JOHN- SON: Nursing: New- port Beach ; Spring Sing Exec 4, Home- coming Exec 3. AWS Coordination Comm 1, UniPrep 2. AWS Philanthropy 2, Pan- hel Delegate. Spurs. Chimes, Ski Club, Alpha Omicron Pi. MARVLN CLLNTON JOHNSON: Elec Ironies Eng ; North ridge; tsf: Pierce C ESUC, IEEE, Com puter Club. MURIEL LOUISE JOHNSON; English; Los Angeles: tsf : UCR: Delta Sigma Theta. ROGER JOHNSON: ology: Okla; tsf: ALVIN Bacteri- .Ardmore. LACC. STANLEY RICH- ARD JOHNSON: Nutrition - Biochem- istry; Monrovia; Isf ; Pasadena CC. CORRINE ELLEN JOHNSON-DOBLER: Political Science: 29 Palms. BARBARA ANNE JORDAN: Physical Educ ; Los Angeles ; Phrateres, Delta Sig- ma Theta. RUDOLPH HARVEY JOHNSON; Bacteri- ology; Torrance; tsf: El Camino C. SHARON ALENE JOHNSON: Philoso- phy ; China Lake ; tsf: Bakersfield JC; Married Students Housing Assn, Folk Dancing. Alpha Mu Gamma. WALLACE MI- CHAEL JOHNSON: History: Los Ange- les; Rieber Hall. WILLIAM LEE JOHNSON; Mathe- matics; fhina Lake tsf : Reed College, Oregon: Pi Mu Epsi Ion. American Math emalical Soc. GIFFORD TAYLOR JONES: Economics: Los Angeles ; tsf : UCSB; Kappa Sig- JAY LOUIS JOR- BAN; Marketing: Los Angeles ; Frosh Class Council. Mardi Gia s 3, Homecoming I, Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Soc, Pres Acacia. KEITH STUART JOSEPH; Mathemat- ics: Los Angeles; Crew 3. JOHN MICHAEL JURIST. JR.: Phys- ics : Williamsporl. Pa; Sigma Pi Sigma 3, 4, Pre-Med Assn 1. 2. 3. VYTAUTAS JOHN JUSIONIS; Nuclear Eng ; Los Angeles ; tsf " Missouri School of Mines Metal- lurgy; Arnold Air Soc, Soc of Ameri- can Military Engi- neers, Phi Kappa Theta. KAREN DONNA KADUSHIN: Dance; Los Angeles ; Dance Recital 1, 2. 3. Op- era Workshop I, 2, 3, Uni-Camp I, Delta Phi Epsilon. SUSAN ELAINE KAHN; Economics: Detroit, Mich ; tsf: U of Michigan ; Sec Phi Chi Theta 4. Mardi Gras 3, Elec- tions 3, Spring Sing 3. Mortar Board, Phi Sigma Sigma. JOHNS Despite mud and continuous rain, everything came up roses Nov., 1961, as UCLA beat SC. 89 YOSHIAKI KAMBA- YASHI; Industrial Design; Mexico; tsf: Pasadena CC. BENJAMIN ELLIOT DALE CHARLES NEAL S. KAMIN- SKY; Economics: North Hollywood ; Basketball 1, ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. Pi Lamb- da Phi. MARILYN KAY KANEKO; Bacteri- ology; Los Angeles. KAPLAN; Political Science: Burbank; tsf: Clendale C; De- bate Squad 3, 4. Or- atory 3, Pi Kappa Delta. GALE ANN KAP- LAN; Sociology; Los Angeles. KARJALA: Electri. cal Eng : Santa Mon- ica; tsf: UCB and SMCC; ESUC. KATHLEEN JO- ANNE KARLSON: French; Los Ange- les; Alpha Gamma Omega Little Sisters. CAROLE LOUISE ALIX GAYLE K R- KAPLOW; English: La Canada: Choral Club. Chi Delta Pi. Triangle Little Sis- ters, Delta Zeta. PEN; Graphic De- sign; San Marino; Glee Club 3. Rally Comm 1. 2. Sabers 2. 3, 4 — Publications Social Chrmn, Delta Zeta. FRANKLIN STU- ART KASHUK: History; North Hol- lywood ; . lpha Ep- silon Pi. ANNE BEVERLY KASS; Physical Educ; North Holly- wood: tsf: Valley JC; NEA, Cahper. URA Social Dance Club, Rudy Hall. In- tramurals, Extramur- als, ASUCLA Recep- tionist. ARNOLD KASSOY: Accounting: Los An- geles; People-to-Peo- ple, AIESEC. IN- TAC, Accounting Soc, Spring Sing, Pres Phi Sigma Del- ta. MARY MADONNA KATZER; Business Adm: Los Angeles: tsf: LACC. LAURENCE STU- ART KAUFMAN: Accounting: Los -An- geles: Alpha Phi Omega. CAROLE NATALIE KAUFMANN; Art; Los Angeles; A Cap- pella Choir 4, Madri- gal Singers 4. Uni- versity Chorus 3, 4. EUGENE HENRY KAUFMANN, JR.; Zoology: Los Ange- les; tsf: Calif State Polytechnic C, San Luis Obispo. HOWARD SATORU KAWAMOTO; Elec- trical Eng; Los An- KATHERINE THER KECK tory-Modern pean ; Indio: UCB; Kappa ES- ; His- Euro- tsf: Delta. CONSTANCE KAY KELLER: Home Ec- onomics; Los Ange- les; Exec Homecom- ing Comm 2, Theta Chi Sweetheart ' 61, Shell and Oar, Trolls, Delta Zeta. KEITH RAYMOND KELLEY; History; Los Angeles: History Honors, Phi Kappa Sigma. HARVEY DAVID KERN; Environmen- tal Health Sanita- tion : Los Angeles ; Staff Member — Cen- tral Stage Mgmt 3. 4. KCLA Radio 3, Film Chrmn — Sproul Hall 1, 2, 3, Cultural Chrmn — Sproul Hall, Charter Member — Sproul Hall Honorary Org, Pres — Sproul Hall 4, Inter-Resi- dence Halls Council 4. KATHERINE LEE KERN; Elem Educ; Hillsdale. N.J.; tsf: Florida Southern, Florida; Pres Diana House — Sproul Hall, URA Pub Chrmn, Ju- dicial Bd — Valhalla House, Chrmn Judi. cial Bd — Diana House. PHILIP HENRY KERN; Real Estate; Los Angeles: tsf: Long Beach State; Gold Key, Beta The- ta Pi. DAVID LAWRENCE KERRIGAN; Politi- cal Science; Los An- geles: tsf: Pasadena CC. nl;H Of; 1 .In: .III mil AtiFll m nil; Pi atlSK hl: ■taa, BtiinCli li W The single wing passed quietly away in the 1962 rose Bowl debacle against Big Ten power Minnesota. 90 f liifliii Bill; I " ■■ SUB Soitbtn FmDiiH Itnujtdi- I Dim 4cb uitJ r,BciiTlK-l DUANE DOUGLAS KIEL; History; Or- ange : tsf : SaDta Ana; Alpha Camma Sigma. VICKI LYNN KILE: Political Science : San Bernardino; tsf: UCR: Choral Club 3, AWS Philanthropy 3. THEA MARIE KIN- NUNE; Sociology: Fresno ; A ' S Soc iai Coram 1. AWS Fash- ion Staff 1, Speakers Publicity Comm 1, Pres Delta Camma. SUSAN CATION KINSEY; Home Ec- onomics ; Los Ange- les; Dublin Ball 1, UCLA Alumni Schol- arship I, Minerva Little Sisters 2. 4. Delia Camma. STEVEN ROBERT KISH: Mechanical Eng: Long Beach ; tsf:-East LAC. JOEL ALVIN KLEIN; Poll. Sci; Los Angeles ; Pre- medical Assoc. Peo- ple to People Stu- dent Ambassador, Basketball. KAREN LEE KLOP- PARVIZ KOMEILY: FER; Pediatric Nurs- Economic Political ing : Orinda : Pres Science : Los Ange- Gamma Phi Beta. les; tsf: UCD. TAKAKO KOHDA: Geography ; Tokyo, Japan ; tsf : Pierce College ; Alpha Mu Gamma. Internation- al Students Assn. DANIEL JOHN KO- PEC: Motion Picture Production; Walling- ton, N.J.; tsf : Seton Hall U. Newark. N. J. ; Soc of Motion Picture and TV En- gineers, University Film Producer Assn. BARRY LEONARD KRAMER: Physics; Los Angeles ; Fenc- ing 1, Sigma Pi Sig- ma. NAOMI KRAMER: Education ; Los An- geles; Rally Comm 1, 2. 3. 4. Exec Sec Rally Comm 4, So- cial Sec Rally Comm 3. INTAC 4, Hillel 3. 4. EDWARD ROBERT KRAUS; Philoso- phy : Los Angeles : LA State C: Hillel 2. SANDRA LYNNE KRINIK; Psychol- ogy; North Holly, wood ; Phrateres, Delta Phi Epsilon. PAUL GILBERT KRUETZFELDT; Electronics Eng; Burbank ; Varsity Ri- fle Team, Varsity Gymnastics. ROBERTA L. KUG- LER; Physical Educ ; San Jacinto; A Cap- pella Choir 1, 2, Rally Comm 1, 2, Trolls, Alpha Xi Delta. HAN KYOUNG KIM: Political Sci- ence ; Seoul, Korea ; tsf: Southern 111. U; ' " Westwood " Korean Bruins Club, Interna- tional Student Coun- . . cil, INTAC. Pres ; ?imtai Korean Student Assn. KAREN LYNNE KIRBY; Elem Educ; Inglewood; tsf: El Camino C. ROBERT FREDER- ICK KLEIN; Engi- neering; Los Ange- les; ESUC. Triangle. NEAL JOHN KOHL- HAAS; Economics; Long Beach ; tsf : Long Beach CC. IRWIN HAROLD KORANSKY; Bacte- riology; Tujunga; In tramural Football, Intramural Baseball. RENEE ELAINE KRASNO; Kinder- garten - Primary Educ; North Holly- wood ; tsf : LA Val- ley; ACE. LENORE KRITZ- LER; Psychology: Los Angeles ; tsf : SMCC. FORD HAJIME KURAMOTO: Psy- chology : Monterey Park; tsf: East LA C; Alpha Gamma Omega. HITOMI KUWA- JOHNNY KWOCK; KAREN ANN KY- DAVID ALAN LAB BARA; Matbemat- Zoology; San Ber- ics ; Los Angeles ; nardino ; tsf : UCSB, taf: SMCC. SON: Physical Educ Los Angeles; tsf ; SMCC; Bruin Belle. Sweetheart of Sigma Chi ' 62, Delta Delta Delta. OWITZ: Marketing; Hollywood : tsf: LA- CC and UCB; Pres and Vice-Pres Alpha Kappa Psi, Market- ing Assn. Soc for Advancement of Mgml. Inter-Organ- izational Council. GENE LADINSKY: Elem Educ; Los An- geles; tsf: LACC. CRETCHEN LAM- BRIAN GILBERT EDGAR BERT: Nursing; Burbank; Big Lit- tle Sisters I, Shell Oar 1. 2. JAMES LAMBERTS: Politi- cal Science ; Man- chester. N.H.: tsf: Glendale College. LAN A; Political Sci- ence; La Habrs; Dykstra Hall Aaiem- bly. Dykstra Has! Ju- dicial Bd, Photo Club. 91 TERRY ANN LAN- DAU; History: Los Angeles; Bruin Belle, Uni-Camp, Phi Kap- pa Sigma Little Sis- ter. MELVIN NATHAN LANCSAM: Bus Ad-Acf ounting; Loa Angeles: tsf: LACC. SHAH TAWAB LA- TIFl: Theatre Arts: Kahul, .Afghanistan; tsf: LA Valley C; Cap Bell, Aryan Ed, International Club. LINDA RUTH LED- ERMAN; Psycholo- gy; Los Angeles; Bruin Staff 1, 2, Bruin Women ' s Ed 3, ROBERT BRUCE LEFTON; Account- ing; Los Angeles: tsf: Miami U. Ox- ford, Ohio: Spring Sing 3, Elections Comm 3, Pres Sigma Alpha Mu. RANDY SHAFTON LENKE; History; Los Angeles; tsf: Washington U, Mis- souri; Alpha Epsilon Phi. JANET SUSAN LE- VINE: English; Los Angeles. LINDA SUE LE- VOY: English: Bev- erly Hills. imiEv [IB; U !;1« ROGER HARRY LANDIS: Electron- ics; Los Angeles: taf: SMCC. THOMAS WARING LANDIS; Geogra- phy; Manhattan Beach; Gold Key, Varsity Club, Yeo- men, Beta Theta Pi. ROBERT THEO- DORE LANZ: Ac- counting; Long Beach ; University Chorus 1, 3, Ac- counting Soc 3, 4. ANNEL YAN-JING LAO ; Chemistry : Los Angeles; tsf: National Taiwan U, China. JANE ELLEN LAU- RIE; Finance; San- ta Ana: tsf: Orange Coast C; Spring Sing 3, 4, Phi Chi Theta. Richer Hall. MERRIDY LYN LA- ZARE; Sociology; Los Angeles. SOON J. LEE; Ap- parel Design; Seoul, Korea: tsf: Citrus JC. TAEYOON LUCY LEE; Theater Arts Seoul. Korea; Crew, Summer Stock Dra ma. Fashion (cos tume) Modeling, IN TAG. PAULA LEIBO WITZ; History; Los Angeles; Exec Sec Rally Comm 4, Bru- in 3, Mortar Board. MARK LEICES- TER: Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles: Bruin Business Mgr 4, Pres Soph Class, Finance Director 3, Class Councils 1, 2, Cbrmn Dublin Ball 1, Cal Club, Yeomen, Pres Delta Tau Delta. HELEN GERTRUDE LERMAN; Spanish: Culver City; tsf: SMCC. PETE ERNEST LES- TREL; Anthropol- ogy; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. RONALD ALFRED LEVINE; Hebrew: Beverly Hills; Pres Hillel, Honors Pro- gram, LAWRENCE L. LEVITT; Account- ing; Los Angeles: Accounting Soc. EMILY JANE LEVY; History; North Hollywood; tsf: UCB. HONEY AARON LEWIS; Political Science: Los Ange- les; Richer JuJ Bd. Sproul Jud Bd, Spring Sing, Spcoul Mardi Gras. uioro IH: Stitttf: M; lil: loi, FIl: tlSCCl (, lui C1MS«, Si|SL BBCt llMCffi LANDAU JOHANA MARIE LIEB: Elem Educ; Corona del Mar; Frosh Class Council, AWS Publicity Comm 1, 2, AWS Philanthropy 1. 2, Bruin Belles 1, Uni- Camp Bd 2, 3, Vice- Pres Delta Gamma. RICHARD VEHNE LIF.BMAN; History; Van Nuys; Tau Delta Phi. TERRENCE F. LIERCKE; Political Science; Pasadena: tsf: Pasadena CC : Rowing Crew. Bureau of Student Opinion, Tutorial Project. GAYLE SUZANNE LILLEY: Apparel Design; Los Angeles; Rally Comm 1, 2, 3, ISA, RUDOLF LIM- PAECHER; Physica; Los Angeles; tsf: El Camino C. JOHN EDWARD LINCOLN; Political Science; Los Ange- les; Tutorial Project, LSA, Sailing Club. ROBERTA ANNE LINCOLN; Art; La Puente; tsf: U. of Minnesota. RICHARD CONNER LIND; Aeronautical Eng: Norlhridge: tsf ; Pierce C. 92 m% ' 3M,R ' W I i SIT LE. [lijb; Bfi. ma ' s Lot ft ' JEFFREY LEE LIN- DEN; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles ; Pres Alpha Epsilon Pi. CAROLYN LINDEN- BAUM; Political Science ; Monticello, iN.Y.; tsf; U of Mi- ami, Fla. ; Managing Ed Bruin 3, Bruin 4, ASUCLA Exec Bd 4, Homecoming 3, CIPA Sec. Phi Sigma Sigma. BENGT MAURITZ LINDGREN; Civil Eng : Los Angeles ; tsf: LACC. RUSS L. LIPKIN: Marketing; Minnea- polis, Minn ; tsf : U of Minnesota ; Var- sity Mgr. -Track. Mardi Gras 3. Home- coming 3, Alpha Ep- silon Pi. JUDITH LIPKIND: History : Los Ange- les ; Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Beta Kap- pa. SUSAN E. LIPPE; Anthropologic; Los Angeles: tsf: UCSB ; Rally Comm 3, INTAC 2. SLA. PAUL JOHN LITZ: Accounting; Los An- geles; Isf : Syracuse U. N.Y.; Beta Gam- ma Sigma. DIANA KUANG- WEN LIU: Art-Cos- tume Design ; Singa- pore, Malaysia. ELAINE FRANCES LIVESEY: Pictorial Arts; Los Angeles. RONALD FREDER- ICK LOCKMANN: Geography; Glen- dale. PAUL ALBERT LO- GAN ; International Relations ; Granada Hills. OREN KIT LOKEY Engineering ; Pacific Palisades; tsf SMCC; Gold Key, Kelps. Phi Beta Kap pa. Dean ' s List, Phi Kappa Sigma. CYNTHIA ANNE LOMBARD; Sociol- ogy; Manhattan Beach: tsf: El Ca- roino JC. ROBERT THOMAS LONGO; Physics; Glendale; tsf: Val- ley College; Sigma Pi Sigma. FRANCIS VIRGIL LORDS; Engineer- ing; Sepulveda ; ESUC. NANCY LOHRKE: English- Spanish ; Corona del Mar ; tsf : Orange Coast C; Sproul Ju- dicial Bd, Vice-Pres Athena House-Sproul Hall. LINDA JOHN EVERETT LONG; Zoology; Bell Gardens : Rug- by, Alpha Gamma Omega. DAVID JACK LOW- ENSTEIN; History; Los Angeles; Rally Comm 1, 2, 3. 4, Rally Comm Chrmn 3. 4, Mardi Gras 3, 4. Elections Bd 3, 4, AROTC. NANCY LOUISE LUBARSKY: Art; Los Angeles ; Hillel 2. Central Stage 4, Pi Theta. GERALDINE EMS- LIE LUHMAN: Gen Elem Educ ; Alham bra; Pres SCTA, P Lambda Theta. Wes ley. Delta Phi Upsi Ion. Browning House Hershey Hall. BOB STUART LUN- DY; Design: San Bernardino: tsf: San Bernardino Valley C. ELEANOR LUSKIN: Gen Elem Educ; Los Angeles; AWS Social 1, Election I. Sigma Delta Tau. KAREN ANNE LUS- SIER: French; Los Angeles ; Education Abroad Program- Bordeaux 3, Honors Program, Gifted Stu- dents ' Program, Al- pha Lambda Delta. Alpha Mu Gamma. GEOFFREY ALAN McCARRON; PoHti- cal Science: Los An- geles; tsf: U of San Francisco ; Rugby 4, Beta Theta Pi. LINDEN M.CARRON Single wing power brought UCLA to the Rose Bowl. The pageantry, parade, and card stunts added even more color. 93 i ' ff r i 1 1 " ' i ii 3 i MICHAEL ALTON McCORMICK: Busi- ness Adm ; Friendly Valley; Band I. 2. 3. 4. Kappa Kappa Psi, Campus Crusade for Christ, Acacia. MARGUERITE Mc- DONALD: Zoology: Los Angeles ; Band 1. 2. 3. 4, SAI 1. 2. 3, 4, Chimes 3, Spurs 2, Prytanean 4, Sig- ma Alpha Iota. Mor tar Board. Delta Zeta. DIANE KATHER- INE MclNTOSH: English; Granada Hills. JOHN PATRICK MrMAHON; Eng- lish : Los Angeles ; tsf; LACC. JEAN IRENE MAC- HOLD: Elem Educ: Los Angeles. KENNETH DAVID MALAMED: Fi- nance ; Los Angeles ; tsf; UCSB; Bus Adm Honorary, CARMEN MANDEL- BAUM ; Internation- al Relations; Los An- geles. PATRICIA ALICE MARKS; Sociology; Hollywood ; Bd Admin- Hershey Hall, Pres Browning House-Hershey Hall. " I Week " Fashion Show. North Judicial istrator .WIN HiSlW; lapifM idei; til KATHLEEN LU- CILLE McCOWAN; Elem Educ: Rolling Hills; tsf: LA Har- boY C; Sec Mardi Cras, Anchors, Phil- adelphians, Chi Om- ega. WILLIAM STUART McCRACKEN: Ac- counting; Cardiff : isf : Pasadena CC and LASC ; Gargoyle 3, 4. Bruin YR 3. 4. YAF 4. Accounting Soc. MARGARET PATRI- CIA McELLIGOTT; History ; Oceanside. SALLY ELLEN Mc- COWAN; Sociology; Pacific Palisades ; AWS Orientation Comm 1, Alpha Chi Omega. DOROTHY LYNN McKNIGHT: Elem Educ; Stockton; tsf: UCSB: AWS Soc Comm, Anchors, Chi Omega. MAUREEN MC- LAUGHLIN: Elem Educ ; Huntington Park; tsf: UCR. CRAIG MALCOLM McMillan ; Ger- man Pre-Med: Wilm- ington: tsf: UCB: Wrestling. Religion- in-Life Comm. Mar- di Gras, Uni-Camp, Project Amigos. Gift- ed Students Program, Gamma Delta Luth- eran Club. KATHLEEN MARY McTlGHE; English; Glendale: tsf: Glen- dale C: Career Con- ference. Hall Judi- cial Bd. JOAN BARI MAG NESS; Education: Philadelphia. Pa.; Campus Theater 1, 4, SoCam 4, Bruin I. 2, 3, 4. Hillel-Drama 1. JAMES W. MAIN: Accounting; El Monte: tsf: San Jose State : Lambda Chi Alpha. Young visory Comm BARBARA ANN MALKIN: English Encino; tsf : San Fernando Valley SC Sec Senior Class, Class Council 4 Alumni Ad Comm 4 on Public Ceremonies 4, Chrmn World-of-Work Ca- reer Conference 4. Vice-Pres Alpha Ep- silon Phi. CAROL LYNN MAL- LORY; Music; Tor- rance; tsf: UCSB; A Cappella Choir 3, 4, Sigma Alpha Iota 3, 4, Roger Wagner Chorale. Gamma Phi Beta. DAVID PAUL MAN- GINE ; Economics: Exeter ; Baseball 1, Rugby 1, Phi Kappa Sigma. HARRY W. MAR- GULFS; Political Science; Dallas, Tex- as; tsf: SMU. Tex- as; Vice-Pres Dyk- stra Hall 3. RONALD J. MAR- TIN; Psychology; North Hollywood. saaoN lUIHE-V f MAURO MICHAEL MARTINEZ: Elec- trical Eng: San Pe- dro; tsf: Long Beach SC: ESUC, Zeta Beta Tau. UTHIS; SnJsiBJ Cup Cod M.COKMICK MAKTINKZ Mardi Gras, 1962, was bigger than ever. The Bowery Show and high school kids entertained. 94 1 m l-k ' -. ' ' V «io!(i{j; ■ Htnl j I Brovii nbcf Hill Fubi J, MAE- NORMAN TOSHIO TAKUO MATSLO MASUDA; Oriental KA: Electrical Eng Languages; Los An- San Fernando: tsf geles: tsf: LACC; LACC; ESUC. Phi Mu Alpha. SHARON MATHES: Educ. Los ANN Physical Angeles. GARY LAWRENCE MATTA; History. Riverside ; Pres Comptroller Titar House-Sproul Hall 3. BOB STEPHEN MA- TULEF; Industrial Relations: Los Ange- les ; Soc for Ad- vancement of Mgmt. GEOFFREY ORWIN MAVIS; Economics: Beverly Hills; tsf: Chaffey JC; Sigma Chi. STEVEN RONALD MAYER; Econom- ics ; Los Angeles; Dykstra Hall. LOUIS MARK MEI- SINGER; Spanish; Saji Bernardino ; Spring Sing 3. 4. Sigma Delta Pi, Al- pha Epsilon Pi. LEROY CHARLES MENDES; History; Lompoc : Dykslra As- semblyman 2, 3, Resident Hall Ab- Bembly Food Ad- visor 2, 3, Regents ' Student Advisory Council 3. Dykstra Hall Residence Scholarship Member. NADINE S. MEN- TELL; English: Hawthorne. JOAN MICHELIZZI: Sociology ; Chicago. 111. PAUL MARTIN MIGDAL; Psycholo- gy; North Holly- wood; SoCam House Rep. 2, Blood Drive 1, Yeomen, Phi Sig- ma Delta. FREDERICK ROB- ERT MILLAR. JR: Mathematics; North Hollywood; tsf: LA Valley C. ALAN MYRON MIL- LER; Political Sci- ence; Clendale. JOYCE HEATHER MILLER; Sociology; San Francisco ; tsf : U of Colorado. MARILYN KAY MILLER; Theater Arts ; Hemet ; tsf : Phillips U. Okla; Campus Theater, En- tertainment Chrmn Sproul Hall 2, Ora- tory. 2. l« RICHARD KAYE MATHJS; Zoology; Monrovia ; Crew 2. Studetit Bd 2. 3. Uni- ,. Camp Comm 1. 2., Sigma Nu. MYLES MICHAEL MATTENSON; Ac- counting; Los Ange- les; tsf: USC; Tau Delta Phi. WILLIAM CALVIN MAXWELL; Psy- chology : Ventura; tsf: US Military Academy. West Point. N.Y. JOYCE PATRICIA MELLOR; Market- ing; Clendale; Mar- di Gras3. AIESEC 3. 4, Hospital Volun- teer 4. Angel Flight 1. 2. Spurs, Chimes, Chi Omega. CAROLE LINDA MEYER; Design; Beverly Hills; tsf; U of Colorado. MARIO MILCH; Zoology ; Sherman Oaks; ISA L 2. 3. INTAC 4. People-to- People 4. PreMed Assn 3, 4. Pres. Pre- Med Assn 4. JEFFREY T. MIL- LER; Political Sci- ence; Sherman Oaks; tsf : San Fernando Valley State; Phi Delta Theta. RONALD E. MIL- LER; Zoology; Los Angeles; Kelps, Zeta Beta Tau. MASIDA MON ' KiOMKin SUSUMU MINAMI; Mathematics; Los Angeles. SUSAN MINDLIN; Political Science: Sherman Oaks; Char- ter Comm-Rieber Hall 3, Cultural Commissioner Ric- her Hall 4, Sproul Hall 2, 3. TAMAR MIROW- SKY (ZELNIKER); Psychology: Tel- Aviv, Israel; tsf: U of Jerusalem, Israel; Tennis. LINDA DIANE MITCHELL; His- tory-U.S. : Bakers- field ; tsf: Bakers- fieli C: Bruin. Stu- dent Judicial Bdi Elections Bd. ISA. LARRY COBURN FARROKH ZIAOL- MITTELL: Mechan- LAH MODABBER; ical Eng; Los Ange- Bacteriology; Tehe- les ; ESUC. ran, Iran ; Tennis. CHARLES T. MOF- FITT; Political Sci- ence; Torrance; tsf: Loyola U; Bruin Ed- itorial Ed 4. Chrmn Board of Governors 4, Class Council 3, ASUCLA Structure Comm 4. ASUCLA Exec Comm 4, UCLA Building Comm 4, UCLA Long Range Capital Planning Comm 4, Model UN. Pi Kappa Delta. Pi Sigma Alpha, Zeta Psi. CAROLYN J ! MONTGOME-RY; Bacteriology ; Bur- bank ; Vice-Prep AWS. Mardi Gres. Election Comm. Homecoming Comm, AWS Hiaforian, Sig- ma Kappa- 95 i Si t 1 1 Si iftl f MP il fe fl SPi SHARON LEE MOORE; Apparel Design; Los Angeles; SoCam Fall Princess 4, Bruin Belles So- cial Chrmn 1, Co-or- dinator of Panhel June Fashion Show 1, Spurs 1, Mortar Board 1. Prytanean 1. Jr Panhel 1. Bruin Belles 3, Chrmn AWS Fashion Bd 2, Kappa Kappa Cam- MICHAEL K. MOR- RIS; Physical Educ : Pasadena ; tsf : Pasa- dena CC; Phi Epsi- loD Kappa, Phi Kap- pa Psi. LAWRENCE DAVID MORSE; Account- ing: Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. JACKIE MICHAEL JOAN YONEKO BETTY LOUISE LLOYD HARUHISA MULLINS; History; El Monte; tsf: Cal Poly, Pomona. MURAMATSLi; Ed- ucation : Los Ange- les; Bruin Ski Cluh. Twin Pines, Chi Al- pha Delta. M L: T A L I P A S S I ; French ; Los Ange- les ; tsf: UCSB. MYLES: History: Los Angeles; NAACP 4, Ephebian Soc. Delta Sigma Theta. NAKATANE; Math- ematics: Culver City; tsf: Harbor C, Wilmington. ROSMANE THEL MOREWEDGE: Ger- man ; Los Angeles ; German Club. PAMELA ANN MORRIS; Elera Educ ; Los Angeles : tsf; Stanford U ; ACE, Dean ' s List. Kappa Delta. SUSAN ARVA MOR- TRUDE; French; Belles 1, Alpha Chi Omega. RONALD VERLIN MUNRO; Electronic Eng : Los Angeles ; tsf: Occidental C; Phi Kappa Sigma. SARA ANN HAN- LON MURANO; Art. Los Angeles; tsf: San Fernando Valley State ; Bruin Belles, Cayos Coeds, Sproul Hall. PHIL MUTCHNIK: Mathematics; Los Angeles ; Intramural Athletics 3. Phi Eta Sigma. JAMES S. NAKA- DA: Political Sci- ence ; Gardena ; tsf : £t Camino C. NANCY ELLEN NA- THAN; Sociology: Beverly Hills; tsf: U of Wisconsin. GEORGINA RUTH MORGAN: Econom- ics; Los Angeles; tsf: UCB; Rally Comm, Chimes, Cam- ma Phi Beta. MICHELE JOANNE MORRISON; Soci- ology; Redondo Beach; Rally Comm L Anchors 1. 2. 3. 4, Theta Delta Chi Little Sisters 3, 4, Military Ball Queen 3, Kappa Delta. LINDA LEE MOY- ER; Art; Santa Ana; tsf: Occidental C. JUNKO JUNE MU- RA; Mathematics; Los Angeles: Nisei Bruins 1, 2. Mardi Cras 3, Chi Alpha Delta. M.MORY ANN MURPHY; Design: Inglewood ; tsf : El Camino JC ; Ski Club. NSID. DON STEVEN MY- ERS; Engineering: Van Nuys; AIAA 2, 3, 4. AUDREY KANEKO NAKAO; Nursing; Los Angeles. ROBERT SCOTT NEELY: Electrical Eng ; Los Angeles ; tsf: LASC; Intra- mural Basketball 2. SAM. ESUC, Sigma Cbi. MOORli Ni:WNAM - F 96 JACK NEINSTEIN; Accounting; Los An- geles; Sigma Alpha Mu. DAVID KENNETH DAVID PAUL NEL. DAVID NORMAN MARY NELSON; Engineer- Torr Delia ing: ■ Kelps. Delta. SON: Economics; Los Angeles; Golf I. NESET; Real Es tale ; Los . ng Crew 2. 3, IFC Rush Comm Chrmn 4. IFC Membership Selec lion Comm Chrmn 4, IFC Neighbors Con ference Comm 4 Varsity Letterman ' a Club, Lambda Chi Alpha. NEUENSCHW AN- DER : Basic Nursing; Compton ; tsf: Comp- ton C; Alpha Delta Chi. STAGER MARVIN ALFRED ELAfNE L. NEW- GEORGE EMERSON NEUMANN; Mus Minneapolis, Minn; tsf: U of Minnesota: Basketball 4. A Cap. pella Choir 2. 3. 4. Band 4, Chorale. MAN; Theatre Arts; Encino ; Campus Theater-Motion Pic- tures, TV atre 1, 2, 3, 4. The- NEttNAM II; Ap- plied Mathematics of Engineering; Los An- geles; Pres URA Fishing Club, ESUC 2, Intramural Basket- hall 4, Project Brazil. I MJ il: % DELORIES D. NEW- IRENE TOSHIKO ERNIE NORRIS; SOM: Apparel De- NIIBU; English; AI- Economics; Lusk. sign: Cleveland. tadena. Wyoming; tsf: Glen- Ohio; Delta Sigma dale JC. Theta. litttilil IJC, SipH GEORGE A. NICH- OLSON; French; Palm Springs; Bruin Sports 2, 3. Bn News Ed 2. AMS Sec ' Treas 2. AMS Pres 3, S«iolt¥I Spring Sing 3, Dorm " ' if ' ljudicial Bd 4. Stu- dent Opinion 2. Uni Prep Staff 2, Out- standing Jr 3, Bor- deaux Campus 4, Cal Club 3. 4. SLC 3. CIPA 3, Alpha Mu scon Gamma. Sproul Hall. E!«iriti ' i li»§CHERYL R. NIE. SEN; Elem Educ ; Brooklyn. N. Y. ; tsf; UCB; Bowling League. THOMAS NLANDU; Geography ; Leopold- ville, Congo ; Bruin Christian Fellowship, Congolese Student Assn. MACDALENA MA- RIA NOWACKA: Slavic; Beverly Hills. FRANK MIKLOS NYULASSY; Eco- nomics; Los Angeles; Varsity Rifle Team, Chancellor ' s Comm on Foreign Students 1. ISC 2. CIS 1, URA. INTAC. Sen- ior Honor Roll, Pres ISA 2, 3. 4. Alpha Kappa Pei. EDITH FAY OCH- SENMANN; Sociolo- gy ; Los Angeles; Election Comm 1, AWS Rep Bd 1. Spurs. JANE B. ODER; Elem Educ ; Los An- geles; tsf: USC; Computer Club. French Club. MARYANN ELIZA- BETH OLSEN; His. tory ; Los Angeles ; tsf: Immaculate Heart. KEITH RAY OL- WIN; Geography: Pasadena ; tsf : Pasa- dena CC; Phi Kappa Psi. MANUEL GERAR- DO OLAVE: Nuclear Physics: La Paz. Bo- livia: tsf : LACC. CRAIG LEE OL- SON: Physics; Haci- enda Heights ; Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma. CHARLES YASUO OMIYA: School Health Educ; Kane- ohe, Hawaii; tsf: FuIIerton JC. MICHAEL DAVID OPPENHEIM; Thea- ter; Los Angeles; tsf: U of Chicago, III ; Campus Thea- ter, Westwind 4. ROSEMARY OSA- KA; Education: Gar- dena; tsf: LACC. DON EDWARD NOKES; Motion Pic- tures; Gardena; tsf: EI Camino JC; Cam- pus Theater — ' ' The Cave " " Girl of Gold- en West " 2. Bruin Cub Sports Ed 1, Soc of Motion Pic- lure TV Engi- neers. STANLEY NUGIT; Accounting: Los An- geles; Band. HARRIET ANN O ' CONNELL; Bac- teriology ; Los Ange- les; tsf: SMCC; Mardi Gras 3. KATHRYN MAR- CARET OLSEN ; History; Newport Beach: tsf: UCD ; A Cappella Choir 4. SoCam 2. 3. Home- coming 3, Spring Sing 3, Prytanean 4, Alpha Delta Pi. ELLIOTT DENIS OLSON: Real Estate; Encino; Varsity Crew I, Gold Key, Varsity Club, Sigma Nu. JUNKO ONO: Ori- ental Languages; Los Angeles ; Ethnomusi- cology. ANTHONY D. OS- MUNDSON; Political Science; Reseda; Crew 2. Rugby 2, Theta Delta ChL S II; »»•. ■ !(•»► 97 GARY LEONARD OSTERBERG; Math- ematics ; Manhattan Beach; tsf: CIT ; Varsity Soccer 2, 3. 4, Capt Varsity Soc- cer. LINDA LOUISE OT- ZEN ; Anthropology ; Fuilerton; tsf; Ful- lerton JC. JANICE E. OWENS; Geography ; Hermosa Beach: tsf: UCSB: Pi Beta Phi. TETSUO OZAWA: Electronics; Los An- geles; tsf : LACC. MARION KAY PAGE; Psychology; Huntington Park ; Shell Oar. Centro Hispanico, Alpha Omicron Pi. HARRIET W. PALK; Economics; Berkeley; tsf: UC SB; Chorus. CHRISTINA MARY ANN PANICO: Home Economics; Santa Monica; tsf- Glendale C; Home Economics Club, Pi Beta Phi. STANLEY LOUIS PAPEL; Psychology; Lob Angeles ; tsf : U of the Americas, Mexico. HELEN HAERYUN PARK; Interior De- sign. INYONG PARK Chemistry ; Seoul Korea ; tsf : Si Barbara CC. ta DELBERT MAU- RICE PARKER; Physical Educ ; Loe Angeles ; Crew 1, 2, 3, 4, Crew Capt 3, 4. NAAD. Bruin Oarsmen. Vice-Prea Varsity Club, Scab- bard Blade, Phi Sigma Kappa. KENT A. PAR- SONS; Political Sci. ence; Glendale; Ten- nis 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RITA ANN PATNOI; Speech Therapy; Los Angeles; Alpha Lambda Delta ROBERT EDWARD PATTERSON; Phy- sics; Studio City ; Band, Intramural Mgr. NROTC. Phi Eta Sigma. PAT A. PAYNE: Art-Design ; Reseda ; tsf: USC; Uni-Carap Bd, Pi Beta Phi. MARGARET MAR- EN PEDERSEN; Bacteriology; San Fernando ; Hershey Hall Offices 2, 3, 4. ROBEBT.i low Dt STMl ; in JOHN LOUIS OV- NICK, JR; Physics. Applied - Electronics : Benton Harbor, Michigan. PATRICIA MARIE PACKARD; Theater Arts; Glendora; URA Exec Comm 3. Hershey Hall Cabi. net 2. SLA 4. Uni. versity Colloquim 4, Campus Theater, Bruin Society Ed 3, Bruin " Best Sports Writer " 3, Bruin So- ciety Ed 4. Mardi Gras 3, Shell Oar, Shell Oar " Wom- an of Year " 63, AWS " Woman of Month " Dec. ' 63, Al- pha Gamma Delta. VIRGINIA PO-LAY PANG; Mathematics: Hong Kong. PHYLLIS ELLEN PARIS; Psychology- Political Science; San Bernardino; Sig- ma Delta Tau. WOO YEOUNG PARK; Accounting; Seoul. Korea; tsf: East LAC. SANDRA LANE PASMEZ0GLU;P8y. chology ; Los Ange- les; tsf: SMCC; Mardi Gras 1. ACE. Shell Oar, Sailing Club. Ski Club, Sig- ma Kappa. MARY ANN PAT- TINSON; Psychol- ogy ; Torrance ; tsf ; El Camino C. CHARLES WELDON PENTICOFF; Politi- cal Science; Garden Grove ; tsf : Chap- man College ; SLA 3, Model UN 3, 4, Chrmn Model UN 4, Zeta Psi. » 1 ffiU CC;fc FiU In spring 1962, stalwart Bruin rooters traveled to Provo for basketball regionals, slept on BYU gym floor. 98 1 i t i; Iwii ST MU. i; Su nUMS fF; Polij. t: Cirdel ll: Oir. iS i, I m I, ROBERTA HOPE PERELMAN; Arl-In- terior Design; En- cino; Mardi Cras 1, Sproul Hall. STEVEN ZALKIND PERREN; History: North Hollywood; Uni-Camp, ROTC 1. 2, 3, i. Outstanding Jr 3, Pres Yeomen 2, Pres Pi Lambda Phi 3. PERELMAN; Eng lish ; Lo8 Angeles ; Zeta Beta Tau. CEO JULIE BOUCHIER SUSAN JANE PER- KINS; English; Los Angeles ; tsf ; SM CC; Treas Chi Delta Pi 3, 4. PERRY; Elem Educ ; Fullerton; Chi Ome- DAVID RICHARD PHILLIPS; Chemis. try: Modesto: tsf: Oregon State. REX CYRUS PHIL. LIPS; History: Whittier: Mardi Cras I, 2, 3, 4, Intra- murals, IFC 4, Pres Theta Xi 4. BETTE WALKER PHILPOTT; Pay. chology; Blooming- Ion; tsf: UCB and Alameda State C and Mexico City C; Jr Panhel Council, AWS Fashion Bd. Calif State Scholar- ship. JIMMY O. PHIL- POTT: Accounting; San Bernardino; tsf: UCB. BEVERLEY JUNE PILONE; Psycholo. gy ; Santa Monica; tsf; SMCC; Twin Pines. HAROLD CLINTON PITTMAN: Comput- ers: Northridge; ttef: LA Pierce C; ESUC. Computer Club, Tri- angle. MARSHA PLATT: Design; North Holly- wood. NANCY Z. PLUNK- ETT ; English; Los Angeles; tsf: U of Wisconsin. LUELLA MAY PODOLOR; Gen Elem Educ; Studio City. RICHARD STEPH- EN POFCHER; Psy- chology ; Los Ange- les. SUZANN ELLIS POLLOCK; Psy- chology; Arcadia: tsf : Pasadena CC : Phi Mu. MARTIN ISHIAH POLON; Theatre Arts TV-Radio; Los Angeles: tsf: LACC; Chief Sound Engi- neer for ASUCLA 2, 3, 4. BARRIE LEE POM- ERANTZ: Elem Ed- uc; Encino; NEA, ACE. JUDITH FREDA PORT; Political Sci- ence: Los Angeles: Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Sigma Alpha, Phrateres. RONALD SHELDON POSNER; Engineer- ing; Burhank; ES UC, Tau Beta Pi. JORDAN ARLEN POTASH; Account- ing: Los Angeles. FRANCES KATH LEEN POUND- STONE: English: La Mirada; tsf: Cerritoa C; Alpha Delta Chi. CORINNE WINI- FRED POWERS: Gen Elem Educ; Pomona: tsf: Mt San Antonio C: SCTA. FLORENCE EU- GENIA PRATT; Marketing; North Hollywood; tsf: UC SB; Vice-Prea Phi Chi Theta, Vice-Prea Marketing Assn, In- ter Organization Council. PAUL DUANE PRI- AMOS; Marketing: Lynwood; Phi Kappa Sigma. PHILIP DONALD PROSLN; Zoology; Los Angeles; Phi Delta Epsilon. LINDA JO PROS- SER; Recreation; Glendale. STEPHEN ERWIN PROVER; Psycholo- gy; Los Angeles; Vice - Pres AMS, Scabbard Blade, Phi Sigma Delta. LAURA LOU PUT- MAN; Elem Educ: Bakersfield; Rally Comm, Intramurala, Alpha Gamma Delta. ANNIE MO CHING qUAN; Apparel De- sign: Ukiah- LINDA B. RAABE: Psychology; Los An- geles. JUDITH MAX11V1-; RADOM: Gen Elem Educ; Los AugeJes: t»f: UCB;_ spriiig Sing, Mardi Graa, A:- pba EpsUon Phi. 99 HODA ATTIAH RAND; English Lit- eralure : Santa Bar- bara ; tsf : American U, Cairo, Egypt. SUSAN WAKELINC RANDALL: Sociolo- gy; Los Angele s; Dublin Bali Publi- city Chrmn, Project India ' 63. Bruin YD. Spurs. Chimes. Sa- bers. INTAC. Delta Gamma. CONSTANCE MA- RIE RANDOLPH: Art; Reseda; Tuto- rial Service. MARC L. RAPHA. EL; History; North- ridge : Intramural Basketball 3. Intra- mural Track 2. Al- pha Mu Gamma. NEIL MARTIN RA- POPORT; Electrical Eng; North Holly- wood; Capt Varsity Gymnastic Team, class Council 1, Yeo- men, Uni ' Camp Bd, Pi Lambda Phi. DAVID MARTIN RATNER: History; Los Angeles. MARSHA ANN REED; Psychology; Downey ; AWS Rep Bd, Pres Daphne House-Sprout Hall. Gifted Stuiients Pro- gram. JAMES BENJAMIN REEVES ; Engineer- ing; Woodland Hills; tsf : Pierce C ; Tau Beta Pi. ESUC. IE EE. MARSHA GAIL RENKOW; Apparel Design: Los Angeles; tsf; San Francisco SC; Bowling Team 3, 4. RONNA RAE REU- BEN; Mathematics; Santa Monica ; tsf ; UCSB. JACQUELYN MA- RIE RICCI; Art-De- sign; White Plains, N. Y. DONNA KATHLEEN RICE-WRAY; Psy chology ; Los Ange les; Spring Sing Ex ec Comm 1, Home ' coming Comm 1 " UCLA ' s 5 Best Dressed Coeds " 2, Bruin Bells, Spurs. AWS Fashion Bd, Phidelphias, Pryla ean. Alpha Chi Ome ' ea- BARBARA ELLEN RICHMOND: Educa- tion; Long Beach: Vice-Pres Jr Panhel, Sr Panhel. Phi Sig- ma Sigma. CHRISTINA CATH- ERINE RICKER; English; Long Beach; tsf: Long Beach CC. DIANA MAE RICKS; Elem Educ ; Los Angeles; tsf: USC; Lambda Delta Sigma. MARY LYNN RIDC- MICHELLE RIETH- WAY: Political Sci MILLER; History: ence; North Holly Lakewood; tsf: UC wood; Shell Oar SB: FAMACS. Al- AWS Big Sisters pha Phi. AWS Social Comm Delta Zeta. BETTY ANN RID- KER: Elem Educ: Los Angeles. JON SEVERT RIER. SON: Engineering: Santa Monica; tsf: SMCC. DAVID LEE RIF- KIN: Applied Phy- sics; Bell; tsf: UCR. SANDRA LOU RIS- SLING; Music; Los Angeles: A Cappella Choir 1. 2. 3, 4, Choral Cluh 4, Elec tions Comm 2, Chimes, Sigma Al pha Iota, Alpha Cam ma Delta. SHARON ELIZA- BETH ROBBINS: English: Los Ange- les; tsf: Boh Jones U, S. Carolina: IN- TAC Exec Bd, Peo- ple-to-People. RAY WILLIAM ROBERTS: Account, ing; Sun Valley; tsf: LA Valley C; Ac- counting Soc. THOMAS ALAN ROBERTS: Structur- al Eng ; Granada Hills; ESUC. MARTHA ROBERT. JAMES EDMOND SON; Psychology: ROBIN Applied Laguna Beach; Shell Physics Los Ange- Oar, People-to- les: tsf SMCC; Sig- People. Prytanean. ma Pi Sigma. Italian Club. Rally Comm. SoCam, Delta Zeta. JUDITH ANN ROB- INSON: Mathemat. ics; Long Beach. GREG L. ROBSON: History : Los Ange- les; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. NANCY LOUISE ROCKOFF: Geogra- phy ; Downey ; Chrmn Pub Bd 4, LDWR 2. UDWR 3. Vice-Pres ASUCLA 4. Chrmn Bureau of Student Opinion 2, 3. SUBOG 3, Long Range Capital Plan- ing Comm-Bd of Control 4. INTAC 4. Spurs 2. Chimes 3, Prytanean 3, 4, Cal Club 4, Mortar Board. AWS Woman of the Year, Out- Btanding Jr, Sigma Kappa. JEANETTE M. ROCKS; Finance; Fullerlon; Phi Chi Theta. Alpha Delta Pi. SUSAN ELIZABETH ROEBUCK: Ac- counting ; Intramural Bowling 3. Chimes, AWS Social Comm, Mardi Gras Comm, Homecoming Comm, Kappa Delta. SANDRA LEE ROG- ERS: Sociology San Diego; tsf: UCB J 00 ■ ■ H B S flHB J H Stfl ? A H M flBHtaS H S Sk NANCY ANN ROSE; Sociology-Education ; Los Angeles ; Alpha EpsiloD Phi. MARCIA JILL ROS- EN; Near Eastern Studies : Alladena ; tsf: SMCC; A Cap- pelta Choir, Choral Club, INTAC. For- eign Student Assn. JERILYN ANN RO LINSON; French Simi Valley; Class Councils 1. 2, 3. Fi nance Comm 4, Homecoming 2, 3 Spring Sing 2. 3 Greek Week 2, Engi neering Sweetheart ' 64, Spurs, Prytane an. Angel ' s Flight AWS Big Sisters, Thcta Delta Chi Lit tie Sisters, Pres AI pha Omicron Pi. MADELINE JOYCE CAROL NANCY RO- TOBY LOUISE ROS- LINDA SUE ROSEN- BERG; Psychology; Los Angeles ; LD Honors Program. RONALD EVAN ROSENBLATT: Zo- ology; Lob Angeles; tsf: use. DAVID ARTHUR ROSS; French; Her- mosa Beach ; Frosh Track. JAMES LEE ROSS: Electronics Eng; San Marino ; tsf : Pasa- dena CC; URA Skin Scuba Club. JERRY S. L. ROSS- MAN; Industrial Re- lations; Detroit, Mich; tsf: LACC. ROOD; Anthropolo- gy; Northridge; Del- ta Phi Epsilon. DANIEL JOSEPH ROSADO; Finance: Montebello: tsf: East LA C, Intramural Football, Intramural Volleyball. Tutorial Prcject, INTAC. His- pano Club, Judo Club, Accounting See, University Co- op Housing Assn. SEN: History; Lo . ngeles; Uni-Camp co-sponsor • Sproul Hall, Hospitality Comm-Sproul Hall, Masonic Affiliate Club. Trolls, Tutori- al Project. GERALD PAUL ROSEN; Sociology: Los Angeles. EN; Elem Educ; De- troit ; tsf : Wayne State U and U of Michigan. JEAN CHEA ROS- ENBERG; Anthro- pology ; Venice ; A Cappella Choir 2, Delta Phi Epsilon. MARTIN ROSEN- BLATT: Physics: Torrance ; Sigma Pi Sigma, Phi Epsilon Pi. PHILIP STEVEN ROSENBLATT: Eco- nomics: Los Angeles: tsf: UCB; Intramur- al Basketball. ROBERT MICHAEL ROSENFELD: Poli- tical Science; Bever- ly Hills; tsf: U of Colorado ; Kelps, Pi Lambda Phi. ALAN RICHARD ROSS; Accounting; Los Angeles ; Uni- Camp Counselor 2, Kappa Sigma Alpha 4. AIESEC 4, Pi Lambda Phi. DOROTHY MARIE ROSS; Music; Her- mosa Beach; tsf; El Camino ; A Cappella Choir, Vice-Pres and Pres Mu Phi Epsilon. HERSHEL JAY ROSS; English. Pre- Dent; Los Angeles: Zeta Beta Tau. LAURA LEA ROSS; Marketing ; San Di- ego ; Phi Chi Theta, Marketing Assn, AIESEC. SHARON MARLENE ROSS; Sociology; Los Angeles; Hillel, Alumni Club. ADRIENNE NAN ROTENBERG; Elem Educ : Beverly Hills; tsf: U of Illinois. KATHLEEN ROTH; Gen Elem Educ; Dal- las, Texas : Choral Club 2, Sigma Delta Tau. An exhibit of Lipchitz sculpture at the Dickson Art Center brought marked reactions. 101 LANI LOU ROTH; Art; Hollywood; tsf: UCSB. HARVEY ALLEN ROWEN; Account- ing; Loe Angeles; Track 1. Eleclions 2, UniPrep 3. UniPrep Chrmn 4. IPC, Pres Alpha Epsilon Pi. SHARON ANN RU- BRIGHT: History; Evansville, Ind ; AWS. Rally Comm. Zeta Tau Alpha. BERNIE EUGENE RUSSELL; English; Los Angeles: tsf: SMCC; English Dept Honors. STEVE J. RYANG: Zoology; Los Ange- les; Basketball, Ten- nis. BARBARA JOYCE SACHNOFF; His- tory; Los Angeles: Homecoming - Publi- city Decorations 2, Homecoming Queen Finalist 1. SoCam Queen Finalist 2, 3, Elections 2, Elec- tions Bd 3. 4, Pry- taneans. SJB. AWS Fashion Bd 2, 3, 4, Pres Chimes 3, Pres Sigma Delta Tau. DENNIS W. SAF- FRO: Zoology: Los Angeles: Pi Lambda Phi. CAROL ANN SA- LERA: History; Compton; tsf: SM CC; Sproul Hall Ju- dicial Bd 4. ALAN ROEL ROTH- STEIN; Political Science; Los Ange- les; SoCam 3. Bruin Assoc Ed-City Ed 2, Bruin Editor-in- Chief 3, Cal Club 3. URC Student Bd 2. 3, 4, EB 2. 3. Sec- Treas SDX 2, 3. 4. INTAC 4. ALLAN ANSON ROTHSTEIN; Eng- lish: Chicago, 111: Hillel. SANDRA LYNNE ROYSE; Art; Re. dondo Beach: tsf: El Camino C: Mardi Cras Art Comm, An- chors, Sigma Kappa. RONDA RUBEL North Student Bureau KAREN English ; Hollywood: Speakers ' 4, Frosh Class Senate, Uni. Camp Spring Drive 2. Project India ' 62. Student Bd 2, 3. 4, Student Leadership Assembly 2. 3, 4, Uni-Camp 2, 3, Spurs, Prylaneans, CAROLE EVE RU- DOLPH: Elem Educ; North Hollywood; tsf: UCR and Pasa- dena CC ; Mardi Gras, Spring Sing. Tutorial Project, SCTA, Alpha Delta Pi, JOANNA PAUL RU- MAR; French; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC; Phi Delta Pi. DONNA RAY RUS- SELL: History: San Diego: Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Alpha Mu Gamma, Newman Club, Judo Club, In- ternational Students Org. Bruin YR. CHARLES FRANCIS RYAN; English: Los Angeles; Gifted Stu- dents Program, Aard- vark Honorary, Delta Sigma Phi, JOSEPH DAVID SABATINI: Political Science : Los Ange- les ; Tutorial Project, Bruin YD, Pi Sigma Alpha, FERN HAZEL SA- BIN; Hebrew. Near Eastern Languages; North Hollywood; .Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Alpha Mu Gam- ma, Honors Program, Hillel, Yeavneh, SUSAN CAROL SACKEY; English: Van Nuys; tsf: UCB; Sigma Delta Tau. HOWARD DAVID SACKS; Economics: Los Angeles; Pi Lambda Phi. JUNE KATSUE SA- KAI; Gen Elem Educ : Redondo Beach: Hershey Hall Library Comm 3, Uni-Camp, Delta Phi Upsilon, CTA, Phra- teres. WILLEM DEHE SAKOVICH: Ceogra- phy; San Francisco: tsf: CC of San Fran- cisco; Swimming 2, 3, 4, Water Polo 2, 4, Glee Club 3, Var- sity Club 2, 3, 4. Exec Block Comm 2. Historian Athletic Chrmn-Alumni Rela- tions-Phi Kappa Pal, WILLIAM EDWARD SALMOND: Elec- tronics: ■ Anaheim; tsf: Fullerton JC; Bowling Team 3, Sec Tau Beta Pi, Intra- mural Basketball, In- tramural PingPong, ESUC, Richer Hall, BETTY JOAN SALZBERG: Mathe- matics; Los Angeles; tsf: MIT, Maes; Mountaineers 2, 3. 4, Alpha Lambda Delta, 102 TO Si. fiijlorr: •: III: 9 ' nlBiJIi Ml, Ekt ilicnoD IC: Tua}.St{ i fi, to. tUtlklllv bttoBiE lOl ' i IC; «ill . S tla■■ II, «»: NANCY EL.4INE S.- MMONS: Theater Arts-T ' -Radio: Van Nuys: Campus The- LINDA DIANE SAN- SON: Education: FuUerton: tsf : UC SB: Modern-Ethnic ater 1, 2. 3. 4. TV- Dance 1. 2. Election Radio-Motion Pic- Bd 2, Pi Beta Phi. tures, Treas .4Ipha Epsllon Rho, T " - Radio Delegate to Univ of Calif Fine Arts Festival, Delta Zeta. JEROME DAVID JONATHAN PETER SAX; Finance: Bev- SCHECHTER: Zo- erly Hills: Pi Lamb- ology; Culver City: da Phi. Election Bd. Mardi Cras. LORAINE SCHMIDT ELLEN ALICIA HIDALGO SANDOVAL; Fi- nance; Makati, Ri- zal. Philippines; tsf; U of Philippines. ANNA MUSETTE SANDS; Design- Graphics: Santa Bar-- bara; tsf; UCB ; IN- TAC-Publicity. IN- TAC-Dinner Comm. INTAC Homecoming, Phi Mu. ALBERT JACOB SAUBERMANN: Zo- ology; Los Angeles. MARK RONALD SCHAIM: Econom- ics: Los .Angeles; tsf; USC; Karate Club 3. i. MICHAEL ROGER SCHER; History; Los Angeles: Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Lamb- da Phi. BARRY SAX; Inter- national Relations; Philadelphia, Pa; tsf: LACC; INTAC. Hillel. DAVID NEAL SCHAUER; Mathe- matics; Los Angeles; KCLA. LINDA BEVERLY SCHIAVINO; Eng- lisB : West Covina; tsf: Mt San Anton- io C; Cultural Comm-Hershey Hall. SCHIBLER: Politi- cal Science: Santa Monica; tsf: UCSB and Pacific U, Ore- gon. ANDREW SCHIF- FRIN; Sociology: New York. N. Y. : Pres Platform 3. Pres Folk Song Club 2, 3. DOUGLAS ED- WARD SCHILLING; Mathematics: Lake- wood; Frosh Foot- hall. Computer Club. Scabbard Blade, Sigma Nu, SCHIMKE; Psychol- ogy : Massillon, Ohio; tsf: Baldwin Wallace C. Ohio; Rally Comm 3. Sig- ma Delta Pi, Phi Mu. MARILYN THER- ESA SCHOEFFLER: Elem Educ ; Los An- geles; Alpha Lamb- da Delta. LOUISE EDWIN CORDELL HOWARD SCHREIBER: Politi- cal Science; Los An- geles; Political Sci- ence Honorary. Ma- sonic Affiliate Club- JOEL JAY KENNETH SCHOENFELD: En- gineering; Santa Monica: tsf: SMCC. SHELDON IRA SCHREINER; Nu- clear Eng: North Hollywood; tsf: LA Valley C; Open House, Pres Ameri- can Nuclear Soc- UCLA Student Chap- ter, Pres Tau Beta Pi, Publicity Chrmn Tau Beta Pi, ESUC. EDWARD GEORGE SCHROEDER: Soci- ology; Long Beach. SCHWAB; History; Van Nuys; Honors History Program, American Historical Assn, Honors Collo- quium, Hillel. JEAN KATHERINE SEEBURGER; Nurs- ing: Pomona; tsf: Mt San Antonio C; Anchors, PRN Club, Athenians-Sigma Pi Little Sisters, Chi Omega. FLORENCE SELF- MAN; Psychology; Mansfield, Ohio; tsf: Ohio State U, RICHARD PENN SELIGMAN: His- tory; Los Angeles; Sproul Hall Con- troller 4, Sproul Hall Honorary Org. SUSAN LESLEY SENEFELD; His. tory; Fullerton; tsf: UCSB; AWS Fashion Bd. Anchors. Alpha Phi. JOSEPH SENKO; Science : N. J.; tsf MICHAEL Political Trenton. LACC. VAHRAM SEVA- CHERIAN; Zoolo- gy; Los Angeles; Pres Armenian Stu- dies Club 2, 3, 4, Pre-Med Assn. JOYCE PHYLLIS SHAEVITZ; Elem Educ : Los Angeles : AWS Women ' s Week 1, AMS Men ' s Week I, Mardi Gras 2, Trolls. Pi Lambda Theta, Pres Delta Phi Epsllon. JAY JEFFREY SHAFFER: History: Los Angeles; tsf: UCSB. PHILIP MARTIN SHAPIRO: History: Los Angeles; tsf: LACC. RICHARD -i;. SHAPIRO: r . chology; Los -Anjc- les; Pre-Med As?i,, Phi Epsilon Pi. 103 riOBERT ALAN SHAPIRO; Zoology: Los Angeles ; Band, Orchestra, Pre-Med Assn. HARRY JULIUS SHEARER: Political Science ; Los Ange- les; Cal Club; URC Student Board; Phi Beta Kappa, Gifted Students ' Program ; Honors Program ; Woodrow Wilson Fel- low; SoCam copy- writer 4; Bruin re- porter 1, Editorial Ed. 2, City Ed.. Assoc. Ed. 3, TV critic 4; Satyr ME 3, Editor 4; Comm. Chrm. of Chancellore Comm. on Education 4; SLA Chairman 3. CAROLYN RUTH SAMUEL CLINTON BRIAN TADAO SHI- SHERMAN; Sociol- ogy; Los Angeles; A Cappella Choir I, Phrateres 3. Alpha Mu Gamma. Spanish Center, AWS Big Sister. SHIFLETT: Psy- chology ; Fullerton ; tsf : Fullerton JC ; Tutorial Project. OMI ; Engineering ; Los Angeles; ESUC. Arnold Air Soc. AUDREY EILEEN SHUBEN; Psycholo- gy; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. LAWRENCE KEN- NETH SIEGEL; Psy- chology; Los Ange- les; tsf: UCB; Sig- ma Alpha Mu. EDWIN YORK SIL- VERMAN; Account- ing ; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC. GENE CLINTON SHARAR; An De- sign ; Cedarpines Park. Calif; tsf: San Bernardino Valley C; Industrial Design Abso. CHARLES BRAD- FORD SHECK- ELLS: Physics; Playa Del Rey ; Sig- ma Pi Sigma 3. 4, ROTC Military Ex- cellence Award. HOWARD ALAN SHERWOOD; His- tory; Los Angeles. JUDY FUMIYE SHIMIZU; Gen Elem Educ; Los Angeles. CHARLOTTE SHI- ZUE SHODA: Elem Educ; Los Angeles. DONALD L. SHU- ERT North Treas Class, Class, 1. 3. Economics; Hollywood ; Freshman Treas Junior Class Council Dublin Ball I. Mardi Gras 2. Yell Leader 3. 4. Gold Key, Yeoman. Out- standing Jr. Phi Sig- ma Delta. CAROL RITA SII- POLA; Physical Educ; Orange; tsf: Long Beach SC ; Pres Aurora House-Sproul Hall 3. URA Folk Dance Club 3, 4. Sproul Hall Honor- ary Org. MICHAEL AL- LEN SILVERMAN Chemistry; Encino Scabbard and Blade Phi Sigma Delta. m DDt: BARBARA PHYL- LIS SHARFF; His- tory; Los Angeles; Hillel. INTAC. Delia Phi Upsilon. Phra- teres. ABDUL M.H. SHER- IFF; Geography; Los Angeles. LINDA LEE SHI- BUYA; Graphic De- sign; Lake View Terrace. Calif; The- la Kappa Phi. KYUNG CHA SHIN; Sociology ; Seoul. Korea; tsf: Ewha University. Seoul, Korea; Wesley. IN- TAC, Korean Brain Club. Citadel House- Dykstra Hall. LOIS ROSLYN SHUB: Elem Educ: Bronx. N. Y. ; tsf: UCB; Bowling. HERBERT JOSEPH SHUKIHR; Mathe- matics; Los Angeles. HAROLD PAUL SIL- VER; History; Tarz- ana; ROTC. AGNES MARGARET SIMKO; German; Alpha Mu Gamma. ROGER ALAN SIM- ONS; Mathematics; Los Angeles ; Intra- mural Sports, Com- puter Club. GEORGIA MAR- GARET SIMPSON; History; Santa Mon- ica; Men ' s Greek Week, Project India ' 63. Spurs, Prytan- ean, Mortar Board. Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Alpha Theta. LARRY WALLACE SIMPSON; Electron- ics; La Mirada ; tsf : Harvey Mudd; Theta Chi. FLORETTE ER; History Angeles. SING- Los IRENE SUSAN SLOAN; Sociology; Los Angeles. ELROY SMITH, neering; CLYDE JR: Engi- La Mirada. ERIC LINDSAY SMITH; Marketing; Long Beach ; tsf : Long Beach CC; Glee Club, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JUDY LeNILLE SMITH; English; Santa Monica; tsf: UCB. 104 % W WM SPARKIE SMITH; Art History; North Hollywood ; Bruin Belles Historian 3, Pres Bruin Belles 4. PHILLIP BALDWIN SNOW ; Engineering ; Malibu; Zeta Fsi. JOHN HENRY SO- BEL; Psychology; Beverly Hills. RINJIRO SODEI: Political Science ; Tokyo. Japan. JEFFREY M. SOLO- MON ; Mathematics : Van Nuys ; Swim- ming 1. LEO C. SONG. JR; Botany; Los Angeles. m MARK ALAN SNY ELAINE RUTH SO- HANNAH JANE DER; Psychology : KOLOVE: English; SONNABEND : Psy- North Hollywood; Los Angeles; Phi chology: Van Nuys: Phi Sigma Delta Beta Kappa. Chi Del- Tutorial Project 4. ta Pi. SHERRY LEE SOS- KIN; Accounting: Van Nuys. MARTIN WILLIAM SOTH: Public Rela- tions ; Ontario ; tsf : St. Mary ' s C; Bruin Homecoming Supple- ment 4, Greek Week- end Exec Comm 4, Homecoming Exec Comm 4. AFROTC Scholarship Award 3, Ed " Pass in Review " 4, Military Manage ' ment Medal 4, Dep ' uty Group Command er AFROTC. Vice Pres • Treas • House Mgr Theta Xi. DOUGLAS ARTHUR SOULE; Meteorolo- gy ; Arcadia; Gym Team. DOUGLAS GARY SOUTHERN; Ac- counting ; Los An- geles ; tsf: San Diego SC; Crew 2, Election Comm 2, Theta Delta Chi. JUDITH ROSE SO- WELL; English; El Segundo ; Pres Tri- angle Little Sisters 2. AWS Rep-Sec Y Residence 1. SUSAN E. SPARER; Psychology ; Pasa- dena. CAROLE L. SPIV. EY; Political Sci- ence ; Whittier ; tsf : Long Beach State. JAN ALLEN STAN- LEY; Engineering; Torrance ; tsf ; El Camino JC ; Karate Club. ESUC. Delta Tau Delta. JULIE ANN STAR. BUCK; Music; Northridge ; tsf: Pierce College; A Cappella Choir, Glee Club, Sigma Alpha Iota. ALLAN BRUCE STECKLER; Public Health; North Holly- wood ; tsf : Valley C; Alpha Epsilon Pi. LINDA HARYETT STEELE; History: Alameda; tsf: UCSB. JANE FRANCES SPANGLER; Eng- lish ; Torrance ; Ten- nis 3, Westwind 4, Social Comm 2. Ju- dicial Bd 2, Hillel, Chi Delta Pi. DIANE YVONNE SPRAGUE; Kinder- garten Primary Educ ; Palos Verdes; tsf: LA Harbor C: Bruin Belles 3. ACE 3, 4, Hershey Hall Judicial Bd Admin- istrator 3, Rieber Hall Planning Comm. RICHARD VAUGHN STARR: Physics ; Bruin YR. Applied Glendale ; STEVE ROBERT STEIN: oology: Studio City : Mardi Gras 2, Phi Sigma Delta. The Rabelaisian air of Mardi Gras prevailed as Bowery Show won another trophy in ' 63. 105 CALVIN HARVEY STEINBERG; Engi- neering; North Hol- lywood ; Football 3, Basketball 2, 3, Aero- space Institute of Aeronautics Aetro- DEUtiCB. VICTORIA STEPH- ENSON: English: Arcadia; tsf : Pasa- dena CC. FREDERICK A. STEVENS; Botany; Los Angeles ; Kappa Sigma. MARION ELLEN STILLMAN; Elem Educ ; Los Angeles ; Orchestra 2, Hillel Cultural Program Comm. SCTA-NEA. LINDA SUSAN STO- RY: English; Los Angeles; Uni Prep 1, AWS Exec Bd 2. Spurs 2, Chimes 3. Chi Delta Pi 2. 3. 4, Delta Zeta, Woodrow Wilson Fellowship. HORTENSE RUTH STRAUSS: Health Educ; Monterey Park; UCLA Alum- nae Assn, UCLA Nurses Alumnae Absc. RICHARD MI- CHAEL STULTZ: Geography ; Denver, Colorado; Frosh Baseball, Bruin Re- porter 1, Pres Sparta House 1. 2, Sproul Hall Honorary. Chrmn Military Ball 4, Mardi Gras 2, Homecoming 3, 4, AFROTC Corps Com- mander 4, AFROTC Drill Team Com- mander 2, 3, Arnold Air Soc Commander 4. LEROV im Pioltii i SlIK flpia PliEui FLORENCE STEIN- BERG ; English. North Hollywood. SHARON FLOR- ENCE STERN: Eng- lish; Los Angeles; Intramural Volley- ball 2. DyksTra Hall Social Chrmn 1. Dyk- stra Hall Floor Ot- ficea Sec Judicial Bd 2, Chi Delta Fi. KIMBERLEY CHIS- AM STEWART; Public Health; Hunt- ington Beach ; Bas- ketball 1. 2, 3, 4. Baseball I, Gold Key. Kelps, Scabbard Blade. Varsity Club, IFC, Pres Sigma Nu. MURRIEL DEBRA STILLMAN; Elem STONE; Educ; Downey; Class Councils 1. 2, Sabers Pres 2. 3, Free Kappa Delta 2. 3- LEE CAROLYN ing; Sherman Oaks; Phi Sigma Delta. LEE DIANE SUDDLE- STRONG; Physical Educ; Manhattan Beach; tsf: El Ca- mino JC; Tennis. Shell Oar. Sigma Kappa. SON; Elem Educ; Los Angeles. RALPH PETER SUNDERMAM; Zo. ology ; La Canada; tsf: Pasadena CC; Rieber Hall-Cork. m smoN idi;MI EVERETT GENE STEPHENS; Sociol- ogy; Los Angeles; laf: LACC. KAREN MAE STERNBERG; Soci- ology ; Los Angeles. PAMELA JO STEW- ART; Psychology; Sherman Oaks; tsf: San Fernando Valley sc. SHARON STIRE- WALT; Elem Educ; Santa Ana; tsf: San- ta Ana C; Sabers- ALAN MARTIN STRADTMAN; Po- litical Science; Los Angeles; Gold Key. IFC Exec Council. IFC Publicity Rep, Pres Phi Kappa Psi. BARRY DAVID STUKIN; Political Science; Los Ange- les; Zeta Beta Tau. MORTON KEN- NETH SUDDLE- SON; Zoology; AF- ROTC Band 1. Elec- tion 1, Homecoming 1, Yeomen. Vice- Prea Zeta Beta Tau. CAROL ANN SUN- DERMIER; Physical Educ; Reseda; tsf: UCSB; Basketball, Swimming. Volley- ball. Ski Club, Sproul AssD. STKINRKRG SUNDKRMIKH Ex-president EISENHOWER spoke at the Charter Day Ceremonies in spring, 1963. 106 T TH(Hf CfQl(; lortt nil Hi. si»m PETB U Cuidi: jidru CC: ,W ill ' ButiM LEROY CLIFTON SUTHERLAND: Control Systems Eng; Long Beach, Pres Triangle 3. LOREN DUANE UTHERLAND: Physical Science: North Hollywood : Phi Eta Sigma: Bru- in Christian Fellow- ship. lOHN ERNEST SUTTON: School Health Educ: Re- wda: NROTC. AUREEN AN ELLEN MARCAR- SVEDIN: Sociology ET SWEET; Eleir. Custer, Wash. Educ; Los Angfl-S. ELVI WILHELMINA SWANSON: Gen Elem Educ: Ingle- wood ; Vice - Pres SCTA. Delta Phi Up- silon. LINDA MARIE SWARTOUT: Picto- rial Arts; Torrance ; tsf: £1 Camino C; MAC. Mardi Cras 3. DIANE LOUISE SYLVESTER; Edu- cation; La Crescen- ts: Spurs. Delta Phi Upsilon, Anchors. ACE. Alpha Chi Omega. JACOB URCELLO TACORDA. JR: Marketing: Cebu City. Philippines: tsf: U of the Phil- ippines. NANCY YOSHIKO TAKAHASHI; Art; Los Angeles. HEIHACHIRO TAK- ARABE: Chemistry: Kagoshimashi. Ja- pan; PCC. CEORCINE MAR- ION TAKAYESl : Bus Ailm - Account- ing; Pearl City. Ha- NANCY R. TAKEI: Gen Elem Educ : Los Angeles. TED HIROMI TAK- EMOTO: Electronic Eng; Los Angeles: tsf: LACC; ESUC. JOY TAKAKO TAN- ICAWA: Psychol- ogy : Long Beach : tsf: Long Beach CC. STEPHEN KAY TA- SHIRO; Psychology; Los Angeles. MARLA JEAN TAUSCHER; Politi- cal Science; Valinda. Calif; tsf: U of Ida- ho. ANTHONY ROSS TAILOR: Engineer- ing: Van Nuys: tsf: LA Valley C: ESUC. DONALD BRUCE TAYLOR; Mathe- matics: New Bed- ford. Mass; tsf: SMCC; Alpha Gam- ma Sigma. JAMES FREDE RICK TAYLOR: Electronic Eng; Gra- nada Hills; tsf: LA Valley; IEEE. CLAIRE LYNN TE- GROEN: Sociology; Los Angeles: Alpha Gamma Delta. MYRNA ROSE TEIPE; Physical Educ ; Cincinnati. Ohio; Vice • Pres Women ' s Intramu- rals 3. Competition Comm 3. Women ' s Golf Team 1. MARY ELIZABETH TEMPLETON; Eng- lish; Sherman Oaks; Election 1. Pres Del- ta Gamma. SUELLEN MER- RILL THOMAS: Education: Orinda; tsf: U of Arizona: SoCam Staff. Home- coming Comm, Mar. di Gras, Angel Flight. ACE. Gam- ma Phi Beta. I • ' - " Bfe fck. FRED ALAN JOAN LESLIE THOMPSON: Eco- THORNE; Nursing; Domics ; Grove ; ford U. Cardeb tsf: Stan- La Mirada ; Rally Comm 1, 2, Alpha Gamma Delta. PAUL CARVER TIFFANY. JR: As- tro-Math ; Loa An- geles; Band 4. DIANA TILEM; He- br ew ; Los Angeles. NEIL HARTLEY TIMM; Mathemat- ics; La Mesa; Kelps. Phi Kappa Psi. ROBERT JERRY TOBIAS : Insurance ; Los Angeles ; Fresh- man Track. Gold Key. Yeomen, Pi Lambda Phi. TODDY TODD: Po- litical Science ; Ran- cho Santa Fe ; tsf: Sweet Briar C. Vir- gioia; SoCam Lay- out Ed • Copy Ed, Bruin YR. AWS Bd. Shell Oar. Public Relations Comm, Jr Panhel, Delta Zeta. LAWRENCE SHIG- ERU TOKUNOW; Engineering; Or- ange : Wrebding 4, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eia Sigma, Arnold Air Soc. Triangle. 107 ELKE ELSE TOLKSDORF; Ger- man; Luxbaveo, West Germany; Al- pha Mu Gamma. SURETHA ANN TOY; English; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC; Delta Sigma Thela. MARILYN LAURA TOLL; Design; Vis- ta; tsf: Palomar JC and Long Beach CC. NORTON TOWNS- LEY ; Chemistry ; Los Angeles ; Alpha Chi Sigma; SAACS. Uilley Council. KATSUKO JOAN TOYAMA; Art His- lory ; Los Angeles ; Bowling, Pass Re- view, Angel Flight. CAROL JANE TRA- CY ; Art Environ- mental Design; Los Angelea; tsf : LACC; Sabers, Student Member National Soc of Interior De- sign ; Zeta Tau Al- pha. DANIEL GRAHAM TRUE; Civil Eng; Northridge; Frosh Football, Tau Beta Pi Sec Treae. MARIANA LEE TUCKER: Italian; El Monte. JUDITH ANNE TRUELSON; Eng- lish; Los Angeles; tsf: SMCC and Ml St Mary ' s C. GARY DAVID TUCHMAN: Fin- ance; North Holly- wood; Crew 3. Chor- us 4, Soc Chrmn Si- erra House 2, Pres Sierra House 3, Spring Sing 2. BETTYE J. TURN. ER; English; Los Angeles. TIM L. TURNER: Economics ; Comp- ton; tsf: Long Beach State: Delta Tau Delta. JOAN CAROL TWI- FORD; Art • Picto- rial Arts; Santa Mon- ica ; Religion-in-Life Week, Spring Drive, Student Speakers Bureau, Cal Club. Prytaneans, Uni - Camp Exec Bd, Head Counselor Uni-Camp, Elections Bd, URC Student Bd. Vice- Pres Christian Sci- ence Org, Pres Kap- pa Alpha Tbeta. VERNON HUGH LLOYD TYERMAN; Engineering; Los An- geles: Bruin AP Ed 1, Mardi Gras Exec Comm 2, 3, Jr Prom Queen Contest Chr- mn, Fr Class Pres ESUC. Treas MAC. Gold Key, Lambda Chi Alpha. CAROLYN GIL- LETT TYLER; Home Economics; Los Angeles ; tsf : UCSB; Home Eco- nomics Club. KAREN LEE TYN- ER ; Elem Educ ; Long Beach. JOEL BOMELL UR- MAN; Engineering; Culver City: ESUC. ROBERT VALDEZ: Sociology; Los Ange- lea. TIMOTHY WALTER ULMAN; German; Escondido ; tsf : Co- lumbia C, New York. JOYCE NORIKO USUI; Interior De- sign ; Los Angeles ; tsf: LACC. SHARON EILEEN URETZ: Spanish: Los An geles ; tsf : LACC; Program- Centre Hispanico t, Sproul Spring Show, ISA, INTAC. REIKO UYEKUBO; Public Service: Los Angelea. RAYMOND LEE VALENTINE: Geog- raphy: Torrance; Varsity Band, Var- sity Rifle Team, Ar- nold Air Soc, Sigma ChL EVA vanDITMAR; Latin American Stud- ies; Buenos Aires, ArgentinB. u EnL Pi I, b: pit! Alp Ur Ut Ouj iif I ha Main m cos, TOLKSDOHK WACKRMAN " " flnwi DENIS CHRISTIAN VAN DAM: Soclol. ogy ; Carmel ; taf : Monterey Peninaula Ci Glee Club, Prea Newman Club, Delta Tu Delta. PETTI M. VAN RE- KOM : International Relatione; Palos Ver- dea: Shell Oar. People • to • People. Delta Zeta. TERRY CWYN VAVRA: Marketing: Miraleste: Gold Key, URC Student Bd, Chrmn Mardi Graa 2, 3, Pbi Kappa Sigma. THOMAS ENDRE VEDRES: Electron- ics: San Francisco: tsf: Washington U, St. Louis. Mo: Sig- ma j lpha Mu. RONALD SHELDON VITT: Solid State Electronics : Van Nuys: ESUC, IEEE. JOHN JOCHEN VOLLMER: Chemis. try: Inglewood. CHARLEEN BERN- ADETTE VOOR- HEES: English: Long Beach: Bruin Soc Reporter I, Dublin Ball 1, AWS Rep Bd 1, AWS Speakers 3, AWS Fashion Bd 4, An- chors 1, 2, Sr Pan- hel 4, Sigma Nu White Rose Queen 1, Military Ball Queen 2, Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBERT MICHAEL WACHTEL: Public Health: Encino. GERALD MARTIN WAGERMAN; Ac- counting: Los Ange- les; Accounting Soc. nil in 108 DEANNE ELVA WAGNER: English: Los Angeles ; Bruin Bunnies 1, Chi Delta Pi I, Bniin Belles 4. Kappa Alpha Theta. JEANINE ANDREA WAGNER; Home Economics : Los An- geles: Omicron Nu. Angel ' s Flight, Mor- tar Board, Bruin Belles, Alpha Tau Omega Little Sisters, Freshman Homecom- ing Princess. Home Economics Club, Military Ball Queen. EARL FRANK WA- GOR; History; Es- condido; tsf: UCR; Bruin Mountaineers. KAZUKO WAKA- MAYRE CATHER- YAMA; Gen Elem INE WALLS; Eng- Educ ; Los Angeles ; lish ; Los Angeles ; tsf: LACC. Alpha Mu Gamma, Tutorial Project. CHENTUNC WANG; Engineering ; Tokyo, Japan; Institute of Aero Space, Dykslra- Sproul-Rieber Resi- dence A en. JANET WASSER- MAN; Gen Elem Educ; Studio City: Sigma Delta Tau. LAWRENCE HENRY NEIL WEB- WAYNE; Business ER ; Psychology; Los Adm. ; Los Angeles ; Angeles. Alpha Kappa Psi. MICHAEL ERWIN WALDORF; His- tory : Los Angeles ; Phi Sigma Delta. DONNA ELIZA- BETH WALL; Elem Educ: Fullerton: tsf: UCSB. ROBERT JOSEPH WALTERS: Political Science ; Birming- ham, Ala; Bruin Re- porter Ed Writer 1, Gargoyle Ed 2, AFROTC. Assn for the Protection of American Rights. Theta Xi. JEAN MARIE WAM- SER; Elem Educ; Los Angeles : AWS Fashion Bd, AWS Coordination Comm, Bruin Belles, Kappa Kappa Gamma. ANNE LOUISE WARE; Music; San Bernardino ; tsf : San Bernardino Valley JC; Choral Club. Glee Club. Madri- gals. THOMAS EDWARD WARRINER: Politi- cal Science ; Bell ; Delta Tau Delta. JAMES OLIVER WATSON; Political Science : Claremont ; tsf : Glendale C ; Homecoming 2. 3, AMS 2. Sproul Hall Assembly 2, Intra- murals 2, 3. 4, Eng- lish Honorary Soc. HENRIETTA HALL WAYLAND; Nurs- ing: San Bernardino; tsf: San Bernardino Valley C; A Cappella Choir. ELVIRA ANN WEBB: Elem Educ: Sunland - Tujunga: tsf: UCSB; ACE 3, 4, Tutorial Project 4. DONNA GAIL WEEKS; Elem Educ ; San Dimas ; Spurs, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Chi Omega. RICHARD DAVID WEISBART; Hi: tory; North Holly wood; Frosh Tennis, Pres Freshman Class, LD Men ' s Rep. LD Men ' s Honorary, Pres Junior Class, Pres Student Body, BOG. BOC, Pub Bd, Class Council, Gold Key. Cal Club. RAYMOND STAN- LEY WEITZMAN; Economics; Venice; tsf: U of Maryland; Phi Eta Sigma. GARY ALLEN WEB- BER; Real Estate; Alhambra; tsf: LASC: Willaman Real Estate Scholar- ship 3. ROBERT ARNOLD WEEKS; Public Service; Harbor City; Chrmn BOC 3, 4, F. Com 2, AMS Exec Comm 4. Exec Comm Chrmn Spring Sing 2, 3, 4, Home- coming Exec Comm 3, 4, Uniprep 4. Elections Comm 1. IFC exec Sec 3, KC- LA Program Manager 3. Cal Club, Theta Delta Chi. STEVEN CHARLES WELCH; Chemistry: Hawthorne. MELINDA FASSETT WELLES; Pictorial Arts; San Francisco; tsf: U of Oregon: Alpha Chi Omega. DORENE FLORA WENZELBERG;Cen Elem Educ; Downey; Sabers. Phi Sigma Sigma. SANDRA GALE WESSEL: Art-Cos- tume Design ; Ingle - wood ; Anchors 2. MERRILYN LEE WEST: International Relations in the Far East ; Los Angeles ; tsf: El Camino C; YWCA. FREDERICK CHARLES WEST- ALL; Chemistry; Los Angeles. RALPH WESTFALL; chology ; Rugby 3. 4. Student Program, Finalist-UCLA Col- lege Bowl Team. DAVID Psy. Colusa ; Gifted LEONARD WEX- LER ; Engineering; Sherman Oaks; tsf: LACC. MARCELLA SAM WHANG; Elem Educ; Los Angeles: tsf: El Camino C. CLAIRE TISDEL WHEELER: English; Arcadia; Cat Club, AWS Prea; Prytao- ean ; Spurs ; Mardi CrsB 3; Alpha Phi. 109 WfM u fill GLEN C. WHEEL. ER; Engineering: Los Angetes; tsf: SMCC. BOB STANLEY WHITAKER: His- tory : Lodi; tsf: Sac- ramento JC; Coif 1. ALLIEN MAYNARD WHITSETT; Engi. neering: Los Ange- les; tsf: Cal Tech. JOHN WILLIAM WHITSETT; Fi- nance : Hollywood ; Battalion Exec Offi- cer NROTC. UAROL LYNN WILES; History: Inglewood ; tsf: UCSB. LARRY JOE MARY LOUISE WIEST; Marketing: WILKERSON : His. Brawley: Phi Kappa tory; Bakersfield : Psi. tsf: Bakersfield C; Mira Hershey Hall- House Adviser. Al- pha Gamma Sigma. C H R I S T - JOHN PHER LYNNE WIL- WILLIAMS BER : English: La chology; Canada; SoCam tsf: UCR. Sates Mgr and Ex- change Ed, AWS Faahion Staff, Delta Zeta. ROBERT ; Psy- Encino; MARSHALL LYNN WILLIAMS; Theater Arts; Garden Grove; Campus Theater 1. 2, 3, 4. Alpha Epsi. Ion Rho, Lambda Chi Alpha. PATRICK VINCENT WILLIAMS; Politi- cal Science; Lom- poc ; tsf: Bakersfield C. RICHARD DIONY- SIUS WILLIAMS; Physics; Claremont ; Sigma Pi Sigma. CHARLES RICH. ARD WILSON; En- gineering: Glendale; ESUC, Triangle. FRANCIS CLARK WILSON; Mathema- tics; Los Angeles; tsf: CIT; Wrestling, Soccer. JOY WILSON; Elem Educ ; Los Angeles; tsf: UCB. WILLIAM DALE WILSON; Market, ing; Scarsdale, New York; tsf: SMCC; Beta Theta Pi. RONALD R. WIM. ER; Psychology; Oxnard ; Tennis 1. CHARLOTTE SUE WINDSOR; Political Science; Encino; Delta Gamma. DAVID LARRY WINETT; Geography and Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; tsf: LA Valley C; Uni ' Camp Bd, Pi Lambda Phi. HARRIET RAE WINNICK; Pictorial Arts; Los Angeles. BARBARA GALE WISEMAN; Bacteri- ology-Med Tech; La- Fayette; tsf; U of Colorado; Spurs. GAIL TERI WIT- KIN: Political Sci- ence; Studio City; tsf: U of Arizona; Tutorial Project 4. MARGARET ANN WITTESCH; Soci- ology; Anaheim; tsf: Occidental C; Tu- torial Project, Sail- ing Club, Sigma Kappa. PAULETTE SUSAN WIZAN; Elem Educ; Los Angeles, JUDY WOLF; Elem Educ; Beverly Hills; tsf: U of Colorado. STEPHEN MOSS- MAN WOLF; Eco- nomics; Palo Alto; Arnold Air Society, Yeomen, Elections Board, Sigma Nu. DIANNE WOLLEN- WEBER; Art His- tory ; Pomona : AWS, Kappa Alpha Theta, FU m DIV US Cilr; Sprio Sip IK w liiS: B,C,( lt;Di o«: ALICE WONG; Zoology; Los Ange- les; tef: LACC. no BENEDICT NOR. BERT WONG; Graphic Design ; Sa. linaa : Bruin Artwork ' I, 2, 4, Westwind Art Ed I, NROTC Port, bole Ed 3, 4, NROTC Bruin Artwork I, 2. 4, Westwind Art Ed 1. NROTC Porthole Ed 3, 4, NROTC Conning Tower 1, 2, 3, 4, Mardi Cras 2, Chinese Club 1, Ral- ly Comm I, 2, HeAd Artist. Rally Comm 3, 4, Publicity Program Chrmn-Jef- ferson Houae-Dykstra Hall, HEUNC TAN MERRILY SYLVIA SHI-YIN WONG; WILLIAM LEE WONG: History; Loa WONG; Elem Educ; Chemistry; Los An- WOODLEY ; Meteor. Angeles: tef: LACC. Sacramento; tsf: geles. ology; Rolling Hills. UCB; SCTA. ACE, F. SUSANNE WOODS; Political Science; Los Ange. les; Choral Club 2, 4, LD Women ' s Rep. SLC 2, Frosb Class Council, Student Leadership Assembly 1, Fall Drive Chrmn 2, Spurs. CAROL WALTON WRIGHT; Art: Los Angeles. FRANKLIN ROSS SHIZUE YAHATA; WURTZEL; Political Elem Educ; Los An- ScieDce; Los Ange- geles. Icb; Glee Club. DAVID CARL WY- LAND: Electrical Eog ; Monrovia : tsf : Citnie ; Mardi Cras. Spring Sing, ESUC. $igma Pi. JEANNETTE MA- RIE XAVIER: Eng- lish; Hongkong. B.C.C.; Bruin Cub Reporter 1, Sbell Oar 2, Bruin Belles 1, Sabers 1 LESTER TAKESHI YAMAMOTO: Engi- neering ; Pasadena : tsf : Pasadena CC ; Scabbard Blade. CHIN-SHENC YANG; Mecbanica! Eng; Los Angeles : tsf: Taipei Institute of Tecbnology, Tai- wan, China. ROBERT BENSON YEAGER, JR; Span- ish ; Sherman Oaks; Kappa Sigma. PATRICIA A. YEL- ENOSKY: Chemis- try; Los Angeles: Sec Student Affili- ates of American Chemical Soc 3. DORIANNE YUNG- CHING YI: Environ- mental Design; Tai- pei. Taiwan, Repub- lic of China; tsf: San Francisco Qol- lege for Women. BLOSSOM HARUNO YONEYAMA; Pic- torial Art : Los An- geles: tsf: LACC; Theta Kappa Phi. MITSUKO MITZI YOSHIOKA; Geog- raphy ; Torrance ; Bruin Belles 1. 2. 3. Twin Pines-Pres 1, 2. 3. 4, Prytannean 3, Ca! Club 4, Project India ' 63. Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board. CHARLENE LEN- ORE YOUNG; French; Los Ange- les: tsf; Chicago Teachers C, Illinois; ' bratares. STEPHANIE YOUNG; Education: Los Angeles. BEDROS O. YOUS- SOUFIAN: Physics; Cairo, Egypt; tsf: LACC: Sigma Pi Sigma. NORMAN YUTANI: Engineering; Long Beach: tsf: Long Beach CC : ESUC. ARTHUR H. ZACKS; Philosophy; Van Nuys. MANFRED R. ZBORIL: Marketing: Vienna, Austria: tsf: U of Munich, Ger- many; SLA 3. lOC- GBA. Pres AIESEC- UCLA. BARBARA M. ZEA- VIN: English: Los Angeles; Chorus. BRUCE ALLEN ZEEDIK ; Finance Inglewood; tsf: E Camino C; Intra mural Football. I tramural Basketha EMILY AIN ZEIT- LIN: Art; Los An- geles; tsf: UCSB. MARSHA MIRIAM ZICHERMAN: Soci- ology; Los Angeles; tsf: UCR. JOHANNA ELAINE ZIMMERMAN; Home Economics ; Downey; Spring Sing 1. Rally Comm 1. Blood Drive 1, Alpha Lambda Delta, Spurs. Omicron Nu, Home Economics Club. LEE CLAYBORN ZIMMERMAN; Electronics; Bur- bank : Engineering Soc 1. 2, 3. 4. Tau Beta Pi. JOHN WILLIAM ZOPELIS: History: Los Angeles; Spring Sing 3, Homecoming 3, Pres IFC 4. Kelps, Gold Key, Aardvarks. Delta Sigma Phi. THOMAS STEVEN ZORN: Philosophy; Los Angeles; tsf: LACC; Karate Club 3, 4. URA Exec Comm 4. SANDRA NORENE ZUCKER: Theatre Arts; Cleveland, Ohio; tsf: Compton C; Campus Theater 3. Kap " n Bells. Hil- lel Council, YWCA, Project India Book Drive. ROBERT ZWIRN: Engineering - Control Systems ' Circuits; Van Nuys; tsf; LA Valley C; Exec Council ESUC 4. Chrmn Electrical Technical Comm ESUC 4. IEEE 4. Tau Beta Pi 4. ( 111 .T .T ' «»( mmu i .K: ' l .V, •: ' ; ;; the year i ' -.iA-jil I J ' ■it iir „ irrrFiufffTfiqrFirrT IrfifiifSfirpfii fFpjiif, FffRTfFsfi ' fDfEf- ■ W. i i(t» . ' • .ar.j „ r " -.y ' The Face of Greatness-. Pre- season basketball polls ranked UCLA as a possible break- through. The experts were wrong; UCLA was Number One. They won 30 straight games, four in NCAA tournament play. They beat the best in the nation, Michigan and Duke. They scored 98 points in the NCAA tourna- ment, the highest in history. John Wooden was Coach of the Year and All-American Walt Hazzard, Player of the Year. This was the year that UCLA was great. 114 ' wuM UnJlSunJi ' riajy ' r cnj ' r f uj i uj ( iM ' i L mJlMWoJiSV mJl iiu FALL: As summer wanes, UCLA stirs anew. Fall brings new faces, new experiences, and exciting changes, fi chill in the air means a flask in the po cket and a glow on the cheeks with ne w friends in the ol d traditionM ijmy UnJl WnjyPrUnJl unJlSUnA. II r li .1 7 i The smiling new faces show just a trace of uneasiness upon arrival. The friendly clerks seem helpful and eager to please to the new Bruins. UNI-PREP Interesting discussion sessions with professors indicated to Uni Prep.pers the casual relationship between the faculty and students. Well-known student leaders discussed the work of their organizations on campus and described their benefits to the interested UniPrepper. Experienced army officers are on hand to tell the Uni-Prepper about the fun and good fellowship which will be his if he joins the Army ROTC. l1 liiTnnniifiiiiitiiiiiii iiuiilii: Chancellor FRANKLIN D. MURPHY discusses the benchmarks of success in life as a student. ASUCLA enters the picture for the UniPreppers, who provide a receptive and responsive audience to a wonderful array of talented entertain ers including the Bruin cheerleaders. Uni-Prep is a happy time. The newcomer to the UCLA way of life is lauded, cajoled, and diverted. For three glo- rious days the university is at his disposal. He finds the campus to be a huge and wonderful place, his to investigate, explore, and question. The answers are always ready and cheerful. The student begins to feel that he is not only fully prepared for college life, but that he will retain his new-found importance throughout his years as a Bruin. He decides on at least a dozen extra-curricular activities with which to while away his spare time and tries to interest his new friends in them. He sleeps restlessly on the final night, eager to get on with registration and his new life. LOUIS QUINN and ROGER SMITH of the 77 Sunset Strip TV show added to the entertainment. The Chanteymen, ASUCLA favorites, lent a folksy note to three full days of ostensible sophistication. The Uni-Preppers joyously reveled in the anticipation of the morrow. Registration is the great equalizer of UCLA. Here the new student becomes a number. Students begin the long day in a gigantic lecture hall designed to intimidate novices. REGISTRATION Registration seems an unending succession of lines, forms, receipts, and then more of the same. Although the process is often thought to be a plot instigated by the proponents of registration-by-mail, it is all deemed necessary by the omnipotent nebula referred to in hushed tones as the admin- istration. Each year the procedure becomes more fully an automated operation and the student begins to hate the IBM cards for the difficulty the tiny fill-in lines present to him. Even more disconcerting to the new student are the innumerable directives telling him where he must go to do such and such, along with seeming thousands of frustrated new classmates, each equally indecisive about the next step. The lines turn the student ' s thoughts toward the simplicity of J.C. As daylight wanes, the new Bruins swear never to enter Admin again. , PHYSICAL JXAMINATION STUDENTS ONLY After a brief and restless night, the bleary eyed one returns for the most complete physical of his life. Dreams of doctors, nurses, forms, and disposable plastic gloves will haunt him forever, but UCLA must be positive that he is physically fit for the most harrowing ordeal of them all. This is it. The night is spent on the parvis of Royce Hall with hundreds of others, waiting for dawn and the door to open. As the hour draws near, lines begin to form. Soon the mass is moving and straining, with each student wanting to be the first to find that his section is closed. The life of a Greek seems truly wonderful as the brothers discussed good times with their potential new pledge class. FRATERNITY RUSH It all began last summer. Early in vacation, prospective UCLA men received letters and invitations from several of the twenty-eight national fraternities which cluster on the west side of campus. Each extolled its merits and listed the " suds and swim " parties which go on all summer. When September finally ar- rives, rush really gets under way. Fraternity row rocks with the raucous sounds of the rock and roll bands. The houses are filled with a plethora of beer-drinking juveniles, many of whom look suspiciously like ungraduated youths from local high schools. Those looking like good prospects are taken around to meet well dressed brothers who explain the great life of the UCLA fraternity men. The food is great, the rooms are great, the house jocks are great, and only a great Greek can date sorority girls. Unaccustomed attention breeds exalted self-esteem in some rushees who are just off the farm. riif unfamiliar sight of mass millinery on Hilgard heralded September ' s sorority rush. SORORITY RUSH Sorority rush in the sweltering September heat reminded one of a Hollywood production, complete with make-up, costumes, and dialogue. Dressy suits and even hats were order of the day as girls marched up and down Hilgard to open houses, teas, and very proper " casual " parties. Conversations were terse and restrained as the young ladies put their most so- phisticated foot forward and tried to keep it out of their mouths. The week-long selection process had an extremely emotional climax: Preference Night, replete with candles. After receiving and snapping up bids, the giddy new pledges gleefully prepared for an evening of sophisticated pedal- duresg, Presents, a fitting beginning for their new careers. The foot-weary maidens utilized every second of any brief respites for an Rushees consumed cup after cup of purple belly-wash as the examination of make-up or to dream of a tall, ronl nnr, easy on the head. spirit of Carrie Nation pervaded the atmosphere of the row. f Pledges, just out of high school, were inundated with the sophistication of Presents. PRESENTS Three hundred radiant lovelies greeted all comers during Presents, a long-standing tradition of Panhellerfic. All of Fraternity Row assiduously prepared for the annual event by getting honorably bagged before leaving for Hilgard. Once there, they not so honorably bagged glasses and trivia from the sorority houses. The new pledges greeted all this with armfuls of fresh roses, sparkling eyes, long gloves, and endless chatter and handshaking. Duly impressed by the suave Camel-smoking fraternity men, pledges met their blind dates and left for the post parties. Parents, alumni, and housemothers were left to contemplate the mess and talk about what they considered a very charming evening. As the night wore on, sophistication wore off, shoes were discarded, and the conversation dulled. Fraternity men met and compared pledges, assessing hustling possibilities. Balder men could only look on as they were assessed for their daughters " first house bill. I IFC Queen Theta DEVON BECK was crowned at the IFC-Panhellenic dance held at the Moulin Rouge climax- ing the Greek Weekend, October 12. Fraternity boys found a socially acceptable way to mess up the brothers. GREEK WEEK-END " Why not? " said IFC. " Why not participate in Greek Week- end because each and every member on both rows is being assessed $1.50 anyway? " And so they did, at least some of them. First on the agenda were Friday " what have you ' s " — not many had. But the Saturday morning Pancake Break- fast, paid for out of the $1.50, drew some if only for what they thought was a free breakfast. On top of this came the Greek Olympics featuring such Olympian sports as the three-legged race, leap frog ( girls only I , chariot races, and the climactic event, pie eating (speed only). The Greek Classic (a dance) began that night at the Moulin Rouge at 9:00 p.m. IFC encouraged pre-parties before this event. Greek boys and girls played at games like the three-legged race and leap frog all day, finally wound it up by seeing who could eat pie the fastest. Depicting the customs of their countries at " International Horizons " were students from Israel, Jamaica, Japan, Mexico, Nigeria, the Philippine Islands, as well as the United Arab Republic. International Week was sponsored this year by the International Affairs Council (INTACl, an organization which miraculously sprang out of several previously autonomous groups. It was an attempt to acquaint American students with foreign customs, and " to allow the ex- change of ideas and interests among students of all countries through personal contact and participation. " Among the many events were a film on Nigeria, a forum on the promotion of international spirit appropriately held at the International Student Center, and a Model United Nations which demonstrated all the characteristics of its bigger brother. Begin- ning the week was the grand opening of the new International Student Center on Hilgard, and a cultural show and dance, " International Horizons, " ended the week in Student Union. International Week The opening of the new International Student Center at 1023 Hilgard began the week. Domestic and foreign students with local dignitaries were there to inspect it. Cultural insight was assisted by the dances performed by foreign students. I Jamaicans performed the dances of tfie Carribean, an unusual combination of African, Indian, and European influences on the music and culture. ' - li Model United Nations, made up of 19 " nations, " defeated a bill to boycott Portugal until Angola received freedom. Many faces drawn from ma ny nations come to UCLA, help- ing to expand the campus horizons, experience, awareness. Part and parcel of International Week was the display of art work, hidden for many decades but now finally unearthed, from the University Elementary School. Students who sat behind center stage got a view of the show not on television: they saw the backs of Brothers Four. Above, comedian BILL COSBY had a chance to amuse UCLA. Below, hams and stu- dents aspiring for a chance to see the show after all the tickets were out, get instructions from the producers on how to behave on television while helping out the Brothers Four. 128 The show tinale brought out tlie entire untraditional bunch to participate with the audience in a rousing song fest. HOOTENANNY A free show complete with folk singers (Bud and Travis), girls (Anita Carter and Nancy Ain es), comedian (Trini Lo- pez), and a chance to get on nation-wide television should be hard to quarrel with. Not so. It ' s not " traditional " folk music claimed the Folk Song Club and put on their own hoot with Lightning Hopkins, traditional( ? ) Jackie DeShannon, and others. But can four thousand Bruins be wrong? They scooped up the tickets, crowded into the Grand Ballroom for two nights of taping of ABC ' s Hoot- enanny. Bruins with voices or guitars got into the act and backed up the Brothers Four, fraternity boys made good. In early December, students watched themselves on the tube. Two thousand UCLA students sat beneath glaring spotlights, on the asphalt tile floor, with television cameras around them and in their faces for the over two hours of taping. K w I " " ■ ,. w ' ■%- ' H ■, iMf} 9n li ' - ' %,.- ' , . } . C T ■■ ' ' ■ . 1 " ' m VSfl HHC ' ' tiV si d »« r 129 Freshman candidates spent long hours on Bruin Walk soliciting support. Many met with terse comments from passersby but agreed week was good experience. FROSH ELECTIONS Campaign tags, platform tabloids thrust at one (only to be later thrown away), mid- night serenades on the Row, an endless se- ries of campaign speeches, slogans, and songs to disturb one ' s dinner, characterized Frosh elections in the fall. Jim Evans bare- ly defeated Dave Clark in a hard fought battle for the class presidency, with only a small turnout at the polls. While candidates and their respective backers avidly clashed in a fight to the finish, the majority of the class apathetically shrugged off the election, considering it as just one more election a la high school, with candidates remote from the voting constituency, with no real issues. Spring semester found the freshman officers preparing for the bigger and better general elections close at hand. UCLA ' s recurring problem of mediocre turnouts for elections was evident in the freshmen ' s try. Registration cards were carefully checked to make sure that all who did vote were eligible. 130 DOROTHY HEALY Speaking to a capacity crowd of more than 1500 students, Dorothy Healy, communist, inaugurat- ed a speakers program which resuhed from the June 1963 Regents decision to lift the commu- nist speaker ban which has been in effect since 1951. The program, Forum, included in its later speakers, John Rousselot, western states director for the John Birch Society. In the decision, the Regents expressed their confidence in the ability of students to evaluate any beliefs or ideologies expressed by off-campus speakers. Healy ' s speech was marked by pickets carrying anti-communist placards, and an audience whose reactions ranged from groans, laughter, boos, to sparse applause primarily about civil rights comments. Healy spoke for 35 minutes and then was questioned at length by a student audience. B 1 J Buj B w H Hin i Mi g fci Los Angeles Times Photo Students continued questioning DOROTHY HEALY, secretary of Southern California Communist Party, after close of the program. Outside the Student Union, students expressed their opinion about Healy through placards and television. Local TV and radio covered her controversial appearance and, what vvere termed, " her nauseous statements. " 131 UCLA ' s ultra-enthusiastic song girls and cheerleaders demonstrated their rabble- rousing abilities to a somewhat less enthusiastic audience who wanted to hear a band. ALL-CAL WEEK-END Foreign students added a bit of color to the All-Cal Dance by arriving in native dress. Entertainment at the All-Cal Dance was provided, appropriately, by a group known as The Lively Ones, who did all sorts of lively things with the tools of their trade. The highpoint of what proved to be a dismal game was the naming of the " Greatest Athlete in the World, " C. K. YANG, as the All-University Athlete. This year ' s All-Cal Weekend provided a number of surprises for the students of the several campuses. While numerous activities retained the time-honored flavor of years gone by (assorted innocuous addresses, dances, etc.), the most important aspects of the whole affair were totally destroyed by a dictum from the powerful Administration. Osten- sibly because of SC-Washington game on TV, the big game was changed from the afternoon to the evening. This effec- tively eliminated the traditional beer brawls swarming up and down fraternity row. Both local and visiting students mindlessly accepted the decree, while the administrators, pleased with their success, breathed a long sigh of relief. A California Bear is hauled down in a rare tackle as Bruins lost the one to win. A third string Cal quarterback is hotly and vainly pursued late in fourth quarter of the ill-fated game. Brother Bear whomped on Brother Bruin in Cain-iike fashion, 25-0. UCLA song girls Kathleen Johnson, Pat Shepard, Roz Burda, Jeannie Norris (head song girl), Marcia Bryant, and Sheri McElhany stand reverently to sing the Alma Mater to a rapidly dissipating crowd at the Trojan game. 134 Six Vibrant Bruins " PLEEEEESE BRUINS, BLUUUUUUUUUD!, BEEEEYUUUTEEFUL, " said leader DOUG NICHOLS. Faced with a losing football season, the Bruin spirit giiuips were hard put to raise the student morale. However when basketball rolled around and Bruin fortunes soared, the rooters needed little encouragement to cheer themselves hoarse. School spirit, at best, is a nebulous concept; it is difficult to generate emotion and enthusiasm on a campus so young and so lacking in traditions. Persons who have responsibility for this must be dedicated to their task. Although the position seems glamorous, it takes hours and days of hard •work, and, most importantly, rooter enthusiasm. Head song girl JEANNIE NORRIS indicates her tension. UCLA Encomiasts UCLA yell leaders Bill Bassett, Larry Smith, Dennis Vandervort, Doug Nichols, (head yell leader), Steve Lim, and Don Schubert leave the earth with an out-of-thisworld cheer. Unfortunately, most rooters were more interested in the mundane, e.g. the football game. Despite their frequent apathy. Bruin cheering sections were continuously assailed with innumerable timely (and some rather untimely) yells. 135 HOMECOMING 1963 Traditionally, Homecoming is a potpourri of spirit, girls, floats, and excitement. The girls, the spirit, and the floats were there, and this year was to have been the same. Homecoming ' 63 scheduled a wide range of events, begih- ning with the Homecoming Queen Contest prelims on Mon- day, and closing with the traditional Bruin-Trojan gridiron clash on Saturday. Spaced between these events were an Open House, the Coronation of Queen Judy Marzonie, an informal parking lot dance, the parade, the Homecoming Dance, and various other activities. While the Bruins pre- pared for The Week and the top-ranked Trojans, excite- ment and activity were king. But history was happening too. 136 J A faculty panel on humanities led by Dean CARLO GO LI NO discussed the subject " Is Poetry Still Alive, " as part of the UCLA Open House which drew approximately 30,000 visitors and alums. The Homecoming Open House opened the facilities of almost every department to public inspection, including UCLA Health Service. The Homecoming Executive Committee, with BERND MENDENHALL (center) as its chairman, was active in the preparation and supervision of Homecoming activities over the week-long festival. t k Whiling away the minutes before the Moment Of Truth, seven Homecoming Queen contestants form their own cards and chatter society amid unexpressed speculation and ostensible amiability. As tension grew, it was difficult to tell whether the girls were looking through, or running out the door. A pretty finalist pours over a text in an attempt to use her time to best advantage. TENSE ANTICIPATION Everything made suddenly worthwhile, a radiantly smiling princess is presented to the Bruin audience. Despite the strain of waiting, the contestants were able to remain calm and well-mannered — or, usually. 138 JUDY MARZONIE screams with delight on hearing of her selection as Homecoming Queen. QUEEN JUDY MARZONIE Dressed in her coronation robes, Queen Judy walks down the ramp to an applauding audience. Homecoming Princesses PAM SIMS, JANET SUGIYAMA, JUDY THOMAS, and VICKIE ALBRIGHT, and Queen JUDY MARZONIE (seated) smile regally after the presentation of their trophies following the judging. ' •» " » » Senior Princess JUDY THOMAS descends Janss Steps between the double row of ROTC cadets, while Queen JUDY waits her turn at top. ALMOST A HOMECOMING Setting aside her robes. Queen JUDY wails at street dance Wednesday night. Queen JUDY MARZONIE is applauded by an admiring audience at the presentation ceremony on Janss Steps Wednesday at noon. Meanwhile, the alumni king ' s interests seem to be centered elsewhere. Homecoming means a parade, and a parade means floats. Organizations began early, and worked hard to get theirs ready in time for the parade Friday night. As Homecoming ' 63 approached its climax, excitement and anticipation reached high peak in regard to the things yet to come. The parade, the game, and the victory party or consolomentum which was to follow; these were the things which had committeemen and supervisors up till all hours, worrying, cursing, and wishing the whole thing would just dry up and blow away. Tragically, it did. On Friday, November 22, the day of the parade, the day before the game, the President of the United States, John Fitzgerald Kennedy, was shot to death by afi assassin. Shaken to its roots, the nation stopped to pay tribute, as did UCLA. Homecoming was forgotten, but it didn ' t matter. As the week progressed, float builders worked long and hard, and at times late into the night, to complete their masterpieces by Friday. A float replica, a purse, a float trailer and an electric cord symbolize Homecoming. 1 THE FACE OF TRAGEDY The incidental fact that President Kennedy ' s death on Nov. 22 canceled UCLA ' s Homecoming was, in fact, more than incidental For once, students were brought out of their own narrow paths and forced to confront the reality of na- tional tragedy. A stark, rare lesson: that of an individual momentarily halting and forever altering U.S. history. ( Although thousands of UCLA students heard the shattering news of the President ' s death, they reacted as one. Their faces mirrored the tragedy. Quiet, anxious faces gathered around every available radio. November 23, 1963; though an entire nation, an entire world mourned, innocence knew no tragedy. t I-i Il " Governor GEORGE WALLACE spoke on his well-known stand on integratioif. SPEAKERS During the past year, a variety of organi- zations sponsored an equally varied group of speakers. Student interest and often delight in controversial speakers sometimes left the chagrined administration holding the bag. For the first time since 1950, the Regents allowed a communist speaker on campus. Birchers and segregationists soon followed. Prospective presidential candi- dates found the university an ideal place to expound their views. With this gamut of speakers, students had an opportunity to see and hear the characters making news. CORE, protesting Governor Wallace ' s appearance, paraded to Hyde Park and rallied their group with speech and song. Campus Police exercised their authority during the Wallace speech and checked all briefcases for dangerous articles. Appearances of controversial speakers like Healy and ' Wal- lace drew the news crews from local and network television. SHRIVER recruited for Peace Corps during his visit to UCLA. Peace Corps Director R. SARGENT SHRIVER spoke in the Grand Ballroom at noon, part of an all day tour of campus and recruitment. 1 . 1 If- • Speaker of the California State Assembly, JESSE UNRUH spoke in January on topic of civil rights. Senator JACOB JAVITS (R-N.Y.) participated in Federal Career Day, spoke on international relations. CLEON SKOUSEN, author of " The Naked Communist, " hit weak U.S. foreign policy. Western spokesman for John Birch Society, JOHN ROUSSELOT was part of " Forum. " History professor C. PAGE SMITH told campus coeds their role was as a wife and mother. HENRY ROWEN, Deputy Assistant " Secre- tary of Defense, spoke on power balance. WALT ROSTOW gave foreign policy background. CHRISTMAS The spirit of Christmas can capture the hearts of both young and old children. INTAC helped throw a Christmas party for children of foreign students with a puppet show and refreshments. For many of the children of foreign students it was the first time on Santa ' s knee getting a candy cane and attention. Christmas Break is eagerly awaited by all kids including Bruins. Parties cele- brating the impending vacation were thrown for Uni-Campers, Tutorial Proj- ect, and the children of foreign stu- dents. They marked the beginning of a round of parties for most vacation- ing students. Freshmen in trouble did not have such a merry one. They took pounds of books home, studied and hoped. Uni-Campers were treated to dinner at Sproul and a strange Santa who led Bruin spell-outs. They discovered that happiness is a round ball and a warm counselor. IS FOR KIDS The Associated Women Students brought the Tutorial Project kids to UCLA so they could get a better look at the school. Santa showed up too, and they sang a few carols. Give a group of kids a few big, durable balloons, a Santa Claus, puppets and leave them alone. Their pleasant world excludes adults and their complicated, overworked existence. 1 The modern new stage at McGowan Hall provided excellent facilities for the staging of Pirandello ' s " Right You Are. " RIGHT YOU ARE Late October brought the Theater Arts production of " Right You Are, " a complex work of the Italian playwright Luigi Pirandello. The play belabored the concept that because each person ' s perception of the truth is right in itself, no person has the right to inflict his judgment of another man ' s action on that other man. The play ' s suggested answer is compassion, indulgence, faith, good will. THEATER ARTS PRODUCTIONS nniiiililir% - IfTiNrir i aBb j saa Karel Capek ' s imaginative and modernistic drama ' - ' R.U.R. " warned of the loss of individuality in a modern society. R.U.R. Karel Capek, the leading literary figure of Czech- oslovakia after the First World War, achieved in- ternational fame with the production of " R.U.R. " in 1920. " R.U.R. " is a warning to all against the ac- celerated rate at which men are depersonalized in the factories of the machine age, and is extremely concerned about the loss of human individuality in these times. The UCLA revival of the play proved that it still retains immediacy forty years later. 149 jt iiii Jean Cocteaus " The Infernal Machine, " an interpretation of the Oedipus theme, presents an intense irony. THE INFERNAL MACHINE " The Infernal Machine " has become one of the best known works of the French master Jean Cocteau. It reinterprets t he story of Oedipus, his encounter with the sphinx, his marriage to Jocasta, and the terminal tragedy. This outstanding example of Cocteau at his best was the successor to the controversial " Orphee " of 1926 (eight years before " Machine " ). The lyri- cism and breathtaking beauty created by Cocteau, " enfant terrible, " have been praised by critics. TW ' H i H 1 v!ra Jl n Lf jg l I r ' ' ' Mi H VV i, mmmmjg m m :S n H feJlX mr H p --gf F Vh Bvk H HJI Li K. i H M||| . H V t ?: W: lU ' f H ijl ta " V a 1 Brecht on Brecht University Extension ' s Professional The- ater Group brought to UCLA ' s stage the west coast premier of Brecht on Brecht, an anthology of the Work of Bertold Brecht. Under the direction of William Allyn, this series of sketches and songs, including scenes from his plays and episodes from his memoirs, delighted audiences with Brecht ' s characteristic cynicism and amusing wit. Pointing out the playwright ' s artistry as a balladeer, are the cast of Nina Foch, Kevin McCarthy, Dolores Sutton, and Dan Duryea in Brecht on Brecht. The Sea Gull UCLA THEATER GROUP The Sea Gull, Anton Chekhov ' s masterpiece, has been one of the best known and most popular dramas in the theater since its premier in 1898. This pro- duction by the UCLA Theater Group was directed by John Houseman. Playing to sellout audiences in Schoenberg Hall, The Sea Gull brought to the stage an amazing insight into humanity ' s weakness. JOHN HOUSEMAN ( center left ) directed seven plays for the Theater Group including " The Sea Gull. " Finals bring students to the SU, not to play but to study. They don ' t camp there but might as well ; twelve hours in one spot is a long time. FINALS For the freshman, finals are fearful. To the senior, they are sometimes boring. The freshman frenetically studies, unsure of what awaits him in the final examination room. The senior knows. He will probably go out and have a few beers the night be- fore his final. The freshman fills out his grade cards carefully with a polite thank you at the bottom. The senior may not turn one in, he justs wants to get out. The payoff for the hours of preparation is a three hour final-regurgitation exam. Refusing to bend under finals pressure, students continue their search for truth. Chancellor MURPHY told seniors to repre- sent their alma mater competently and ably. Governor MARK HATFIELD of Oregon sent the seniors off late in January with well chosen remarks on the general topic of the bubbling " springs of hope. " MID-YEAR GRADUATION Seniors in ROTC barely graduate before they are sworn in. They now represent UCLA to men having to serve under them. fall NIKI POLLACK, Pi Beta Phi Southern Campus Quest) ■ it 154 .- 1 spring 1 •(■ W-. PAA4 % hAS, Alpha Chi Omega Southern Campus Queen 155 SUE ELDRIDGE, Pi Beto Phi JULIE HALLORAN, Pi Beta Phi Fall Southern Campus Princesses JOYCE TAYLOR, DeHa Delia Delta SHARYN LEACH, Kappa Kappa Gamma Spring Soufhern Campus Princesses Spring Drive means Woodsey Buttons, as campus organizations go all out for UCLA charity. SPRING DRIVE Spring Drive, the annual campus fund-raising campaign for ASUCLA ' s Uni-Camp sending city children to a camp in the San Bernardino Mountains for one of six ten day sessions, had another in a secession of successful years, as the drive quota was reached and surpassed. As usual, the kids ' smiles made it all worthwhile. Nationally known folk singers BUD and TRAVIS, were the top attractions at one of the two concerts given for the drive. At the second of the two concerts given for the benefit of Spring Drive, JOE and EDDIE, famous gospel singing duo, were featured doing several of their hits. UP AND DOWN Students returning to UCLA in the fall were greeted with a startling new sight on the west side of the campus, the huge edifice imaginatively named Social Sciences Building. The controversial architecture prompted the name " Welton ' s Waffle " from students. Over Christmas break, Joe E. Brown Field disappeared and a huge hole indicated that work had begun on the giant 13,000 seat Memorial Activities Center. Affectionately known as " Welton ' s Waffle, " a new home for social science rises to the west. The use of a rugged and experienced construction crew enabled the contractors to work at top speed on the Memorial Activities ■ Center. The massive site of the MAC replaced Joe E. Brown Field as work on the 13,000 seat auditorium began. MAC will be ready in 1965. . " •S " Ty ' JOHNSON and MATEOS flew in, landing on Trotter Field. Two presidents were driven to women ' s gym where they put on academic robes. CHARTER DAY UCLA ' s Charter Day ceremonies marked the 96th anniversary of the University of California ' s founding. The day was highlighted by the presence of the presidents of both Mexico and the United States. Following speeches of President Lyndon B. Johnson and President Lopez Mateos, both re- ceived honorary Doctor of Law degrees from the president of University of California, Clark Kerr. Huge crowd of 30,000 was present for conferring of honorary degrees upon Presidents JOHNSON and MATEOS during Charter Day ceremonies. R?. L .v - J :J m iV 1,, • ' :r . ' x ' . ' . Television and movie crews from both countries were here recording the event. The colorful, traditional academic pro- cession opened Charter Day ceremonies. President JOHNSON greeted the crowds politically along the procession route. Spectators without academic caps used programs for shade on the sunny morning. President JOHNSON started his speech off slowly but gradually warmed to his subject and audience. A cold drink quenched little of his vigor. The first speaker, President MATEOS gave his speech in Spanish in a typically expansive Latin manner. His speech was translated as he spoke. Mateos, Murphy, President Johnson, and Kerr led the academic procession from the women ' s gym to the athletic field and bleachers. 162 ■ vV ' A W Mmr V Imi- id ' ' 1 i a kmmBmS k ' i President, Bruin Belles, and Dean Atkinson ' s secretary met and mutually impressed each other. Murphy stepped aside temporarily. PRESIDENTS PREPONDERATE After months of security preparations, weeks in setting up bleachers, and eager anticipation by Bruins the ceremony was over in a few hours. Then a select assemblage gathered in the SU Grand Ballroom for a reception. Presidents Johnson and Mateos met and impressed secretaries, alumni, and a few students. At noon they flew to Palm Springs. The long and the short— Presidents JOHNSON and WEISBART discuss some of their mutual problems. Despite rain, Bruin spirit remained inflamed as SLC-sponsored rooter buses carried Bruins to Corvallis. For the third year in row the UCLA Bruins went to the NCAA western regional tournament. For the first year they went as the number one team in the country. Bruin enthusiasm was high, many root- ers followed their team to Corvallis while others watched them on television at the Dublin Ball. Not so many went to Kansas City where UCLA proved its pre-eminence. But the few who did, made up for what they lacked in numbers with spirit, wearing " We try harder " buttons and waking KC at three in the mornina; with shouts of " We ' re Number One! " UCLA-NUMBER ONE UCLA stay-at-homes sent the nation ' s number one-ranked team off to Kansas City playoffs with one of the largest and most successful campus rallies ever. UCLA rooters never let their spirits flag; they vigorously supported the Bruin team in Corvallis and K.C. You can ' t hold a Bruin down; UCLA proved it at Kansas City. They outplayed Dedicated Bruin rooters made the long 3000 mile and outpointed taller Duke, 98 to 83, setting a record for NCAA tournament play. trek to KC by car, hitchhiking, and by plane. Hazzard fouled out against Duke for first and last time. Unranked in pre-season polls, Bruins became number one, took 30 straight. His face a study in stark emotion, a member of the sponsoring organization feverishly " works out " under the close scrutiny of his more sedate partner. KELP ROCK ' N ROLL The brightest star in the galaxy of annual. campus cultural events was a bacchanalian, stand-up, semi- orgy known as the Kelp Rock and Roll Dance. An event held to help " send the hoods to the woods, " it accomplished substantially more than that; with Vegas wedding chapels reporting a business boom. Like the swallows to Capistrano, El Monte Legion Stadium returns to UCLA every year, to remind Bruins of the better things in life. The Kelp R ' n R is for the benefit of kids who still believe in fairy tales, but occasionally it benefits those older kids who ' d rather tell them. Besides benefiting city kids and Budweiser, the dance is a boon to those who view it as the official opening of the mating season. RELIGION IN LIFE One of the new campus activities of the year was the series of programs called Religion in Life. The project was co- sponsored by the undergraduate and gradute student bodies, the administration and the University Religious Conference. Its goal was to promote serious intellectual consideration of the relevance of faith to modern life. A discussion day on religion and the racial issue and another on religion in political and campus life and an address by Ayn Rand ' s top apoijtle, Nathaniel Brandon, were among program ' s events. Former Satyr staffer DAVID LAWTON directed the program, proving it wasn ' t only for the holy and pure. Historian PAGE SMITH discusses religion and American politics (above) with a group of students (below) at Religion in Life discussion day. Some 20 faculty participated. • •.; . . A ' - - MARDI GRAS The " World ' s Largest Collegiate Activity " is the billing. UCLA ' s annual Mardi Gras provides two days of fun and thrills and " kicking in for the kids " of Uni-Camp. This year ' s event was bigger than ever with more land and more booths. Many of the participants chose the Beatles as the theme of their entry in the giant benefit. Approximately $20,000 profit from the more than twenty thousand visitors will go to Uni-Camp. Although a lack of adequate publicity cut down attendance somewhat, the operation was amazingly smooth. Two concerts, featuring Joanie Sommers and Hoyt Axton, added to the available entertainment. Reigning over the fun were Susan Krevoy and Prof. William Hitchcock. 168 The prefabricated booths went up in record time Friday afternoon in order to be ready for opening that evening. Decorations ran the gamut in individuality. The fantastically popular British Beatles provided many of the answers to the problem of finding booth themes. The Cherry HUl Singers, a popular folk singing group, appeared Saturday night. Mardi Gras booths were categorized as games, food vending, and entertainment. The ZBTAEPhi Dunking Booth copped honors as the " Most Enjoyable Booth. " Pops singer JOANIE SOMMERS donated her tal- ents for a second consecutive appearance here. The Theta XiPi Beta Phi Bowery Show has become an annual event, famed for pleasing the audience and the performers. Dr. WILLIAM HITCHCOCK, History, swept the A Phi King Contest and SUSAN KREVOY, A E Phi, was selected to be Queen. The 1964 Sweepstakes Award, for the best all around Mardi Gras booth, was awarded to Alpha Epsilon Pi and Kappa Delta for their very popular booth, House of Horrors. Governor ROCKEFELLER discussed U.S. foreign policy. The governor visited Chancellor MURPHY who discussed the plans for further expansion of UCLA facilities in the north campus area. UCLA WHISTLE-STOP Nelson D. Rockefeller, Governor of New York, addressed the hundreds of students gathered on the lawn at the foot of Janss Steps. Campaigning for California ' s June primary, liberal Republican Rockefeller received a warm welcome at UCLA. Following his speech, a reception enabled students to meet Governor Rockefeller and Senator Thomas KucheL Hundreds of students gathered in the sun to hear Governor ROCKEFELLER speak. ?1 While at UCLA, the governor held his major news conference for the Southern California district. Ambitious student politicians attemped to outdo each other with unusual signs and human barricades thrown across Elections Walk to capture votes. ELECTIONS After two weeks of campaigning on Elec- tions Walk, pestering fraternities and so- rorities at dinner with speeches, spring elections were over. Jeff Donfeld had won the presidency by 224 votes, A] Chozen was Yell Leader, Gerry Logan, vice president. IBM failed during primaries and elections workers stayed up late tallying votes. ASUCLA presidential aspirant KEN MEYER handed out literature and cards in an effort to gain ground on Donfeld. i ! m :mk - bui • 71. ' P ■ ■Wi - . ' -. ' ' ' " " " LAZARUS LAUGHED Only the third time produced since 1927, Eugene O ' Neill ' s " Lazarus Laughed " demanded the best from actors and Theater Arts department. Large groups of people are used, and each must be masked according to his age, nationality, and personality type. The scene shifts from Palestine at the time Jesus, to Athens, and finally to Rome, where Laza- rus meets the Emperor Tiberius and his maniacal heir, Caligula. The play required over 150 masks and costumes, a chariot, and a crucified lion. Finally burned at the stake, Lazarus met a poetic end in O ' Neill ' s masked drama. I The full facilities of MacGowan Hall were utilized in United States ' third production of O ' Neill ' s " Lazarus Laughed " under direction of Ralph Freud. JAMES WHITMORE starred as pipe-smoking philosophy professor Kobitz in University Extension ' s Theater Group ' s " P.S. 193. ' P.S. 193 The Theater Group presented the West Coast premiere of David Rayfiel ' s drama " P.S. 193. " In the play, directed by Sydney Pollack, the quiet academic atmosphere of a phi- losophy seminar erupts into a battleground of seething emo- tions, where words wound as deeply as knives and a pro- fessor must face the onslaught of an unrelenting and ruthless plot triggered by one of his students. Using the professor ' s wife as a weapon, the student challenges the professor ' s unrisked idealism. Seeking to escape, the professor re- members a place where he could be safe — public school 193. 175 " Spun Webb for the Attic Clown " was one of the many original one-act plays written and staged by Theater Arts students throughout the year. THEATER ARTS PRODUCTIONS The Theater Arts department, ,in addition to teaching the rudiments of the entertaining arts, sponsors several plays during the year. In the spring " Lazarus Laughed, " O ' Neill ' s rarely performed play, and " The Winters ' Tale " by Shake- speare were the department ' s major productions. The per- formance of " The Winters ' Tale " was Theater Arts ' con- tribution to Shakespearean Quadricentennial. In addition to these productions were the one-acts, approximately once a month. These plays are written, acted, produced, and di- rected by students who receive unit credit for their parts. The Theater Arts department also presented a series en- titled The Faces of Comedy and several children ' s plays. 176 One of many children ' s plays, " The Griffin and the Minor Canon " was presented in McGowan Hall ' s Little Theater. One of the three faces of comedy and humor presented in a UCLA Theater Arts series was " The Man with The Oboe. " 1 4 " { - - " - 0. ' 177 THE SPAS To some UCLA is only a place to find intellectual stimulus and study. But to many others, over 21 and under 21 if they have a good ID, UCLA is more. To them UCLA means a few hours with friends drinking in the collegiate tradition. It means finishing study- ing, having a cold beer or two, and going to bed con- tented. To others it means " kissing it off, " having eight or nine beers, and going to bed contented. It means Mom ' s, McGee ' s, or El Toril on a thirsty Thurs- day night getting a bibulous head start on the weekend. The grand re-opening of the old B.A. as Mom ' s was greeted with lusty toasts by many of the old guard. The albino catfish at The Web fascinated many Bruins. More pour in, many glasses are refilled, and the catfish seems far less attractive. i Remodeled and enlarged, the old B.A. is gone forever along with Annie and Leo; replacing it is Mom ' s along with new hosts Mom Fox and Von Sonn. The Grand Opening, new prices, new beer marked the passing of an era. Opening at 6 a.m. and closing at 2 a.m., the Lucky U provides beer and Mexican food and ex-longshorewoman Kate for sated Bruins. SAM HUNTINGTON spoke on " Politics is the Way to Peace. " BERNARD BECHHOEFER started the series off with the history of arms control negotiations. Specialist on arms control for Defense Department, ARTHUR BARBER discussed it and U.S. security. SPEAKERS Spring brought the GSA Disarmament and Arms Control Symposium . with a dazzling array of bril- liant minds. Poor publicity however resulted in a poor turnout for one of the best programs presented at UCLA. Students kept their political feet as- they heard presidential and senatorial candidates. The GSA Symposium presented two speakers with divergent viewpoints in the afternoon with evening panel discussions open to questions. BARRY GOLDWATER stumped for the U.S. presidency May 20. Ex-press secretary PIERRE SALINGER made a bid lor a senatorial seat and discussed foreign aid. Author-economist ROBERT LEVINE spoke on deterrence-disarmament for GSA Symposium. VANCE PACKARD denounced In another GSA program, " Synanon: Its Art of Living " presented a week of speakers, displays and concerts, materialism in modern society. Ending the week was a panel discussion of principles which have made Synanon successful in curing addicts. Spring Sing has grown from a fraternity challenge with a campus locale, into a major commercial enterprise residing each year in world-famous Hollywood Bowl. Nineteen years have only heightened its sense of challenge and beauty. SPRING SING ' 64 Led by the ATO-Chi Omega Mixed Division and Sweepstakes vic- tory and the Sigma Nu-AEPhi first in Novehy, Spring Sing ' 64 bowed in and out in grand style in anticipation of its last year in the Bowl. MC ' ed by Frank Gorshin, man of a hundred personalities, and popularized and infamized by the ' Bird, ' the Sing brought together seventeen groups for finals competition. Kelly James, leader of the UCLA Marching Band for seven years, was honored at opening ceremonies as the 1964 Spring Sing was dedicated to him. Spring Sing chairman BOB WEEKS presents a memento to Band Director KELLY JAMES during opening ceremonies. J 1. I mM I 4 " wwMIl L MC FRANK GORSHIN gets his feet wet during a brief lull be- tween singing and the presentation of the trophies at the Sing. Alpha Tau Omega took Spring Sing Sweepstakes for the second year; this time with Chi Omega and " They Called the Wind Maria. " Led by Chairman BOB WEEKS (coat and tie), the Spring Sing Executive Committee worked for greater publicity and gave a new sound to the Sing, the rasping cry of the Bird. Despite vicious attacks by the Japanese Navy, Sigma NuAE Phi won first place in novelty with songs from " Bye, Bye, Birdie. ' Sproul Hall won women ' s chorus- with " I ' d Enter Your Garden, " " The Fiddler. " and ' How Sad Flow The Streams. ' I " The Television Lecture " won the oddball division for Phi Epsilon Pi, AGO worked to win men ' s chorus with " Look Away to Heaven " — " We Shall Walk Through the Valley of Peace. ' ' Somebody, Anybody, Everybody took instrumental division with " One, Two, Three. " After winning sweepstakes, ATO ' s tried to raise their leader to a more exalted position Kingsmen Four won quartet with " Girl of My Dreams " Final examinations, common denominator for a vast and varied student body, send students scrambling for books, maps, newspapers, and spiritual guidance Preparation for finals, the alpha and omega of every student, enlivens every spring semester. i FINALS Finals and graduation, the one often dependent upon the other, grace the end of each semester in awful but Olyinpian splendor. While undergraduates hold wakes over their de- ceased gradepoints, graduating seniors prepare hopefully for tomorrow. But though the former may envy the latter, those " peaceful " school days may soon be mourned forever. With the end in sight, a graduateto-be tries on a cap and notes that the knowledge gained has had no physical effect. Eagerly engrossed in their calculations, students ponder " wither the curve?, " THE question in any important test. Commencement, that hazy legend which is the goal of four years of hard work and diligent circumvention, attracts the family and friends of the thousands of graduates to witness the climactic moment in the sun. At the final ceremonies, the Chancellor bids goodbye to the June graduates. 01 UC President CLARK KERR chal-. lenged seniors to achieve prominence. COMMENCEMENT New graduates eagerly finger their new-won diplomas, symbols of their struggles and accomplishments, as they leave the presentation stand to set out on their new careers. A- ' Ik ' i ' 4. . 1% The Face of Responsibility-. The student leader, youthful, at times, a little un- sure, has an opportunity to serve UCLA and his classmates. Sometimes the only link between the administration and student body, he communicates student desires. Experiencing the pressures and conflicting demands borne by all public officials, he plans a variety of activities to meet them. With this chance to take charge and responsibility, he has an opportunity to grow as an individual. ;:■ .■■...■ ■■ ■ .-■• ' i ' ' ■;.■:■ (, = ! .»?■•■ ■!-1 The Face of Frustration: The youthful student, idealistic, sure of the soundness of his project, bats his head against the colossus of the Administration and Kerck- hoff. Full of vim, he is deflated by the official who is " not in " or by a few terse words " it ' s impos- sible. " Despite momentary frus- tration, he continues, undaunted by grumblings from above and below, and optimistically searches for the better way. 195 m mim ' i LUJm ' vuuj mii w ym m H ' f,iiijm ' vinjm ' viii myl£i m ' Finj ' TvlUJ Hf,izum ' Fizu: ¥vim ' ¥vijcum ' vmjm ' vinimyimk H ,imWvinJWFin ¥vinjm ' vucum ini ' mim ' vmjm ' viJcumyim:. MmimW3Am ,mjm,injm ' i im: LEADERSHIP: Ihrough student government, students learn exercises in service. Some perfect the unctuous art la advancement. Others gauge success by a few ballots. All learn achievement is measured not in yard s but inchi mn m m rml iersom um, m r i mii m mii a rm ,ijmm ' FimWvinJWvim.Wvim ' vinjmf injm ' vuu ' ' ' (.wum Finjm ' vinA ' ixMm ' i iJcumwiAm ' Fimmymd: .immWajm ' Fiuim ' Finjm mj ' M,injWFmj ' vuumf uum ' Finj ' wum ' vmj ' vWum ' Finim ' Finj ' Hi injmunjm ,injm ' Findm ' FinJ ' injmi uijmf,aMmf injmf inj ' ' ' (.wum ' viJcuWFiJcum ' Fimm ' Fimk mjm FinjmHJBjm vimWvim m ASUCLA President Weisbart Dick Weisbart is a young man who likes to quote Lincoln and Jefferson. If the routine niaunderings of student body government didn ' t provide undergraduate President Weisbart with a plethora of opportunities to perform as dashingly as his heroes, his weekly column in The Daily Bruin did give him an opportunity to quote their words. The fair-haired boy from North Hollywood, Weisbart returned from a sum- mer on Project India in the fall to confront a student council undecided as to how much money it should extract from the common students ' pocketbooks, undecided as to how it should spend it, undecided as to how Publications Board should be structured, and undecided as to how it would follow the president ' s leadership. Slowly, painfully Weisbart began to get things done. He instituted a group of conmiit- tees open to the general student body, each designed to at- tack a specific problem of student life. He represented student interests before the administration and the public. And, above all, he strove to live up to the words he quoted. Vice President Rockoff Nancy Rockoff is a young lady who takes representing the student body very seriously indeed. As an Upper Division Women ' s Representative in her junior year, Nancy never missed a single meeting of Student Legislative Council; and that ' s grimly serious. At the conclusion of that year she won the undergraduate vice presidency, highest student office open to women. Her roles in that office have been varied: She served as the student body ' s official hostess. She chaired SLC meetings in the president ' s absence. She planned the traditional SLC weekend retreat in San Diego and Coronado. Perhaps most importantly, she presided over Publications Board while that body, as well as trying to cope with the perennial troubles of The Bruin, sought to reform itself into a hopefully " independent " structure. As administrators and Kerckhoff Commandoes grappled with the often totally conflicting proposals for the ultimate solution to the Publications Problem, Nancy provided charm and seriousness of purpose. In short, she did her job. 199 Student Legislative Council SLC members were (standing) Craig Brown, onetime AMS president; Bob Glasser, LDMR; Al Chozen, Junior Class president; Fred Slaughter, Senior Class president; Gabe Essoe, Sophomore Class president; Jim Evans, Freshman Class president; Ken Meyer, UDMR; Dennis Antenore, LDMR; Dr. Clarence Hall, Faculty Representative, and Steve McNichols, NSA. Seated were Judy Mirsheff, LDWR; Nancy Rockoff, ASUCLA Vice-President; Dick Weisbart, ASUCLA President; Barbara Alvarez, secretary; Claire Wheeler, AWS president; Margie Blatt, LDWR; Patti Greene, UDWR, and Dru Cummings, UDWR. Missing are Jeff Donfeld, UDMR; Dick Lemon, UDMR; Dean Atkinson, Administrative Representative; Ed Nelson, Alumni Representative; Bill Ackerman, Executive Director. This group of student leaders provided guid- ance, controls, sanctions, and decisions for the innumerable policies of ASUCLA. SLC, often the brunt of campus jokes and criticism, is the UCLA student ' s only opportunity to exercise any control over events at UCLA. So despite critical blasts and plain student apathy, SLC continued with its present programs and originated successful new ones. The Distinguished Speakers Program continued presenting top-flight speakers, among them Jacob Javits and Walt Rostow. The Council continued planning for enlarged Coop facilities. It financed KCLA, UCLA ' s FM station. It appropriated funds for lower division hono- raries, supported student discount books, provided rooters ' buses to games, set up closed circuit television in the Grand Ballroom for the World Series, and added scooter parking space. In its most important action, SLC approved a new, independent Publications Board. The Board is composed of undergraduate, graduate, faculty, and administration representa- tives. It has control over budgets of all publications and appoints their respective editors. 200 Serving the Student K ' 1 ■ , i frfWI Upper division representatives add stability and maturity to SLC meetings. Most have had previous experience in student affairs and lend to their posi- tions thoughtfulness and enthusiasm. A veteran on SLC, Upper Division Women ' s Representative PATTI GREE)N (above) also finds time for a little woodsey. Last year ' s chairman of People to People, Upper Division Men ' s Representative KEN Mf2YER ( below ) does as well in the pool as he does in the Memorial Room. UDWR DRU CUMMINGS (above right) brings to her post experience as a Soph Sweetheart officer. DICK LEMON (middle right), a neophyte in Kerckhoff circles as UDMR, tartly handled a Hyde Park in- vestigation. UDMR JEFF DONFELD (lower right) was in his third term. 201 Lower Division Men ' s Representative DENNIS ANTENORE (above) served as director of the student government committee and on the publications committee. Lower Division Women ' s Representa- tive MARGIE BLATT (above right) brought experience and ideas from Uni-Prep. LDWR JUDY MIRSHEFF (lower left) also brought valuable experience to Council sessions. LDMR BOB GLASSER (lower middle) chaired the publications committee. Directing the Tutorial Project was NSA Rep STEVE McNICHOLS (lower right). 202 Campus Politicos Running the gamut of age and viewpoint were the class presidents. GABE ESSOE (above left) represented the Sophomore Class and served as co-director of the entertainment committee. FRED SLAUGHTER (above right) carried out his duties as Senior Class President with aplomb and dignity. Cautious JIM EVANS (lower left) carefully considered the significance and weight of his post as Frosh President. AL CHOZEN (lower right) as Junior Class Prexy kept his hand in the best of two pies: SLC and Uni-Camp. 203 I Deposed CRAIG BROWN barely made it through fall as AMS President STEVE GARDNER replaced him. Associated Men and Women Under the energetic leadership of President Claire Wheeler, Associated Women Students has become far more than an amorphous mass of people at UCLA. One of the most important additions this year was the initiation of com- muter representation on the Representative Board, thus achieving complete sensitivity to the interests of all women students. Social activities included fashion shows, a philan- thropy project, and Christmas sing co-spon- sored with AMS. AMS got off to a shaky start as its original president failed to make it past the halfway mark. Steve Gardner moved up from vice-president to assume presidential duties in January. AMS began a " Bunny of the Week " program, sponsored surf movies to the delight of all the gremmies, provided buses to Laker games, and gave an award to " The Professor of the Month. " With tra- ditional support of Spring Sing and Blood Drive, AMS completed an interesting year. AWS President CLAIRE WHEELER calmly and confidently guided her girls through the troubled UCLA waters. 204 ■| H«iiiiii[i: Freshmen quickly learn elections procedure. Elections Board Elections Board members peruse ballots, discarding some, tallying others. Elections, a vital process in student life and government, re- quire careful organization and supervision to insure fairness. To this effect, Elections Board under Chairman Lynn Foster toils quietly for long hours to insure orderly procedure. EB also supervises the presidential forum during which the candi- dates have an opportunity to speak and voters to ask questions. IBM assisted for the first time last year in counting votes. Election tallies were handled by IBM machines with the help of Elections Board, (front row) Steve Erlich, Barbara Makowski, Lynn Foster (chairman), Ronald Garr, Dennis Cagan; (back row) Marsha Wood, Roger McKee, Susan Kahn, Nancy Evans, Nina Andrea Madden, Betsey Haskell, Jane Myra Gale, and Barbara Sachnoff. Board of Control Ad Brugger, Dick Weisbart, Ray Goldstone, Tom Hicks, Bob Weeks, chairman, Erwin Keithley, Chuck Wihnot, Paul Hannum, and Bill Ackerman constitute the pecuniary- conscience of ASUCLA. Each year BOC ap- propriates the funds necessary to finance the Student Legislative Council with all its subordinate activities. Moreover, BOC allocates monies to pay the salaries of the professional staff members of USUCLA, as well as the monetary chuckles awarded every two weeks to the student workers who produce the services and publications of the Associated Students. This year BOC considered enlarging and revamping the Coop facilities, established a committee for the planning of Activities Center construction and long range plans for the Student Union. Board of Governors The Union Board of Governors, made up of Dean McClure, Don Sawyer, Roland Elliott, Warren Hall, Jerry Dubin. Pat Cohen, Chuck Molfit, Hanno Weisbrod, Robin Moore, Arnold York, Harry Shimada, Shirley Warburton, Steve Davis, and Dru Cummings, is responsible for providing a varied and serviceable program of cultural, social, and intellectual activities for the thousands of UCLA students. This year BOG instigated a Kelp-monitored clean-up campaign for the Coop, a uniquely incon- gruous endeavor for all concerned. A newly formed Program Committee sponsored varied projects, including the stage production of Space is so Startling, numerous concerts and photo exhibits, as well as a series of popular films shown in the Grand Ballroom. 206 Student Judicial Board Working closely with the Dean of Students ' office, Student Judicial Board handles cases in such diverse areas as student disci- pline, constitutional questions, and in- fractions of elections regulations. Members of SJB must demonstrate superior academic ability, pass a rigid elimination test, and solve test cases ' before an examination board. One of SJB ' s major cases last fall was a ruling on an SLC member ' s eligibility. To insure maturity of judgment and familiarity with university policy, only upper division students may serve on SJB. Members of this erudite and impartial assemblage were (standing) Mike Josephson, Jim Kennedy; (seated) Judith A. Oliver, Linda Mitchell, Chairman Hope Erlich, Barbara Sachnoff, Lawrence Biegel, and Robert B. Sitzman. Finance Committee Finance Committee reviewed over a $298,000 budget for ASUCLA activities last year. FiCom, composed of experts on ASUCLA finances, makes recommendations to SLC on all budgets presented by student activities. Under Finance Director STEVE LOVAS, FiCom has recommended that the student ac- tivity fee be decreased by $3. It has also investigated finances of the AMS surf movies, Intac dance, and Mardi Gras. It has consolidate d normal budget expense for all student activity budgets in an 11-page report and standardized rules and procedures after compilation of the FiCom manual. Members were (back rpw) Steve Sterry, Jim Perisho, Jan Vickland, and Ray Goldstone: (front row) Jeri Rolinson, Finance Director Steve Lovas with gavel in hand, and Pete Blowitz. 207 Freshman Class Hailing from Pacific Palisades, Frosh vice-president BECKY SICCARDI en- tered UCLA with an eye on politics. Sigma Alpha Mu RICH SPP:ARE gains experience for his political science major as Freshman Class Treasurer. Proving that commuters can take an active part in student government at UCLA, Freshman Class President JIM EVANS drives to classes from North Hollywood. AVIVA BRUNNER handily defeated other candidates to land the office of Secretary of the new Class of 1967. Although a miniscule turnout at both the primary and final polls reflected a general apathy on the part of the Frosh toward student government, the enthusiasm of the participants indicated at least existence of a group of leaders who will doubtless remain active for a full four years at UCLA. The new cabinet immediately set to work by occupying the suite of spacious offices provided for them by ASUCLA. Undaunted by the grandeur of their new-found prestige, the youthful officers immediately set out to grease the squeaky wheel of ASUCLA. One of fewer than a dozen students at UCLA majoring in Hebrew, pert JUDY BIN-NUN served as vice-president. Striving for organization dominated by upper division students, the officers of the Class of 1966 worked to make this year one of triumph for their members. Ably led by sexy GABRIEL ESSOE, the sophs planned and executed the high- light of Homecoming festivities with their presentation of the " Sophomore Spectacular. " held in the Grand Ballroom of the SU. Sophomore Sweethearts, formed last year, were given full support by the members of the cabi- net. Traditional Bacchanalia pro- vided fun for all concerned. Sophomore Class President GABE ESSOE, a pre-business major from Redondo Beach, served as admirably on Student Legislative Council as he did in his cabinet. Sophomore Class Soph JOHN SCHENKEIN, treasurer, sings, surfs, and generally enjoys life in sunny Southern California. History major JUDY JAFFE is a member of A E Phi and Spurs while serving as the secretary of her class. 209 Under the capable leadership of " less chance " Chozen, the Junior Class sped silently through the year. Their president, a man of many faces, bewil- dered Juniors as he turned up under a Kelp hat and with a Gold Key on his Uni-Camp sweatshirt. Off to a slow start, Chozen took the Junior Class in his strong hands and molded them into a stepping stone. Juniors also sold two-bit " Trounce Troy " but- tons and used the proceeds to award a scholarship to some deserving Junior. AL CHOZEN PRESIDENT MARY GLISSON 1 KKTARY JAN CITRON VICE-PRESIDENT EARLE GOODMAN TREASURER Junior Class The Junior Senate proudly displays " Trounce Troy " buttons which they sold for a quarter apiece. Members of this legislative and co-ordinating body were (stand- ing) Linda Round, Sue Jeske, Magaret Adams, Betsy Nickman, Linda Braudy, (seated) Earle Goodman, Jan Citron, Al Chozen, and Mary Glisson. The Senate planned Junior Class activities and formed committees to carry them out effec- tively. Enthusiasm and quick wit added a special Havor to Senate meetings. Senior Class FRED SLAUGHTER sat at the head of the Class of 1964. Rallying behind him were FRANK GONZALES, vice-president; BARBARA MALKIN, secretary, and RICHARD BROWN, treasurer. Senior officers observed the traditions set by others in the past. As they dawdled at the mark, inertia overcame them and they al- most succumbed to a violent case of senioritis. By the end of the year they had gained enough momentum to last through the graduation ceremony and the one final last bang with the gang. Under the leadership of hefty, feisty Fred Slaughter, the Seniors had a banner year. Slaughter organized the class early in fall and began mass fast break drills. In a special, advanced group, he introduced techniques and application of the full court press. However as the year pro- gressed, passing and rebounding received added emphasis detracting from tiine previously spent in more stimulating sessions. In more mundane activities, Seniors reserved a special s ' ction at the SC game, held a few concerts, and celebrated the Last Bang with the Gang. Some graduated. 211 BILL ACKERMAN sits in SLC meet- ings at 7:30 every Wednesday evening. Mr. ASUCLA From his third floor office WILLIAM ACKERMAN guides student activities. ACKERMAN shares peanuts witli head sonp girl Norris. Executive Director William C. Ackerinan has been a part of UCLA for over 44 years.. During this period he has been solely concerned with stu- dents. His interest has rarely lagged and as one writer ])iit it, his job is to see that the students make the most of their leisure time. He advises a well-rounded life and says, " Learn to play bridge, dance, swim. Make friends. Talk to everyone. " In his own leisure lime Ackerinan does a little gar- dening and bounces his grandchildren on his knee. He also studies palmistry. He does mental readings and hypnotism and he is superstitious. His lucky number is seven and he tries to put off important decisions until the seventh. Truly an unusual man. KARIN KOLEMAINE was Super- visor of SU programs and activities. Super ' isor of Commercial Recreation DON SAWYER had offices in the SU. In the administration of an organization with budgets in the hundreds of thousands of dollars and involving tens of thousands of people, certain administrators are needed to keep ASUCLA on the track. Time con- suming and technical details are handled by employees while the Student Legislative Council maps out the plans. These administrators are often maligned but they perform valuable functions without which there would not be any effective or representative student activities program. liOOrCl.lI1.3.tOrS HARRY MORRIS, Manager of Publications, helps out confused student editors. ASUCLA Officials HERB ■■SMITTV SMITH rose through the ranks of the Kerckhoff custodians to achieve his envied prominence. As head janitor he wields the weighty title of Superintendent of the physical plant. Receiving Agent AL GOODMAN must find space in which to cache the multitudinous consignments ordered for ASUCLA ' s activities hy Purchasing Agent STAN REEL. Both inhahit Kerckhoff Hall. Genial and cooperative STAN TROUTMAN did a standup job with the ASUCLA Photo Dept. Bachelor HARRY SHIMADA, SU Programs and Activities Manager, is often found in the Coop. Sigma Chi alum CHARLES SANTAGATA has the responsibility for ASUCLA Publicity. 214 J - nF Food Services Manager CLINTON ELLIOTT is responsible for the quality of both food and service in the Terrace Room as well as the beloved Coop. Chief Accountant DON WALDEN need not worry about keeping his books in order; ASUCLA has its own Chief Auditor, HELEN WORTHINGTON. Not one to be caught with his hand in the till, Cashier CLYDE EDWARDS has a key to every one of ASUCLA ' s numerous and bulging cash registers. KliJ Ll RALPH STILLWELL, manager of the Student Store, introduced a new con- cept in the sales promotion of socks. A.SUCLA Business Manager litJ ' ioL HAMILTON tries to keep the squeaky wheels of student fortune revolving. 215 HARRY LONGWAY. Executive Director of the Alumni Association, confers with J. EDGAR NELSON, Alumni Representative to SLC. Alumni Association The UCLA Alumni Association, founded in 1934, has grown steadily with the university. Playing an active role in the affairs of the campus, the Association serves as a spokesman for member graduates. Since 1934, active alumni have aided in the establishment of the Graduate Division, School of Law, School of Engineering and the School of Medicine. Recent efforts have been focused on financing and the construction of the Memorial Activities Center, a multi-purpose building to be used for UCLA cultural, recreational, and athletic events. Preparing a new fund drive are Secretary NANCY MEYER, Records Supervisor BARBARA KELLY, Field Di- rector PAUL JONES, and Ass ' t. Director for Member- ship Relations ROLAND L. ELLIOTT, a UCLA alum. 216 Uni-Camp A blast of the whistle sends the " Woodsies " in for a swim. Uni-Camp is for kids. It means a chance for out- door fun, vacation, spiritual enrichment, and an exploration of the values of friends and of friendship. Last summer the two camps, located in the mountains above Redlands, hosted more than 800 " Woodsies " under the guidance of 120 UCLA students who served as volunteer counselors for a total of ten sessions. Uni-Camp provides an unforgettable experience for both counselors and Uni-Campers, an insight into understanding. 217 The spirited UniCamp counselors met often to plan new and belter activities for each of the various camp sessions. Last year, seven camps were for underprivileged children, two for diabetics, and one for the blind. The program includes swimming, fishing, archery, handicrafts, nature study, sports, camp- fire " theater " and " publications " as well as tumbling for the boys and dancing for the girls. The money necessary to finance a summer of UniCamp operation is raised by students during the spring preceding camp. URC Fun in the fresh air means a lot to a fellow. Last year, URC ' s Uni-Camp provided a special session for blind children, a new and rewarding experience. 218 . " " ■S i Pi volunlfi ' is helped peo|ile to hrlji themselves. Project India URCs Project India jirovided time for visits and sightseeing. The University Religious Conference Student Board meets at the home of Executive Director Luke Fishburn to discuss issues from politics to poetry, reality to reactionaries. The Board also plans an annual Discussion Day for the whole campus. Nancy Leveson, David Lawton, Sue Houchins, Joel Siegel, Pat Nakano, Art Irizarry, Al Rotlistein and Elliot Moses comprise part of the membership. 219 Children of foreign students meet Santa Claus for the first time at the December INTAC Christmas Party. INTAC INTAC sponsored a variety of activities. Answering the needs of the foreign students at UCLA, INTAC came into being this year as a merger of three discontinued organizations ofn campus. Working closely with the new International Student Center, INTAC now boasts a membership of more than 500. Foreign and native students meet to talk, to discuss their problems, and to share their good times. Among the activities during this year were orientation sessions for in- coming foreign students, an Interna- tional Week, parties, dances, dinners of exotic dishes, and similar events. (Front) M. Imniink, C. Arnillas, D. Wong, S. Friedman, A. Tamimi; S. Robbins, M. Borhan Manesh, J. Advani, L. Katz, M. Tonietti; A. Esogbue, S. Subrahmanyam, T. Brandt, H. Rostami, D. Hargitt. 220 Tutorial Project children enjoy a day out in the park. AWSNSA children ' s Christmas party proved a great success for all. NSA NSA delegates included (front row) Kllen Estrin, Kristan Helmer, Sandra Ballinger; (back row I Dick Lemon, Steve Robbins, Mark Leicester. Don Cameron, and Steve McNichols. The National Student Association em- barked on an ambitious, worthwhile program which included the Tutorial Project and Project Amigos. The former receives the full support of the Los Angeles School District, which provides books and materials. Another of NSA ' s successful activities is Project Amigos, which is attempt- ing to help the economically de- pressed areas around the city of Tijuana, Baja California, by aiding residents of the region to build a nuiTi- bar of one-room school buildincs where education is highly ncpfliii. 221 7 LCjjs m wummj ' UU UU WU. ' WlA WU IZU ' - ' WU ' WU UU, CUJi UCU ' 4j ' i lUJ WU UCU " lUA aU w WUhM ' i WU ' ■ ' ' ■ ' WM 4i ' WU WU, l i WU Wiwummsm WU WiWU M WU. f wuiHiizu ' ' WU IB f w wuiM wum WU m ISA M m£Wi PUBLICATIONS: Ink, paper, and, in some cases, talent combine to chronicle the UCLA year. Effective communic ♦;«« l r cls meaning and charm to the obscure and mundane. tion wumuwum v: wu v wu wjiSiwu iwu ' iwu ' WU WU :( Mj iwum ' iwu ' i WU WU wiA wumwu ' Mmj Wiwu 41 ' , wu " ' WU I ' ' ' ■WU WM ' ' ' WM WU 4f ' ' WU ' - ' ' WU iZU « 7 WU inj ' ' wu ' ' WU ( ' WU ' " WU . WU - WU - WU ' WU l UJ ' r IZU _ WU ' ± WU WU OM mi j izu wu ' wu- ' wu lUjyM r wu .wum ' injiM ' iinjljH ' A VI f. ? ' . I Editor LES OSTROV spent much time each day correcting errors— apparently an unending duty of Daily Bruin moguls. He also retained Spectra (nee Spectrum) and Intro as quiet refuges from the hurly-burly of campus coverage, took the customary trips, and avoided significant controversies. Daily Bruin Most frequent and troubled of ASUCLA publications, the Daily Bruin had a quiet year, sans the customary staff and SLC problems. Under the quiet Les Ostrov, who wrote few editorials and contented himself with overseeing the paper ' s news side, the DB made the par amount of er- rors, and fewer than the usual amount of enemies. In the fall, Ostrov nixed two prospective editorialists, and the editor- ial editor quit soon afterward; that was the extent of internal tumult. Bruin edi- torials, often in prose of Baroque com- plexity, prodded SLC toward action on the parking problem, occasionally e ntered the discussion of educational policy, and generally avoided issues. Spectra, the youthful journal of commentary, presented some WfeU-written and often well-thought- out opinion, especially on the occasion of the late President Kennedy ' s assassination. Fresh from a year of covering society, CAROLYN LINDENBAUM reversed Bruin form, spent the fall semester as Managing Editor and the spring as City Editor. She barely reduced proofreading errors, but did add glamour. 224 Also reversing usual procedure was PHIL YAFFEE, going from co-Editorial Editor to the new position of Political Editor. He took time to grow a beard. Keeping his readers informed on his tonsorial and sartorial habits was Editorial Editor DON HARRISON, with aptly-named " Don My Way. " Making comeback as Sports Editor after a year ' s sabbatical was DON CALDWELL. Juggling the limited space among fall sports proved a chore. From cub to City Editor in a year — that was the rapid rise of VIC POLLARD. He assigned re- porters and news space during the fall semester. Intro Editor LARRY GOLDiTELV ijrought a new staff (including Burt Prelutsky) to the arts magazine, gave it a blend of literacy and murk.. 225 Campus Correspondents News Editor DIANE SMITH led the return of women to high editorial posts as she supervised the layout of the Bruin ' s dwindling news pages. NANCY COPELAND, fall precursor to Harrison as Feature Editor, coped with deadlines to pro- duce very copious supplements and feature stories. 226 PAULETTE BENSON ' S glassy stare came PAT PACKARD, as social as anyone, took over from her joh as Morgue Editor, making order out the coverage of the gay, mad whirl of UCLA ' s of the chaos in the Daily Bruin picture files. society; pinnings, marriages, and many brisses. I The busy city desk moved into the front office, remained the center of Daily Bruin activity. Manning the desk were Miss Smith, Assistant City Editors REES CLARK and JANN GRAY, and cubs such as JAY KENOFF (center). Gray was spring Society Editor, Clark read copy. DB Advertising Manager MARK LEICESTER strove mightily to sell, kept the DB fat, page- wise, despite withdrawal of cigarette advertisers. Backing up Caldwell and spring Sports Editor Arnie Lester were JOEL BOXER and Assistant Sports Editor DAN BERGER. They covered the minor sports, did football features, and checked stats.. 227 Many Faces of Southern Campus Sustained by his favorite crutch. Associate Editor JIM SLOCUM mixed his unique talents with Old Fedcal and produced a crockful of journalistic gems. Under the omnipotent and bloodshot eye of the mighty Sarma, SoCam Editor DAVE JENSEN led his troops from breakfast till the wee hours and beyond, pausing but to flash his toothy grin. Southern Campus, 1964, harassed by deadlines, found non-existent copywriters, secretaries, and photographs an even greater nemesis. Worldly staffers often found pursuit of pelf more attractive than pursuit of excel- lence. However a bit of the hops, applied discreetly, invariably helped all to regain direction if not sta- bility. Suffering multiple crises and traditional mid- year abandonment, injections of new juice and con- tinued support from JRS, Toddy, the Brute, and the " J " with sacrifices to the Sarma brought renewed strength to SoCam. The theme. The Many Faces of UCLA, was selected to show the diverse and cosmopolitan nature of the campus. The serious and frivolous, the ordinary and extraordinary, all were included as important ele- ments. Hopefully the essence of UCLA was captured. 228 k Sports Editor TERRY BRUTACAO brought Stanford girl and Uni-Camp to Southern Campus office. A restless Brute, he hopped a freight to cover KC playoffs, barely avoided railroad dicks. Office Manager FYLLIS KRAMER added or- ganization and Nate to SoCam office. Carried away in June, she became a victim of Hymen. Copy Editor turned layout assistant, TODDY TODD came through with outstanding clutch per- formance, found staff of life was Bud, not bread. I Veteran Photo Editor JOHN JASKIEWICZ plied his trade for the seoBnd year in a row. Axiom No. 1 was lost to Christie. 229 So Cam Staff KIPPY WILBER took over Sales Manager duties in the spring, ran SoCam Queen contest, and sold, sold, sold. CAROL WARNER Copywriter NANCY BROOKS Copywriter BETH BRADLEY Copywriter STRIDE LAWTON Depraved Proving that SoCam editors never learn, DICK KITZROW ( ' 58 editor) returned to do layouts, give advice, and hold crying towels. Artist DOUG STONE pictorially presented the Many Faces of UCLA, pioneered new ideas. 230 ANN O ' CONNER Secretary JACKIE KLAPMAN Secretary CAROL WALDRON Secretary SALLY HARTZLER Secretary Fall Sales Manager DAVE VANDETTE tried to rebound after a disastrous first year, took 17 units, pledged, driOed, flunked out. Assistant to the Art Editor, SHARON COLNAR came up with subdivision pages and some highly unusual pictures. Photography Staff STAN TROUTMAN, head of Informal Photography, rode herd on student photogs, told them to bring it back in black and white. Campus Studio photographer DALE SPICKLER took portraits, worked weekends and nights to get contacts ready. 231 AllAmerican boy STAN MINDEL was disappointed when the SoCam banquet served him only salty beer. ALEX BALIAN, MAC Club ' s smiling Irishman, be- came a mainstay of ASUCLA ' s photography staff. Photo Staff A yearbook is pictures. Many, many pictures. Each of which must be taken, processed, scrutinized, printed, and examined once more. The long hours require dedication and hard work. All of this is the responsibility of SoCam ' s intrepid photo staff, ASUCLA ' s Informal Photography De- ' partment. Under the experienced guidance of professional photog Stan Troutman, employees and student volunteers took thousands of pictures and produced hundreds of prints. Their results reveal an oft ignored aspect of photography, that is, that more than a simple knowledge of mechanics of camera operation is required. It is this extra quality which separates photography from snapshots and makes it art. BARBARA WOLF lodged at HMC and rose through the ranks of Angel Flight officers. Miamian NELSON SALEZ joined Naval ROTC and bought himself a motorcycle. Aspiring journalist PATTI RUSK wrote some fencing articles for the Daily Bruin. 232 ' " SWECHftNGEOUR LAWS ON ABORTION? F? jptsT? c? ' tTfl T- MIKlf Fall Kditor JOEL SIEGEL continued to contribute his talents after leaving to change our image abroad. Utilizing his remarkable background in journalism to advantage, HARRY SHEARER became spring editor. " Incredulous . . . " " Untenable . . . " " Unthinkable . . . " Crit- ics could scarce contain themselves, Satyr had done the im- possible. The March issue marked the second anniversary of this paradoxical paragon of publications. Its pages packed with a plethora of mirth produced by a minuscule but gifted staff, Satyr has become one of the best, if not the best college humor magazine in the country. Under superb covers produced by Hank Hinton, readers found a special brand of humor, a blend of the subtle and the obvious. With a for- mat emphasizing stories rather than jokes, Satyr reflected the literary talents and tendencies of its contributors. Despite these grievous drawbacks, each issue was a sellout gefornen. Satyr Associate Editor STEVE WHITE made it to Europe in the spring to temper Joel ' s chutzpah. THREE 1114 0 By Si. ' „bW«W THE MOTION Pier Rugger BRIAN ROBBINS aided fall art work, while JOHN SELF sold Satyr ' s advertising. E WHfN YOUSEt . Conservative HANK HINTON produced the covers and art work which grace Satyr mag. iANGE OUR RBORTinw? ULTEDB, IOOOLUMF ABORTlOfJ T 233 Co-Editor LINDA WEATHERBEE spent long hours both writing and working on the mechanics of publication. MARK SHECHNER ' s duties as co-editor included sales work (making change) besides writing and editorial tasks. Westwind Literary Lazarus of ASUCLA, Westwind was revived this year by Editors Linda Weatherbee and Mark Shechner, who also changed the format of the once defunct publication to a new journal of comment and criticism in the humanities. Thus, the fall and spring issues included articles on jazz and even places of interest in Los Angeles, as well as the prose and poetry of a purely literary nature. Working with a tiny editorial staff, the magazine draws from a dozen or so contributors in a variety of fields at the university. Though plagued with advertising, distribution, and sales problems, Westwind has attained its niche in a notoriously apathetic environment, the big, commuter campus of UCLA. Managing Editor MARY-BLANCHE CRAWLEY joined the staff late, but soon became one of Westwind ' s stalwarts. Another of Westwind ' s intrepid few. Editorial Assistant JOHN LOCKE perused reams of copy, choosing the best. 234 I Ar juna Saraydarian. Al Egan, Dave Sacks, Cheryl Bath, Steve Lovas, Phil Yaffe, Greg Gordon, and Dave Schauer sat on the KCLA Board to discuss matters of station policy and operation and to attempt to prepare a slate of programs to appeal to their dorm audience. KCLA Broadcasting from the Stygian depths beneath Sproul Hall, KCLA provided music, sports, and student news coverage for the residents of Dykstra, Sproul, and Rieber Halls, on the west side of campus. Students had only to set their radio dials to 820 KC to receive the daily transmission. This year broadcasting on AM only, KCLA proposes to make the switch to FM by the fall of 1964. The station began the California Student Radio Network this year, linking UCLA with UCB and UCSB. Their first effort was live coverage of the Charter Day ceremonies. KCLA issued the " UCLA in Sound " album in the spring. Now under the new Independent Communications Board, operations will expand. KCLA technicians, chosen as students interested in radio or good music, spent many hours listening to proposed selections. In their radio shack, equipped with the latest in modern technical devices for sound reproduction, KCLA deejays slaved many a night. 235 fj 4 iM J 1 " F .y " f 77 " ; .M P HONOR AND SERVICE: To many these groups represent an end. To others they mean little as a reward f« service. They find their true measure as a superficial reflection of service; fulfillment must come from w f ift s-Wr ,1 - %... 4ilLMAJiL M m ' BAU ' I s L I ' i --f- ' ; »»»5 (j£;awiVJ!K ' »W3KKKv;: i J i, A ' k.. ' ulLaijtjr. L, A4£ „ ij i j i ' —MyiS i y i j " { f- ' % A rr AlUd, p " y ' ' ' Tiiiij!Mlffiw»iiiii ' gUJ ' :umUnjBfUnjMZ ' :njM{ ard:-| u Holding office the entire year, DAVID LABOWITZ was president of a group that included BusAd majors and faculty members as well. Alpha Kappa Psi is upper division honororary for business administration and economics majors. Members get together for luncheons, dinners, parties, banquets, and other social activities, but the real value of the organization comes with the noon speaker program which is designed to bring the student into contact with prominent leaders from the world of business and government. This year, speakers from the fields of law, insurance, labor relations, and data pro- cessing have appeared before the group. Supplying blue books for sale in the GBA library was one of many service projects fostered by Alpha Kappa Psi, and the support of the booth for Mardi Gras was t) ' pical of group enthusiasm. Alpha Kappa Psi I Paul Almond Lee Bucko Sid Garrett Steven Goldring Bruce Hooker Jerry Nash Roy Olofson Chuck Stigall Matsu Amano Lawrence Fein Michael Caynor Donald Hellwig David Labowitz Jim Neuwirlh Walter Roth Franklin Tom Norm Bogdanow Earl Feldman Harry C.Mfi, James Hoene William Levy Frank Nyulassy Bob Schreck Richard Vincent 238 Flying high as officers of Angel Flight were Barbara Wolf, Judy Lee (president), Katsuko Toyama, Sheila Donatelli, Liz Worcester, Linda Beckett, and Dianne Smith. They helped to make the Don Brown Squadron a championship one. Angel Flight Angel Flight, girls ' auxiliary to the Air Force ROTC, is a social and service organization dedicated to promoting the ideals and the ambitions of the Air Force. UCLA ' s chapter is a member of the Captain Don Brown Squadron. It is one of 96 Angel Flights found on colleges and uni- versities throughout the nation. UCLA members take part in many campus events and activities in addition to promo- ing spirit among the Air Force cadets. With Arnold Air members, they sponsor a Homecoming float, a Mardi Gras booth, and usher for Spring Sing. They also sell Spring Sing and Military Ball tickets. This year Angel Flight and Arnold Air Society also sponsored the Military Bail. Janet Gray Karia Joehnck Sue Kalkstein Judy Lee Lynn Martin Betty Randall Karen Sake Kathy Simas Carol Smith Dianne Smith Linda Beckett Nancy Collins Nancy Burkhart Carol Cooper Katsuko Toyama Dee Truman Kathy Wachtel Barbara Wolfe Liz Worcester 239 i Anchors officers SUSIE PORTER, LINDA McCREA, SUE FULLER stand at attention. Anchors With a crew of 60, Anchors had a very busy season. The year started off well when Anchors took a pledge class of 30 girls. All of these girls did not always participate in Anchors ' functions. Included in the social activities were exchanges with the Navy. Anchors took a field trip aboard an M.S.O. to Catalina Island and back. Choppy seas resulted in a sense of loss on the part of some of the members. Once more with the Navy, Anchors went caroling at the V.A. hospital during Christmas time. In the spring An- chors gave their essence, participated in Blood Drive. Also ' participating in Mardi Gras, Anchors held an egg hunt at an orphanage, and enterec Spring Sin rith Navy. Nancy Acken ' i! niIerson Donna Cox Anna May Elder Suzanne Fuller Jo Ann Clisson Dianna Crazdan Cbartene F. Hart 240 Marty Moore A handsome Naval cadet, a brisk cruise out to Catalina and back left its mark on most of the Anchors. Nancy Packard Carol Ralph Sandi Richardson Suzanna Roberta During the Anchors ' field trip, Navy boys managed to take a look at what they really wanted to see. Sharon Heintz Sharon Johnson Jill Kainu Judy KoIIar Marilyn Sullivan Janet Taylor Judie Williams Linda McCrea Melnnie McDowell Cathy Meyer f f , it ■■ . ' , r, ■ . 241 The band staff members were (top row) Mike McCormick, Jim Perisho, Tom Campbell, Paul Kaplan, Clyde Anderson, Rick Richardson, Tom Beck, (bottom row) Ward Beck, Bob McGrath, Sam Stella, Band Manager Bill Bodine, and Philip Clapick. Bruin Bands The UCLA Band Program includes a ninety-piece Concert, Marching, and Varsity Bands under direction of Clarence Sawhill. With the Concert Band offering classical selec- tions while the Marching and Varsity Bands add to Bruin spirit and halftime activifies during the football and bas- ketball seasons, the Band Staff kept things functioning. The Varsity-Basketball Band is present at all home and away basketball pames providing a nucleus of hard-cheering Bruins. In their 1963 Patriotic Finale, the Marching Band salutes the U.S.A. at homecoming game with SC. A new precision drill unit, The Lancers, marked the halftime shows of the 1963-64 Marching Band. The Concert Band is active in both fall and spring semesters, bringing fine concert works by Bach, Turina to campus under direction of Sawhill. =r-«...«maAal I If 1 1 i As leaders of the biggest batch of Bruin pulchitrude, Eileen Turnwall, Dayle Davidson, Sparkle Smith (president), Karla Bjorklund, and Sharon Moore demonstrated an unusual amount of vivacity and charm even for Bruin Belles. Bruin Belles Bruin Belles are the university hostesses. In addition to welcoming visiting athletic teams, they serve as hostesses at various university functions. Fifteen are selected every fall from each class with five alternates. Biggest event of the year for Belles was Charter Day when they welcomed President Johnson and the presidential party. They also greeted Regents and alumni at the groundbreaking cere- monies for the new Memorial Activities Center. Judges of the Homecoming Queen Contest, Mardi Gras, and Spring Sing were also greeted by the smiling faces of the Bruin Belles. Bruin Beaus were chosen in April, Kris Ohlson made it as The Belle; the rest drank beer with Kelps. i I Pat Abbey Mary Baker Sandy Blue Barbara Bradley Tanya Burnett Frances Caldwell Maren Christensen Sharon Crouch Dayle Davidson Sally Anderson Gerry Beye Nadine Fox Judy Burns Barbara Caplette Carla Cloer Jan Currier Juliet Deane Nancy Ashmore Caria Bjorklund Blumenfeld Camille Britey Mary Capetillo Sandy Chipman Libby Conwell Kathy Curtiss Carolyn Jeann. ' Bovd Della-Vedowa fee 244 Candidates for Bruin Belles undergo two difficult interviews before final selection. They are judged by men like Colonel Oberdorf, Joe E. Brown, and Herb Smith on the basis of personality, poise, appearance, and conversational ability. Carla Hultgren Linda Hettenberg Irene Ikeda Anne Knickerbocker Teresa Kriste Terry Landau Betty Landis Sharyn Leach Gilda Lee Sherry McElhany Karen Magnuson Beverly Mellen Becky Miller Judy Mircheff Norma Mitchell Sharon Moore Brenda Nelson Erin O ' Conner Kris Ohlson Judy Ondrasik Arline Puro Virginia Rose Adrianne Russell Jill Salisbury Marianne Sebastian Sharon Slater Sparkie Smith Ingrid Staal Lynne Sugimoto Joyce Taylor Katrin Tombach Deanne Wagner Jeanine Wagner Charlayne Walden Anita Weeks Leah Fulton Beverly Coodenough Suzanne Gratiot 245 Bruinette officers Linda Greenfield, Susan Wait, Trudy Braun, Ruth Anson, and Bobbie Pankey led their cohorts to achievements. They served their university, their class, and themselves with signal aplomb, and uncommon chutzpah, always coupled with vivacious moxie. Polly Ainsworth Ginger Barth Rosemary Aim Rosalyn Bell Carolyn Ball Nancy Brandt Patricia Barnes Trudy Braun Jane Butler Susan damage Kay Emery Marion Fischell Paula Barnes Aviva Brunner Terry Fitzer V I ft ( ♦ f% 1 I Bruinettes 3 Pris Piaster Linda Frank vl Roberta B. Garb Diana Gessner Kathi Garver Carole Glass Judy Goldfinch Lori Graff Linda Greenfield Cathy Haber Mary Ann Hankins Renne Koff Kathy Knudsen Terry Kohl-r li i 246 Early in the fall semester a plethora of frosh coeds seek the honor of joining the Bruinettes. The selection process is rigorous, and 60 girls only can make it through. Interview panels are composed of seasoned and tough judges who demand demonstration of high talents. Bruinettes are selected each year on the basis of poise, appearance, personality, and just plain, raw umph. They serve as the official hostesses of the freshman class — and the hostessing they did was marked with rare sang-froid. In the fall Bruinettes greeted members of visiting teams about to engage the Brubabe frosh teams in football or other sports. During the games they sat in the bleachers and cheered the UCLA players on to victory. At the end of the season, when the athletes could break training, a Bruinette-frosh jock exchange was held. One coed summed up the experience later with the word, " Yummy! " The gals also went shopping with the blind, helped the Med Center. Donna Rosen Renne Stueber Rosemary Donna Shireman Susan Wait Woodlock Ann Siamon Kristina Patricia Woody Becky Siccardi Wagner-Hanssen Kathy Wootan Marilyn Stein Phyllis Weilzman Liz Worcester Ina Win Carol Zolot Nancy Lawrence Deborah Lemert I Lenora Majors Joan Maki Christine Marsha Terri Messina 247 ' 1 ' Wm% c Il - ' i HT ' ' ' 4 ft H f ' liftlil MM llitlll III • • • • • • Officers of Conning Tower were (back row) Midn. 3 c Chew, Midn. 2 c Gladding, (front row) Midn. 4 c Elliot, Midn. 1 c Whitsett, Midn. 1 c Vajda, Midn. 2 c Sutton. They worked towards increased unity in the Naval ROTC unit. Conning Tower Conning Tower is the professional and social organization of the Naval ROTC unit at UCLA. Open to all midship- men of the battalion, Conning Tower serves to unify its members by promoting firm friendships. The midshipmen also gain practical experience on field trips and cruises on the open sea. During the year, members participated in numerous service projects including Blood Drive, Christmas Sing at Veteran ' s Administration Hospital, Spring Sing, and Mardi Gras. Socially the men of Conning Tower held exchanges with the Anchors (female auxiliary to Navy), published the unit yearbook " Porthole, " and finally pre- sented social highlight of the year, Stripe and Star Ball. Ken Arndt Jim Barger Donald Berry Michael Chernus Clayton Going Gordon Hunter William Meyer Robert Patterson Bill Shumate Thomas Tenorio Carl Dreyer Richard Gutierrez Philip K-ainu Gil Mitchell Harry Peacock Steve Sterry Tom Vajda Gay Galiher Albin Horowitz William Kay Kent Parsons Neil Rapoporl Steve Swanson Jack Whitsett I 248 DICK STULTZ, spring commander, and BRIAN SHIOMI, fall commander, hold the trophy which is symbolic of being the most outstanding squadron in the Far West. Arnold Air Society CINDY GILLESPIE won title of " Little Colonel, " will complete for " Little General. " The Captain Don Brown Squadron named after Joe E. Brown ' s son, killed in WWII, was named as the ontstanding squadron in Area I, which consists of California, Arizona, New Mexico, and Hawaii, will compete for national honors. Basis for the award was the outstanding pledge program and manual which was pub- lished and mailed to 166 other squadrons, as well as outstanding organization and control. Service and social functions in- cluded the Military Ball, Christmas party for orphans, plane washing, Blood Drive, attendance at San Diego — San Fran- cisco Conclaves, support of Angel Flight, their new drill team, and finally hon- oring graduating AFROTC seniors at the semesterly " Chandelle Ball. ' " Richard Snow Richard Stultz Arrtmr Temmesfeld Lawrence Tokunow David Voigt John Wolfe Richard Wright Steven Bandich James Beitsel Guy Belcore Ken BurtneB3 Pat Egben Greg Garratt Howard Guiles Vytautas Jusionis Steven Kamm William Peter Brian Shiomi Don Young 249 Cal Club Cal Club chairlady JUDY BURNS saw to it that student members got along with the big UC officials. The California Club is an honorary society of 25 students nominated from the recognized student leaders of all UC campuses and approved by President Clark Kerr. The Club was organized 30 years ago to serve as a forum at which administrative officials could discuss university policies and problems with leaders of student opinion. The group, to put it in terms A. Brugger would use, functions as " a transmission belt, " effecting the downward flow of opinion from the President to the average student. It also allows the members to express their own opinions to the President. The Club sponsored and coordinated All-U yeekend plans and held social activities such as banquets and parties. Roberta Cohn Dan Drown Doug Nichols Jean Nnrri- ' Joan Twiford Tim Cunningham Patti Greene George Nicholson Nanrv H-ukntf Bob Weelcs Claire Wheeler Mitzi Yoshioka 250 Chimes officers were (front row I Beth Pumala, President Sue Fawn Chung, and Lorraine Beal, (back row! Linda Ohmstede. Frances Maletta, Candy Pope and Judi Miller. They led Chimes with appropriate knowledge and ability. Chimes Candy Pope The motto of Chimes is " To lead with knowledge, to follow with intelligence, and to seek the worthwhile in life. " To this effect. Chimes has been founded for the purpose of honoring those junior women who have shown and will con- tinue to show individually and as a group their loyalty to the university by giving their service and leadership to the advancement of its interests, welfare, unity, and to stimulating scholarship and participation in extracur- ricular activities. At UCLA Chimes participate in a variety of activities including sponsoring two special serv- ice projects, coke booth at Mardi Gras, an orientation tea for junior women transfers; socially, dinners and lunch. Kathy Simas Linda Sturges Nancy Arnold Janet Bamberger Lorraine Beat Charlotte Brown Judy Oliver P 251 iki 9 H F H Tony H 1 H Larry Dahlgren Dennis Dordigan Daniel Drown Steve Ehrlich Dick Evelyn Charles Fischer Phillip Friedman John Gaustad Bill Goodale Link Graham Jo hn Hayes Don Hendricks President PHIL FRIEDMAN, treasurer JERRY McCLAIN, and vice president PAUL PALMER managed the corporate affairs of the Comrades of the Key admirably. Gold Key Gold Key is UCLA ' s honor society for profoundly distin- guished upperclassmen. Composed of brilliant scholars, outstanding leaders, intrepid atljletes, and miscellaneous bitchin ' guys, the Key is an honorary in some ense of the word. Gathering regularly for evenings of bibulous cama- raderie, the eminent Keybearers share the ennobling mystics of their secret ritual and pay homage to each other ' s many august achievements with one toast after another. Meetings are brought to a solemn close with the singing of the hymn, the traditional " Stick It in Your Ear, Chancellor Murphy. " This year ' s projects included the champagne party, Spring Sing-ing and queen selection. Nobility was the Keyword. Doug Nichols Elliott Olson Dick Peterson Don Rojas Don Rugg Bill Rutledge Don Shubert Jim Stanley Lee Stark Kim Stewart Marly Stradtman Lyie Timmerman Robert Tobias Dick Trautwein Vern Tyerman Dennis Vandevort Terry Vavra Evan WilliamB 252 A brother of the Noble Order applauds his team by blowing up an empty paper bag and then bursting it with a loud noise. Kelps could be seen inflating such bags at all games. Kelps The year was, for the brothers of the Noble Order of the Kelps, much like those which came before: Minor skirmishes with officialdom after one prank or another, an all-night vigil at the flagpole with only one ' s dago red to keep one warm while SC decided to play it safe, and the performance of the same old skit at a very successful football rally (the skit had been given at least eight times before, but this year Dean Brugger added one or two new lines) . Then, ' bout halfway through, came the shattering news: Red Fox, a Fiji, of course, and the revered Low Potentate, was retiring from leadership of the Order to reopen the late, lamented BA. The end of an era. The future? Time will tell. Gerald Johns Tom Kauffman Barry Leventhal Tom Lewis John LoCurto Ken Lopez Dave Lopinsky Ringo Matthews Ron Miller David Nelson Dick Peterson Don Rojas Romeo Mike " Rosenfeld Bob Scbmieg Randy Schultz Norm Shapiro Bill Spencer Art Steinbeck Kim Stewart Barry Tobias Dirty Eddy Wally Poncho Zopelis Kurt Altenberg Tony Aulh Steve Canyon Rey Carr iM te Christenaen P f ' ' ] ff Cohen vj) ' ' ' E v Jim Colletto Charles Davis Steve Deming Dennis Dordigan Frank Eppler Jim Finstad Len Fligsten Michael Gaynor f l ' A 253 Mortar Board officers were HOPE ERLICH, President CAROL HUMBLE, LYNN FOSTER, and ROBERTA COHN. They presided over the tapping ceremonies at the AWS Banquet. Mortar Board The Agathai Chapter of Mortar Board is one of over 100 chapters of this national honorary for senior women in the United States. This year marked the 25th year of Mortar Board at UCLA promoting the ideals of scholarship, leadership and service. With funds raised from the sale of the Mortar Board Calendar, the group this year initiated the awarding of a scholarship to some deserving woman student. Leaders from all phases of campus life, who maintain an academic average of at least 2.95, the members still find time to present programs for PL collect for Uni-Camp, participate in Mardi Gras as hostesses, hold faculty sem- inars, recognition teas, and career programs. The present chapter has received national pub licity for its extensive work in improving mem- bership selection in large university settings. Kay Allingham Phyllis Sparkes Burr Roberta Cohn JoAnn Crump Hope Ehrlich Penny Fenster Lynn Foster Carol Humble Nancy Humble Susan Kahn Paula Leibowitz Sharon Moore Nancy Rockoff Georgia Simpson Judy Thomas 254 IRENE KRAUSS guided Phrateres through a service-filled year with almost math-like precision. ■ UCLA ' s Alpha chapter of Phrateres is an international women ' s service organization, one of thirteen throughout the United States and Canada. The service program is the mainstay of the organization. Among the most popular Alpha Phrateres projects are the Mardi Gras Pizza Booth, Book Exchange. Blood Drive, Homecoming, and Spring Sing. Community work at the VA and Resthaven was also done. Although the service program is extensive, Phrateres feel that a well balanced social program is important too. Exchanges with men ' s service organizations, fraternities, and dorm floors were part of the social life along with Open House, Formal Tea, Banquet in honor of all new members. Phrateres Baronne Baird Jackie Green Irene Krauss Joanne Better Lane Hoffman Sherry Meyman Lorraine File Billie Johnson Judy Port Barbara Sharff Sandra Wilks 255 Barbara Alvarez Hope Ehrlich As leaders of outstanding upper division women, Sharon McMahan, Linda Sturges, Nancy Ashmore, Judi Burns (president), Kathy Schofield, and Lyn Foster, Prytanean officers ably handled difficult task. Nancy Ashmore Lynn Foster Lorraine Beal Meg George Gerry Beye Mary Glisson Prytanean Judy Burns Patti Greene Prytanean, an honor society, is composed of upper division women who have been selected for membership on the cri- teria of outstanding contributions and service to the Uni- versity of California, Los Angeles. Past and present members include all ASUCLA Vice-presidents, many women student government leaders, members of Phi Beta Kappa, and others selected from all areas of campus life. With its purpose to improve and promote amiable student relations with professors, Prytanean has hosted teas for incoming fac- ulty members, banquets for outstanding professors, and regularly participates in university and alumni activities. The Charter Day breakfast is always the annual highlight. Roberta Cohn Judy Hare Bonnie Coleman Carol Humble Dru Cumminga Margie McDonald Dayle Davidson Beverly Mellen Sharon Mnore Je ■ Non Candy Pope [. ' ■slit ' Ntiiberg Kalhy Olsrn Linda Pupos Donna Rice-Wray Jeri Rolinaon Nancy Schellman Kathie Srofield Linda Sturges Nancy Rockoff Barbara Sac hnoff Judy Schwartz Cynthia Sieling Jnan Tuif ird m 256 Alpha Phi GERRI LOGAN presided over activities of more than a hundred members of Alpha Lambda Delta while PETER HARTMUT handled male Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Outstanding grade point averages achieved by over 240 lower division students at UCLA during the academic 1963-4 were rewarded with membership in Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta, the scholastic honoraries. Though hon- orary in nature, Phi Eta Sigma for men. Alpha Lambda Dela for freshman and sophomore women have distinctive so- cial events that include yearly banquets, theatre and concert parties, and exchanges with one another. This year the two groups combined efforts to produce a study skills pamphlet to aid entering freshmen and upper division students who are not producing to full scholastic potential. Seminars with key professors and deans were an added highlight of the year. Eileen Nebel Bill Rutledge Kathy Okazaki Fern Sabin Judith Port Betty Salzberg Sam Prum Loren Sutherland Jon Rapore Roger Voighl Pam Routh H Charles Wiseman PPT- Carole Halpern Marlene Liserani HRTJ i M Judith Heck Linda Love B J t Ralph Kenney Pat Marshall ■•■ - " Judy KoUar Steve Mayhew ■ ' ' Hr Janice Lescoc Phil Mutchnik Kik ■ Larry Ackerman Sandy Blue Roberta Cohn Steve Emerson Carolyn Goodman Bayonne Baird Tatiana Brandt Robert Collen Jerald Friedman Jackie Green I«net Bamberger Bill Clemens I nnna Diitlon Judy Gold Steve Haberfeld Rally Comm called upon meager rooters at Stanford to double up with two cards for the sake of their alma mater. Linda Braudy Rally Committee Under the hard hand of two year veteran chairman Dave Lovk ' enstein, Rally Committee did its best with a disappoint- ing football season. With only two day games, the more spectacular light stunts helped to brighten the fall. How- ever, UCLA students, recognizing the excellence of their night stunts, fled to the opposite side each game to watch them, sometimes ereating disappointing results. The en- tire season was plagued by small crowds especially at the Washington game. After football season, Rally Comm lay virtually dormant except for the ever present air horn at basketball games. Rally Comm staged one of the most suc- cessful on campus rallies sending 1 Bruins to Kansas City. Judy Broker JMii ' am Terry DeLouise Connie Dison Sally Dieckmann Evelyn Goldberg Leann Hennig Barbara Hetherington Naomi Kramer Karen Lawson Paula Leibowilz Donna Lynn fZ ' XS 258 Chairman of Rally Coram DAVE LOWENSTEIN leads the count at the Washington game while anxious, assistants look on hoping for good results from the meager UCLA turnout. Paul MuBicant Cheryl Nelson Karen Oleon Pam Roulh Sandra Rutledge Sheila Rutledge Allison Ward Ben Wong 259 Suzanne Ball Theo Carlson Sandee Dalrymple Joan Galloway Sporting new uniforms and serving Sabers, women ' s auxiliary to Army ROTC, as officers were Sandee Goodwin, Suzanne Ball, Karen Rafkin, Alix Karpin, Mary olliday. ' U; Sandee Goodw Sabers Barbara HallTnan Carolyn Havens Mary HoIIiday Alix Karpen Lynn Kremer Joan McMahan Sabers functions as a service and hostess organization for the Army ROTC. The girls add incentive to the Brigade by watching the unit drill and hostessing coffee hours in the lounge. They also served at the commissioning of Army officers and went on a picnic in the spring with the cadets who were training for summer camp. Sabers also worked with Scabbard and Blade on Mardi Gras and went on a boating field trip with the Army Drill t eam. In their newly-de- signed uniforms, they distributed awards at the Annual Chancellor ' s Review. Each spring four candidates are se- lected for Military Ball Queen from Sabers. Cecile Hernandez was elected as the Saber Army Queen for the past year. Nan Millar Kathy Peterson Karin Rafkin Kalhi Reynolds Judy Stewart Georgia Warren J " " " Woodward 260 JACKIE FLESCH, President MARILEE HUMMELL, MARTI MOORE, and RENNIE HUNTER planned social and service activities along with plans for the new oarhouse. Shell and Oar Formed to promote crew as an intercollegiate sport, Shell and Oar attracts many of the most attractive coeds to its ranks. The girls serve as the official hostesses at joint meets of the rugged sport. Though not yet in operation, the new crew oarhouse is soon to be completed. The girls propose to handle the decoration. Also in the planning stages is the proposed association of all Shell and Oar groups in Southern California. The girls would meet and co-hostess at various joint meets in the area. The club is now wording on designs for flags to be presented to the UCLA squad and to each of the visiting competitors. Radiating charm in their new uni- forms, girls also discussed the selection of an annual queen. Mary Jane Parrine Jane Presser Jane Riadeur Mary Ridgway Linda Round Sandi Richardson Suzanne Roberts Linda Ruedy Nancy Scbultz Kathy Single Leslie Adler Elizabeth Alford Shari Bartels Randee Brenkert Carol Cofer Sheryl Crockey Elaine Droge Sally Duncan Jackie Flesch Ellen Griffith Kris Holmes Linda Johnstone Gaye Kropf Pamela McMahan Lynn Martin Karen Merickel Judy Monroe Alice Neuman Karen Stromquist Denise Vandenberg Janice Vandeventer Sandy Weber Charlotte Smith Jane Stanley r-s f i M 261 Roddy Ashby Andrea Beck During the Open House in November, UCLA debate teams had a chance to show their prowess. Director of Forensics, Dr. RALPH RICHARDSON moderated. Bonita McCracken John Milberg Jordon Paust Dr. Ralph Richardson Steve Walker Edward Weinei Speech Squad When Dr. Ralph Richardson became the Direc- tor of Forensics in Sept. 1963, the UCLA speech squad took on a new, aggressive outlook. The " Chief " pushed hard, obtained these results: 1) recruitment of 20 new speakers; 2) an ex- panded budget enabling competition in 16 state and national tournaments; 3) addition of a per- manent forensics assistant. Not only did the team compete, but it also won. UCLA parti- cipated in 160 rounds of debate, won 100. The best win-loss records were compiled by teams of Milberg- Weiner atid Mussa-Conners in lower division men ' s debate, Heck-McCracken in lower division women ' s, Bonno-Josephson in upper division men ' s. Top speakers in individ- ual events were McCracken, Kaplan, Conners, Denning, Beck, and Heck. Grand total: five trophies, 19 superiors, and 35 excellents. 262 Kathy Lamb Barbra Shield Linda Love Lindy Sinard Norma Milrheli Hollie Sokol Janice Moulton Jane Stanley Kris OM«on Karen Stromquist Sally Petersen Laurel Underwood Pam Routh Wen.Iv V..,- Kathy Safley Kay iiu.iMna.n Spur officers were Ruth Anson, Kay Zimmerman, Sandy Blue, Karen Stromquist, and Sue Fuller. They led Spurs in sale of pom poms at football games, proceeds going to Uni-Camp. Spur activiti es at UCLA are designed for a three-fold purpose — social, service, and fund raising. The social events included an exchange with Yeomen, hostessing at all- university dances, and a luncheon with Chimes. For the luncheon, each Spur was escorted by a Chimes " big sister. " Besides hostessing for sophomore class activities, the main service project was making decorated mint cup tray favors for patients at the UCLA Medical Center. A group of Spurs distributed the favors on Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Valentine ' s and Easter days. Still another service project was hostessing a group of underprivileged children. Spurs took them to lunch and then on a tour of the campus. Elizabeth Abraham Ruth Anson Mary Baker Serving as ofificers to Sophomore Sweethearts were Molly Fairchild, Davida Best, President Susie Howell, and Pam Sims. The girls added class and verve to all the Sophomore class activities. Sophomore Sweethearts Judi Anderson Judy Bin-nun Elise Cohen Cherie Baker Kay Carlston Joan Fleischman Davida Best Sharon Casey Ann Fleming A relatively youthful group only originating in 1963, Sophomore Sweethearts have been an asset to the campus, hostessing at all sophomore class activities and generally lay- ing out the welcome mat for campus visitors attending class or university events. Sweet- hearts, with group initiative and under the enthusiastic leadership of President Susie Howell, contributed their time to the Sopho- more Class Concert, Homecoming activities. Senior Class Career Day, worked to publicize the Dublin Ball, and donated their efforts to successful functioning of Mardi Gras. Sopho- more Sweethearts have proved a valued aid in giving campus an atmosphere of friendliness and warmth. Surprisingly the group finds its sponsor in pathology, an unusual area in which to find dapper Dr. T. Edgington. Laurie Gould Sue Krevoy Norma Mitchell Barbara Shield Janel Taylor Kathy Irwin Kathy Michaels Sherry Neyman Holly Sokol Shirley Warhurton 264 Leading the rest of the pack in Yeomen-like pursuits were officers BILL BODINE, an SAE, President and Phi Psi KEN BONNER, and DAVID TWITCHELL, another member of Phi Kappa Psi. Yeomen Mike Allio Ron Ban Dave Browda Mike Childers Dave Clark Gary Finkel Dennis Gagen Steve Gardner Jerry Guy Bruce Joffee John Murphy Nick Polizzi John Rapore Dick Sellers Bob Williams Yeomen, lower division men ' s honorary, is a highly esoteric group of young men devoted en- tirely to the art of nothingness. This service group ' s major function is to encourage high school athletes to enter UCLA. In the past Yeomen have been a fairly inactive group, but under the new executive board led by Ken Bonner and Ron Barr the future is looking dimmer. Last year the activities of Yeomen included a sports day for high school athletes, and a social schedule highlighted by a four-way taffy pull with Chimes, Trolls and Alpha Phi Omega. Yeomen is a valuable organization for all lower division men be- cause it offers them an opportunity to meet other men who are equally endowed with such a strong, vigorous interest in unselfishly dedi- cating themselves to service to the school. 265 An intrepid band. Masonic Affiliate Club officers offered a vigorous and full slate of activities to the group ' s members throughout the year. The club has been in existence since inception 40 years ago. Masonic Affiliate Club David Armstrong Marvin Bennett Barbara Curry Alex Balian Sue Boris Carol Dent Dale Barry Penny Carr Fraeda Depper Cheater Bart Valeria Carter Virginia Edward Marie Beckett Carol Christopher Sue Ellis The Masonic Affiliate Club exists as a co-educational so- cial organization on campus which is non-ritualistic and non-religious. Activities the past fall were a wooly square dance, an Indian Summer barbecue, trips to various foot- ball games as well as hosting MAC ' ers from Berkeley dur- ing All-Cal weekend. Also highlighting the semester were a banquet at Thanksgiving for children from the All Nations Foundation and the fall formal, " Claire de Lune. " After finals exhausted MAC ' ers retreated to Big Pines for four days of black and blue relaxation on the ski slopes and bridge tables. Spring semester brought a formal recep- tion for the California Grand Master of Masons in March. Barbara Hunt Karen Imrram Edward Jahn Wayne Jonathan Claudia Keithley Karen Lawson Gordon Johnson Bonnie Kaplan Chris Kendall David Levin 266 After finals, toboggan runs at Big Pines lasted for four days providing fun for Masonic Affiliate Club members of all ages. .__ - ;:t ' ' ..»s«u.i., 1 »« ' K ' - i 7r- % -°il •1 1 ' i lS. ' 1 ii fi l r 1 I 1? MBR fi 0 ■J 1 Sik ' y iw y f mmM T i ' 1 ' » i • r l , Fifty or 60 little kids running in 50 or 60 different directions made for a lively evening at the All Nations Banquet Thanksgiving. Following Western tradition, MAC ' ers donned calico skirts and blue jeans and whooped it up at a square dance replete with caller. Sheldon Lodmer Jeanne McTarnnchan Fran Mason Joe Means Ann Meussdorffer Cheryl Nafzgar David Porkins Varlene Seiffert Christine Steiger David Vandette John Wolfe Marty Morehouse Lorraine Nottage Eddie Schreiber Carol Smith Steven Stevenson Nancy Wienenga Mary Wright 267 Stephen Canfield JameB Howard Sheldon Schreiner Daniel True Tau Beta Pi is the national engineering honor society. It was founded to mark those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Matei by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates in engineering or by their attainments as alumni in the field of engineering, and to foster a -spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. The Epsilon chapter at UCLA was chartered in 1952 and now has more than 600 mem- bers. The chapter participates in many service projects for the university and college of en- gineering. These, include the supervision of a silent study room in Engineering III, sponsor- ship of a weekly puzzle in Engineering News- letter, free tutoring to any university student in math, chemistry, physics, and engineering, and presenting awards for outstanding scholarship. Lee Zimmerman Tau Beta Pi This year ' s members of Tau Beta Pi, National Engineering Honor Society include the following: (row 1) George Tauxe, F. W. Schott, A. E. Mathews, Tom Bennett, L. J. Knight, Edward Coleman, L Boelter, A. Powell, E. Taylor, A. Bush, Sheldon Schreiner; (row 2) Paul Barrett, Peter Demopoulos, Frank Allen, Keith Jackson, Lee Zimmerman, Ron Posner, Robert Zwirn, James Howard, Lee Hultgren; (row 3) John Dinning, James Reeves, J. O ' Neill, Ed Jahn, Bruce Donatelli, Bill Salmond, Tom Bivins, Ron Ross, Larry Tokunow; (row 4) W. Knapp, Lloyd Seese, Steve Canfield, Peter Heacock, Jacques Delettrez, Roger Meyer, Vance Purdy, Marvin I to, John Murakawa, Joseph Welstand, and Lowell Hioki; this includes 14 faculty members and two grads. 268 Plagued by problems of keeping the Big C blue, Alpha Phi Omega built another one. Papermache this time and near newly constructed Hedrick, it may divert pranksters from the genuine one. Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega served UCLA this year. At the begin- ning of the year, they helped to organize car pools for com- muting students and set up their semesterly book exchange program. As a national service fraternity, it controls Homecoming and Spring Sing. In its two annual contests, Alpha Phi Omega saw Roger Nudd elected " Ugly Man " and sponsored the Mardi Gras King contest. Winning first place in the food division of Mardi Gras for the past two years, A Phi did it again with D Phi E and the hot dog booth. The largest Greek letter fraternity, they visited Hathaway Home for emotionally disturbed children and helped them put on a football game, complete with parade. The Homecoming Queen ' s throne was only occupied by a member of A Phi O. A Phi 0 " s awaited the news about the Homecoming Parade. President of the California Fish and Game Department, JAMIE SMITH, was honored at a University Recrea- tion Association banquet for his outstanding contribution to recreation in California and the United States. University Recreation Association The University Recreation Association with some 28 clubs ranging from social dancing to fencing is supposed to pro- vide opportunities for students to make satisfying and intelligent use of their leisure time. Table tennis, jazz, ice skating, and weight-lifting clubs were added this year. Over 2,000 students are involved in the clubs which range from 40 to 200 members. Again this year, the Fencing Club sponsored the UCLA Fencing Invitational drawing talent from colleges in Southern California. The Folk Song Club, in addition to their own hoots, held two folk song concerts, one an answer to ABC ' s Hootenanny. The Skin and Scuba Club gave lessons in scuba diving. Reshevsky visited the Chess Club and played 30 to 40 of its members at one time. The Ski Club went on four trips to Mammoth and Alta. The Karate Club showed karate movies. The Village Dancers, a folk dancing group, gave exhibitions around the community. The Executive Committee of URA establishes policy, approves new clubs, and reviews and approves budgets. 270 I ; Hairy chested { for warmth I mountaineers open a bergschrund on the Clyde Glacier below the famous Clyde Minaret July 6, 1963. Not so hairy-chested, mountaineer FRANK SARNQUIST couldn ' t fit those in his bag. The faculty chairman of the Ski Club can leave his own sitz marks in the snow. The Ski Club often takes trips to Sierras in search of snow. Concentration and tension mirrored on faces of spectators as well as participants indicate kinetic excitement in chess. Fervent Thought The Chess and Go Club draws a variety of participants to Quiet Games Room for intellectual divertissement. 272 Fencing Club took Western Conference Championship for men and women foil and saber teams, collected 22 trophies at Valley State Tournament, met MIGUEL de CAPRILES. president of Federation Intemacionale d " Escrime. Fervid Fencing BERNICE FILERMAN gets in a quick poke at UCLA Invitational 1 Fencing Club President MIKE NE. RY scores on a close one. The Social Dance Club meets every Friday afternoon in the Coop to learn the latest dance. URA Dancing, Singing, Hunting Clubs The URA Folk Dance Club sponsored and hosted the Folk Dance Festival during fall in the Student Union Grand Ballroom. BOB SPRINGSTER, president of the Sportsmen ' s Club, teaches JAY MILLER how to resize shotgun shell casings. URA Supervisor NORM PADGETT didn ' t get left out, went to Mexico with the Hunting Club and friends. Folk Song Club Vice-president BERNARD PEARL and President DAVE COHEN (bearded) often need support. Periodically, the Folk Song Club gathered in the former Hyde Park area and serenaded lunching students. i athletic. LOS ANG. M E M r ' COLISE h 1 The Face of Discipline-. Physical and mental conditioning make an athlete great. Enduring daily, three hour stints of physical pun ishment, the athlete keeps him- self mentally prepared. He con stantly works against himself and others to achieve elusive greatness. He must set as his standard the unbroken record and the best man in the house. Daily discipline and exhaustion pay off in one, perfect, glorious moment 278 fA in ■r -Y ' ' : .; . " .■;■- .♦ ;afci ' - ..«-i ...-. , » ' » ■ ,.«■ , .• 1 ■ jJM I Dt ' v 279 J M . ; The Face of Confidence: The song girl, always bubbling, always vivacious, is always confidenf that last week ' s game wasn ' t so bad as it looked an d that next week ' s will be better. Practicing routines for hours, showing up at some- times meager rallies, she is the epitome of the Bruin rooter. To her the excite- ment of triumph is unbearable; the de- spair of defeat, desolate. She repre- sents UCLA ' s indomitable will to win. f drii ni i f »cSii A WM 4 m- . €M - - i f- »» ( " - The Face of Unity-. From cricket to baseball, from rugby to foot- ball, UCLA brings together ath- letes from Africa, Asia, Europe, and the United States. On the playing field, competition blurs the distinctions of nationality. Each player must work with the team and, for a time, lose his identity. The team fuses and wins — or splinters and loses. The individual finds his worth, not alone, but within com- munal glory or ignominy. ALU, UU, IWfm.. , uu, uu__ rWU JIM . m{ IuJMHf inji LZU i nJWvinj _ WUi I 1 VJ AJLIaL (. SPORTS: Affei • ' s face. The " " UUi 0_ tension lUJWvinj, hang. lIM xu - of fhe game, a b etition gone, players zk like the exhauste elieved, perhaps fulfillec IVJrfjLKlk UUi UU UUi rum 1 Wli A JL ' Jcuy imJlS FinA ' luy UnJMknj mMmmm mj fmJ. ' inJiMinj._ W M. m ' 1 3 1 1 J fi - ■ « 1 b i Prior to their opening game, Bruin football players endure vigorous workouts in an all-out effort to be physically and mentally ready for the long season. UCLA FOOTBALL Doing battle with some of the nation ' s toughest football elevens, UCLA had its most disappointing season since 1943, winning only two encounters while dropping eight. Physically outmanned by every opponent, the Bruins were never short on determination or spirit, as proven by their stunning upset of Rose Bowl-bound Washington. They symbolized the valor which is indicative of UCLA athletics. During his fifth year as head coach at UCLA, BILL BARNES endured many trying moments. Members of the 1963 UCLA football coaching staff, standing behind head coach Bill Barnes, were: Lew Stueck, Bob Bergdahl, John Herman, Sam Baghosian, Dick Mansberger, John Johnson, and Dan Peterson. These men directed UCLA strategy throughout the year. 286 Coaches huddle together in order to ascertain the opposition ' s weaknesses and derive a plan of attack. The action as seen on the playing field is the end result of much behind-the-scenes planning and deliberation. MIKE WELLS ( left ) , assistant trainer, and equipment managers JIM WELLS and JOHN VALLAT are unheralded hard workers. Trainer DUCKY DRAKE handles emergency first aid. Indicative of the many facets of UCLA football games, spirit engendering song girls undergo last-minute preparations before the game begins, along with Joe Bruin, new personality on the UCLA football scene. 287 ■1 M mi ' J ,«--♦ -:. •• " •«M»-W-=I The energetic Bruins rush onto Coliseum turf as the 1963 football season begins. Though young and small, they never quit fighting. UCLA O Pittsburgh 20 RICK LEESON kicks a third quarter field goal. The hustling Bruins, though trailing 17-0, show their determination by vainly trying to block it. Quarterback STEVE SINDELL throws over a mass of bodies, hitting his receiver deep in the Pitt secondary. The UCLA Bruins started on a sorrowful note for the 1963 season by falling to Pittsburgh, while dis- playing a woeful defense, poor pass protection, and some ragged tackling. Making ample use of its second stringers. Pitt passed and rushed for 409 yards holding the Bruins to only 103. Only bright spot for UCLA rooters was some fine Bruin defensive play in the second half, including a brilliant goal-line .stand. The three Bruin quarterbacks were able to complete only four passes in 19 attempts, while Bruin rushers were stopped cold by the massive Panther line. The over-all poor showing was an indication of the long year ahead. Bruins take it easy on plane trips to their away from home encounters. Long distances in flight sometimes prove to be more tiring and trying tiian tlie actual games themselves. UCLA 14 Penn State 17 Head coach BILL BARNES gives his players some pregame strategy. An impromptu pep talk is sometimes necessary to achieve the best effort possible. Quarterback CARL JONES, under heavy onslaught from Playing a much more inspired game than in their opening fiasco with the Panthers of Pittsburgh, the Bruins traded touchdowns for 55 minutes with Penn State, only to lose 17-14 by a 4th quarter field goal. Led by the fine passing of Larry Zemo, who had two scoring passes to Mel Profit and Bobby Richardson. UCLA threatened to pull off one of the year ' s bigger upsets, driving to Penn State ' s 28-yard line, moments after John Coates had booted his placement. From that point, with a first and ten situation, Zeno ' s pass barely skipped off his receiver ' s hands and was intercepted, thus putting an inglorious end to a valiant try. UCLA 10 Stanford 9 Halfback BOB RICHARDSON, whose intercep- tion later led to victory, hauls in an aerial. An exuberant coterie of UCLA song girls flashes the " V for Victory " at the end of the Bruins ' league-opener. The one-point margin placed the Bruins atop the AAWU standings, a feat worthy of exultation and cheer in a basically disappointing season. " 3T sr w j » «w(«ra« Halfback JOHNNY WHITE spots running room as crisp blocking by the forward wall and guard JOHNNY WALKER open up a hole. Having lost at home and in the East, the Bruins traveled northw ard to Palo Alto, where they managed their first win of the year. Taking the opening kickoff, UCLA marched to the Stanford 3-yard line, and settled for a Larry Zeno field goal. No further scoring was done in the first half until, with less than a minute remaining, a risky Zeno pass was intercepted on the Bruin 22. A Stanford pass then resulted in a touchdown, and the Bruins trailed 7-3 at halftime. Throughout the second half, UCLA rooters who had journeyed north to support their team, watched in anguish as the Bruins seemed to lose their drive and will to win. But late in the contest. Bob Richardson picked off an Indian pass and moved it to the 5. Johnny White then circled end with the game-winning score. Determined quarterback LARRY ZENO fights for additional yardage as a Stanford tackier tries to subdue hirfi. Avoiding the hard-charging Syracuse line, LARRY ZENO gets off a pass. UCLA 7 Syracuse 29 Outweighed by 20 pounds per man, UCLA ' s Bruins were pulverized by the Orangemen of Syracuse, who were just too big and powerful for the smaller but spirited Bruin squad. The Syracuse backfield, paced by the quarterbacking of Walt Mahle and the running of Jim Nance and Nat Duckett, literally ran over the physically punished Bruins. Many costly errors also plagued the home team, which gave up touchdowns on a punt return, a personal foul, a bad punt, and a fumble. The lone UCLA score resulted from a sensational 52-yard pass from Zeno to Nelson, the only cause for home town jubilation. I i i JIM STANLEY makes a sure tackle. An unideatifiable Bruin stops one of Syracuse ' s hard-charging backs for a short gain while JOHNNY WALKER moves in to help out. Junior WARREN JACKSON prepares to stop a Notre Dame fullback. JIM COLLETTO tries to avoid an Irish tackier. Playing one of their best games of the year, the Bruins gave the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame a mighty scare before bowing to the tune of 27-12. Relying heavily on the passing of Larry Zeno and Mike Haffner, UCLA fought with determination and desire against a smashing Irish forward wall and a multitude of speedy, hard-driving backs. Senior end Mel Profit, having one of his better days, hauled in seven aerials good for 104 yards, was a workhorse on defense, and thus enhanced his chances for All-America fame. Though losing, UCLA was not outfought. UCLA 12 Notre Dame 27 Coming off the bench late in the game, Junior quarterback MIKE HAFFNER hit on 5 of 6 passes good for 75 yards and a touchdown. 293 « UCLA 12 Illinois 18 End DON FRANCIS fights with an Illinois defender for a pass. Underdogs by ten points to the then 4th- ranking eleven in the nation, the Bruins almost pulled off one of the year ' s really big upsets. Illinois won, 18-12, but had to come from behind in the 4th quarter and thwart a last minute Bruin surge to do it. The game developed as a contest of Bruin passing versus the Illini ' s rushing, with each side enjoying a huge advantage at its specialty. Pete Elliott, Illinois coach, stated, " We were lucky to get out, " which reflected the sentiment of UCLA rooters. WARREN WETZEL grabs onto a pass as AUAmerican linebacker DICK BUTKUS moves in.. The play was good for a 15 yard gaift. 294 -5N» , .,_ ' -•.r BB « »i 1 ■ ' V. - m r !i • K • 1K«« ' hi ' i n TT ' ...4 ' V .1. « • ' r« " dta« UCLA ' s Ail-American end MEL PROFIT watches and waits for the ball as it sails over the extended arm of an Air Force defender. Mel played an important part in the Bruins ' only touchdown drive in the fourth quarter, hauling in three key passes totaling 27 yards. Traveling to Colorado Springs with upset in mind, the Bruins ran up against one of the nation ' s best offensive attacks led by Terry Isaacson. In truly amazing fashion, this one-man gang managed to roll up 258 yards total offense, more than UCLA could acquire as an entire team. The outclassed Bruins had nothing but fight going for them, as evidenced by their two fourth quarter touchdowns after they were trailing, 35-7. The 48 points were the most given up by UCLA since USC scored 52 in 1930. UCLA 21 Air Force 48 UCLA ' s defensive line converges on the Falcon ball-carrier in an effort to stop him at the line of scrimmage late in the first half. 295 •-••AAAIUl ■ BILL BARNES ponders the long hard year. Suffering perhaps their most humiliating defeat of the humiliating year, UCLA fell to underdog California, 25-0. Outgaining the Golden Bears in the first half, but on the short end in the scoring column, the Bruins were completely outclassed in the latter thirty minutes of the game. Led by Junior quarterback Craig Morton, who set two California passing records in the process, the Bears took advantage of interceptions and UCLA fumbles to post their first victory over their southern brothers since 1958, their first win in the Coliseum since 1949. UCLA ' s offense looked respectable in the defeat, as evidenced by the fact that Cal had only one more first down than UCLA, but mistakes were costly. Halfback GALE HICKMAN, after hauling in an aerial, attempts to leap over a California defelider. UCLA ' s offense has been geared to the forward pass this season due to a lack in size. 296 UCLA UCB 25 Trainer DUCKY DRAKE is indispensable to the oft-ailing Bruins. Halfback BYRON NELSON, one of the most promising of the UCLA sophomores, is an elusive runner in the open field as well as a great receiver. He should be a real star of the future as he gains knowledge and experience. 297 UCLA 14 Washington Mauled and pushed around most of the season, the Bruins rose to majestic heights in conquering the league-leading Washington Huskies, 14-0, to the amazement and delight of virtually every Southern California football fan. In a true team victory, UCLA dominated the game statistics as well as the score, amassing 20 first downs and 313 yards, compared to Washington ' s seven and 146. Junior quarterbacks Steve Sindell and Larry Zeno put on an amazing aerial display, completing 20 of 34 passes for 204 yards and two touchdowns, both to Sophomore halfback Byron Nelson, who caught ten for the afternoon. Potent as the offense was, the defense also put forth its best effort, in holding AU-American fullback Junior Coffey to only 28 yards. Highpoint of the UCLA season, this game proved the importance of desire in a football game. BYRON NELSON, sophomore half- back, caught ten passes to tie Dick Wallen ' s record set in 1958 during the UCLA-Florida clash. 298 The determination, teamwork, and hustle exhibited by the defensive platoon was possibly the largest component in this upset of upsets. Not spotting a receiver, quarterback LARRY ZENO elects to run with the ball. His running ability has made him all the more dangerous because the opposition is forced to guess whether he will throw or run. An elated BILL BARNES reaches down to accept the congratulations offered by Washington coach JIM OWENS. This was Barnes ' first victory as head coach over Owens, who later went on to the Rose Bowl. H. _! - ' In the final game of a long year, the Bruins fell to the bigger, stronger, and more experienced Trojans of USC. An awesome offensive display, led by Pete Beathard, Mike Garrett, and Willie Brown, accounted for 530 yards while Troy ' s defense was stopping UCLA ' s running so well that the occasional aerial brilliance of the Bruins was hardly noticed. It was largely due to Sophomore Kurt Altenberg that there was any brilliance to speak of; he caught eight passes for an amazing total of 166 yards. The one UCLA touchdown was set up on a 53-yard reception by Altenberg, the score being made by Zeno. Performing as well as they could, the Bruins were simply beaten by a superior squad. UCLA 6 USC 26 The face of UCLA ' s Homecoming Queen JUDY MARZONIE reflects excitement of the game. 300 Pursued by AlIAmerican DAMON BAME, LARRY ZENO runs ' for the sidelines. WALT DATHE, team cocaptain, attempts to get into position to block. Troy ' s stout defense proved too tough to conquer. W % , AV» ' It} i During the SC game, KURT ALTENBERG amassed 166 yards as a receiver, breaking Gene Gaines ' one-game record of 146 yards set in the ' 60 Purdue game. Senior end MEL PROFIT fights for additional yardage after taking in a pass from Larry Zeno. Profit also starred defensively against the Trojans. 30 T Halfback JOHNNY WHITE was a versatile performer, leading the squad in punt and kickoff returns. Defensive end JIM STANLEY earned three Varsity letters for his rugged and hard-nosed efforts. JOHN PENTECOST, junior tackle, used his size and strength well, should stand out as a senior. Senior guard JOHN WALKER, acting as team oo-captain, was an immovable cog in the Bruin line. PAUL HORGAN showed great potential as a sophomore fullback, continually improved every game. A lineman ' s dream came true when MITCH JOHNSON scored on a seldom-used tackle eligible play. Players have their ankles and gimpy knees taped before going into combat on the field. Although every possible precaution was taken to hold game injuries at a minimum, they were still a prime factor in the losing year. JOHN LoCURTO, three - year football letterman, also played in outfield for the baseball squad. Hampered by injuries for much of the year, AL GEVERINK was a standout at defensive halfback. Senior TOM BENNETT was the Bruins ' leading punter, with season average of 38 yards a kick. DAVE GIBBS proved hard to move at defensive end, and should definitely be missed next season. I J Quarterback LARRY ZENO had a great junior year and completed 77 of 154 aerials for 1036 yards. Senior CARL JONES started as a quarterback, was later moved to the running halfback position. Fullback JIM COLLETTO was the Bruins " leading ball-carrier as a starting sophomore in 1963. Primarily a defensive end, DON FRANCIS played enough offense to grab three passes for 15 yards. Bruin Varsity LARRY CARTER, assistant train- er, dresses the wounds of the battle - scarred Bruin footballers. MEL PROFIT, most valuable player for 1963, led all receivers with 28 receptions and 393 yards. Though small in stature, junior PRENTICE O ' LEARY played big as the team ' s starting center. Junior KENT FRANCISCO was a bulwark of the Bruin line. He played over 300 minutes at tackle. Senior halfback BILL HAUCK was a valuable, cog in the Bruin defensive secondary as safety man. 303 Sophomore BOB RICHARDSON made two key interceptions during the year, one leading to victory. Co-Captain WALT DATHE- was the key man in UCLA ' s defense, playing the middle guard position. Junior WARREN JACKSON was a capable replacement at fullback and also a proficient linebacker. Center STEVE TRUESDELL was hampered greatly by injury and missed most of his senior season. Tackle DAVE NOYES was big, tough, and aggressive. He played well defensively for the Bruins. KURT ALTENBERG led all Bruins in time played with 410 ' minutes as a promising sophomore. GARY CALLIES, a fine pass RUSS BANDUCCI, big soph MIKE HAFFNER, formerly a route runner with good moves, guard, showed great potential and single-wing tailback, saw action made six catches, totalled 44 yards. could develop into a future great. at both quarterback and halfback. 304 End WARREN WETZEL caught ten passes, even though he missed considerable time due to injuries. Changed from fullback to center, JIM MILLER showed potential on defense in his sophomore year. Rambling 35 yards with a blocked punt, guard DICK PETERSON scored in the Air Force scuffle. BYRON NELSON, a sophomore halfback, was the Bruins ' leading scorer, with a total of 36 points. SEASON SCORES UCLA Pittsburgh 20 UCLA 14 UCLA 10 UCLA 7 UCLA 12 UCLA 12 UCLA UCLA 21 UCLA 14 UCLA 6 Penn State 17 Stanford 9 Syracuse 29 Notre Dame 27 Illinois 18 California 25 Air Force Academy 48 Washington use 26 Junior GALE HICKMAN saw ac- tion both as a wingback and as a defensive half for the ' 63 season. Tackle STEVE BUTLER ran 86 yards with an intercepted pass in the opening game against Pitt. STEVE SINDELL. former JC AU-American, also competes with the UCLA golf team in spring. Members of the 1963 Brubabe football team were: Row one (left to right), Gary Bickers, Bob Gongwer, John Richardson, Rich Deakers, Dave Miller, Jerry Baloga, Tom Procopio. Second row (left to right), Ed Hutt, Pete Campbell, Mike Roof, Craig Davis, Mickey Erlich, Kurt Zimmerman, and Eric Taylor. Third row (left to right), Steve Durbin, Bob Benard, Ron Zimmerman, Ray Armstrong, Dick Williams, Tim Mc Ateer, and Rich Stewart. Fourth row (left to right), Ernie Case, Winslow Gaines, Denny Larson, John Berokoff, Rich Wolfe, Paul Mahlow, and Vic Lepisto. Fifth row (left to right), Larry Carter (trainer), Doug Bagby, Bill DiDonato, Ted Bashore, and Gary McCall. Row six (1 to r), Mitch Dimkich, Andy Von Sonn, Lew Stueck (head coach), Joe Bauwens, and Dave Stout. The Brubabes won three games while losing only one for the season. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Under the able tutelage of Lew Stueck, new frosh football coach, the Brubabes began their 4-game season by shutting out Stanford ' s frosh, 12-0, on scores by Tim McAteer and Ed Hutt. Their second game saw them pulverize San Diego State ' s Junior Varsity, 42-0. Ray Armstrong gained 163 yards to lead the assault. California ' s Cubs, the one team able to defeat UCLA ' s yearlings, had to come from behind to do so. In the final game of the season, Mickey Erlich and Steve Durbin led the way to a 7-6 victory over USC. Halfback ED HUTT almost loses his jersey in action against Cal ' s Cubs. Frosh captain MIKE ROOF hauls in an aerial deep in the enemy secondary. Running without the aid of footgear, MICKEY ERLICH tries to outmaneuver two husky Trobabe linemen late in the final quarter. 306 « f 1 |y 1 . " y ' -. ' s jfl Manager of UCLA ' s ultra-efficient News Bureau, VIC KELLEY has the additional responsibility of coaching the golf team in the spring semester. ' Pt • ' • As of July 1, 1963, J. D. MORGAN, new director of intercollegiate athletics for UCLA has handled the financial side of fielding teams in 18 major and minor sports. DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS Taking over as UCLA Athletic Director for the retiring Wilbur Johns, dynamic J. D. (his initials are his only first name) Morgan maintained a determination to preserve UCLA ' s national image as a top-ranked university which combines a top academic standing with an equally substantial athletic program. Being a four-year letterman himself, J.D. has coached UCLA ' s tennis team since 1951, and took over the position of Associate Business Manager in 1955. His training and experience, coupled with dedication and youth, have made him a very popular and respected, as well as efficient, athletic boss. J.D. has done a great deal to rekindle the Bruin spirit. FRANK STEWART, Assistant News Manager, gives out information on the many UCLA teams to local newspapers. Friendly DON ASHEN takes charge of all business activity for UCLA ' s extensive and varied athletic program. F 307 FRED SLAUGHTER (35) and GAIL GOODRICH were front men in the full-court press, used to great advantage by the Bruins. All through the season, UCLA Bruins were considered over-rated by all except those loyal students and fans who supported and defended them for what they really were, the nation ' s top-ranked collegiate quintet. Led by their AU-American Walt Hazzard, the high-scoring Bruins continually humiliated every team they met, going through a 30-game schedule undefeated and winning the NCAA Championship. Scoring more points than any other Bruin team in history, averaging 88.9 a game, they also set the following records: a single game total of 121 points, most consecutive wins, best league scoring average (85.7 points per game), best field goal percentage for a UCLA team (45.3%), six arena scoring records, and the most points by one team in an NCAA Championship game. Utilizing their patented fast break and full-court press to the ultimate, they made believers of the entire sports world, convincing even the most skeptical. They proved beyond doubt that they were the nation ' s best. BRUIN BASKETBALL Members of the 1964 National Collegiate Champions, the UCLA Bruins, were: bottom row: Dennis Minishian (manager), Gail Goodrich, Jack Hirsch, Rich Levin, Walt Hazzard, Kent Graham, Mike Huggins, and Chuck Darrow. Top row: Ducky Drake (trainer), Jerry Norman (assistant coach), Steve Brucker, Fred Slaughter, Doug Mcintosh, Vaughn Hoffman, Keith Erickson, Kim Stewart, Kenny Washington, and Head Coach John Wooden. Winning 30 straight games, they joined the select ranks of the greatest collegiate quintets. JACK HIRSCH scores a lay-in off the Bruins ' fast break, which was directly responsible for many quick points in critical contests. NATION ' S BEST Head Coach JOHNNY WOODEN talks over game strategy with his team leader WALT HAZZARD, prior to the game-opening whistle. 309 UCLA 95 YALE 65 The swift and precise Bruins opened the 12-game tournament by thoroughly drub- bing Yale, 95-65. With Gail Goodrich hit- ting his first six shots, UCLA built up an early lead, which continually grew larger, despite Coach John Wooden ' s liberal use of substitutes. Fred Slaughter and Keith Erickson supplied board strength for the Bruins, pulling down 14 and 11 rebounds, respectively. Actually, UCLA did little more than warm up for its semi-final game with powerful Michigan of the Big Ten. With Yale players surrounding him. Senior guard WALT HAZZARD takes to the air for two points. Primarily a playmaker, he seldom saw fit to shoot. LOS ANGELES BASKETBALL CLASSIC The fifth annual Los Angeles Basketball Classic, staged at thf Sports Arena, proved to be the finest holiday tourney of the year. Included in the Classic were three of the nation ' s top ten teams, as well as some of the stronger All-America candidates. Selected as the outstanding player of the tournament was Gail Goodrich, as he and playmaker Walt Hazzard were named to the all-tourney team. UCLA 98 MICHIGAN 80 In a game of two superior unbeaten teams, the Bruins preserved their perfect record with a truly magnificent 98-80 conquest of Michigan. From the opening 19 seconds of the fray — when they streaked away to a 4-0 lead — to the waning moments. Coach John Wooden ' s road runners poured relent- less pressure on the Wolverines. Michigan ' s vaunted scorers Cazzie Russell and Bill Buntin were held to 11 points each, due to the tremendous defensive play of Jack Hirsch and Fred Slaughter, while Gail Goodrich was pouring in 30 for the home- town favorites. Sheer hustle and ferocity beneath the boards paved the victory road. GAIL GOODRICH shoots from the baseline over Michigan defender BOB CANTRELL. Gail connected on 11 of 16 floor shots and scored 30 points. 310 I AH -league forward JACK HIRSCH shoots a jump shot from the top of the key. Hirsch hit an amazing 71 per cent of his shots in the three-game series. An open-mouthed WALT HAZZARD sends the ball goalward during the last game of the California series. UCLA totally dominated the wide-open fracas. 315 All-American guard WALT HAZZARD stops the dribble while searching for a teammate clear for a potential pass. Sportscaster BILL WELSH, a favorite of all UCLA rooters, holds a post-game interview with basketball coach JOHN WOODEN, favorite of Northern California fans. GAIL GOODRICH shoots a reverse lay-up around the extended arm of Stanford ' s BOB BEDELL. Goodrich and Hazzard combined to score 53 points in the game up north. UCLA 84 UCLA 80 UCLA 100 STANFORD 71 STANFORD 61 STANFORD 88 316 With all eyes watching, WALT HAZZARD moves like a graceful ballerina and scores two points for the good guys. Noticing that the Stanford defense was expecting him to pass as he moved up court, Walt took advantage of many opportunities to drive in to the basket. Before a wildly-cheering throng of spectators at the Sports Arena, UCLA and Stanford staged one of the fiercest contests of the season until, with nine minutes remaining, the Bruins exploded for 13 points in one 80-second span, to wrap up the game, 84-71. The second game at Santa Monica was more of a walkaway, with UCLA building up an early lead and going on to win, 80-61. The third game at Stanford saw the Bruins trail at halftime for the first time, but then come on strong to win, 100-88. Forward KEITH ERICKSON leaps high into the air and shoots almost unmolestedly. Though not a big scorer, he played especially well on defense against the Indians. Ecstatic UCLA students and fans indicate their team ' s Number One ranking following the conquest over USC ' s Trojans in the final game of the season. A record crowd for the crosstown series of 14,560 persons witnessed the coup de grace of a spotless regular season. High-jumping FRED SLAUGHTER controls the tip-off to an awaiting JACK HIRSCH. GAIL GOODRICH fights his way in under the basket and scores amongst several Trojans. UCLA 79 UCLA 78 UCLA 91 use 59 use 71 use 81 After a wobbly first half, in which USC ' s ball-control style of play harassed them to a great extent, the Bruins opened fire with a vicious second-half shooting barrage to whip the Trojans, 79-59, paced by Walt Hazzard ' s 21 points and Jack Hirsch ' s 18. The next night, a frigid second half, in which the Bruins could hit only 11 out of 40 shots, threatened defeat until the Bruins ' quickness and speed finally came to the fore for a 78-71 victory. The last game of the series, and also of the regular season, was tied with seven minutes to play, when an Erickson-led spurt brought victory, 91-81. JACK HIRSCH, senior forward, gets off a jump shot during the second game against USC. Game tension is reflected in the faces of KEN WASHINGTON and FRED SLAUGHTER. KEITH ERICKSON jump shoots over SC ' s All-Big Six forward ALLEN YOUNG (32). 319 BRUINS . . . BEST IN THE WEST High-jumping FRED SLAUGHTER controls the tip from center court as the Bruins begin their quest for the NCAA championship. Forward JACK HIRSCH pushes up a two-pointer against the Chieftains. Jack had 21 points and 13 rebounds for one of his best efforts of the season. Head Coach JOHNNY WOODEN and Assistant Coach JERRY NORMAN reflect tension of the hectic battle. fiii UCLA 95 UCLA 76 SEATTLE 90 USE 72 320 Surrounded by Dons, AUAAWU guard GAIL GOODRICH jumps high for two points in the final game of the Regional Playoffs. After a slow start. Gail managed to score 15 big points. CorvalHs, first step on the tournament ladder, was a tough one. Meeting Seattle for the first game of the playoffs, UCLA Bruins were surprised by the tenacity and sharp shooting of the hard-running Chieftains. Ahead by nine points at the half, Wooden ' s Wonders had to hustle to preserve their victory, 95-90. Against USF the following evening, the Bruinsi proved their championship stature by overcoming a 13-point deficit, ©utscoring the Dons 48- 36 in the second half, and 76-72 overall, the road to Kansas City was indisputably theirs. The sweetness of victory is shown in the faces of starting seniors HIRSCH, SLAUGHTER, and HAZZARD, after the USF game. BEST IN THE WEST . . Quarterback of UCLA basketball, WALT HAZZARD scans the court and prepares to pass. He was later named outstanding player of the NCAA tournament for his efforts. UCLA 90 UCLA 98 KANSAS STATE 84 DUKE 83 In a stirring battle in Kansas City ' s Municipal Auditorium, the nation ' s top-ranked team surged from a five-point deficit with 7 :20 remaining, to score an uphill 90-84 victory over the Kansas State Wildcats. Led by Walt Hazzard ' s playmaking and Keith Erickson ' s 28 points, a career . high, the Bruins set the stage for the NCAA game of the year. In that game the following evening, they joined the select ranks of college basketball ' s greatest teams by dropping Duke, 98-83. Kenny Washington ' s 26-point effort proved decisive. 1 1 I JACK HIRSCH (left) and DOUG McINTOSH jump high dominating the boards against the taller Wildcats. The UCLA Bruins, winners of 30 consecutive games, crowd around their well- deserved NCAA Championship trophy following ' their conquest of mighty Duke. BEATS BEST OF THE REST KEITH ERICKSON takes a rebound away from Duke ' s JEFF MULLINS. All eyes are on the ball as sophomore center DOUG McINTOSH pushes up a lay-in. Outstanding play of the sophomore performer was vital to the team ' s successful year. High-jumping sophomore KEN WASHINGTON was at his best during the Kansas City finals. COACH OF THE YEAR When John Robert Wooden was named " Coach of the Year " for the 1963-1964 collegiate basketball season, it was merely one more honor added to a long list he has compiled since leading Purdue to two Big Ten titles and the National Collegiate Championship in 1932 as an AU-American guard. His 16 years of coaching at UCLA have brought 16 winning seasons, as his teams have won 314 games while losing 125 for a remarkable .715 percentage. He is a member of the National Rules Committee, the NCAA press committee, and the Basketball Hall of Fame. The " Wizard of Westwood " endures 40 minutes of anticipation, anxiety, and tension each time his Bruin team takes the floor. During strategic time-outs, Head Coach JOHNNY WOODEN instructs, encourages, and occasionally reprimands his charges. « 324 I ! During his three years at UCLA, WALT HAZZARD has led the Bruins to three AAWU championships, two Los Angeles Classic titles, two NCAA Far West Regional championships, as well as the 1964 National Collegiate Crown. Walt Hazzard, named college basketball ' s " Player of the Year " by the United States Basketball Writers Association, has left his mark as the greatest Bruin eager of all time. He has made himself renowned through his ball-handling skills and spectacular passing. He has scored more points ( 1401 ) than any other Bruin. He was also chosen to the U.S. Olympic team for 1964. He is invaluajjle as a team leader because of his unselfish and inspirational play-making. PLAYER OF THE YEAR WALT HAZZARD possesses a truly remarkable array of dribbling, passing, and scoring talents. He is one of the most colorful and exciting basketball players of all time, as well as a devoted, dedicated, and spirited performer. " Wonderful Walt " will be remembered by UCLA fans for a long time to come. UCLA 113 UCLA 80 UCLA 78 UCLA 74 UCLA 112 UCLA 95 UCLA 95 UCLA 98 UCLA 83 UCLA 88 UCLA 121 UCLA 79 UCLA 78 UCLA 84 UCLA 80 UCLA 107 UCLA 87 UCLA..... 87 UCLA 58 UCLA 73 UCLA 88 UCLA 100 UCLA 78 UCLA 93 UCLA 87 -UCLA 91 UCLA 95 UCLA 76 UCLA 90 UCLA 98 326 BYU 71 Butler 65 Kansas State 75 Kansas 54 Baylor 61 Creighton 79 Yale 65 Michigan 80 Illinois 79 Washington State .... 83 Washington State .... 77 use 59 use 71 Stanford 71 Stanford , . 61 UCSB 76. UCSB 59 California 67 California 56 Washington . 58 Washington 60 Stanford 88 Washington 64 Washington State .... 56 California 57 use 81 Seattle 90 USF- 72 Kansas State 84 Duke 83 Center tKED SLAUGHTER was in- valuable to the Bruins as front man in the all-important full-court press. A PERFECT SLATE Big KIM STEWART, a three year letterman, utilized a combination of strength and skill to great advantage. Outstanding during the regular season, KENNY WASHINGTON rose to even greater heights for the tournament. KEITH ERICKSON led the squad in rebounding, averaging nine per game, and scored big when points were needed. Averaging some 14 points and 8 re- bounds per game, JACK HIRSCH was a stand-out at forward for the Bruins. PROVEN CHAMPIONS All-Coast guard and the Bruin ' s lead- ing scorer, GAIL GOODRICH was superb in season and tournament play. Playing his first season for UCLA, big VAUGHN HOFFMAN served as an able replacement at the center slot. Guard MIKE HUGGINS played his third year for the Bruin varsity seeing action in severail close games. Hot shooting forward RICH LEVIN, during his second year with the Bruins, saw both season and tournament play. Sophomore DOUG McINTOSH was outstanding defensively, and was a big asset in NCAA tournament victories. CHUCK DARROW was quick and aggressive on defense, as he saw action in 21 regular season games this year. 327 ! I Members of UCLA ' s highly successful freshman basketball team were: bottom row: Frank Fishman (manager), Jim Mueller, John Lyons, Jack Kordich, Tony Radcliffe, John Galbraith, Ted James (manager). Top row: Assistant Coach Jim Milhorn, Larry McCoUister, Edgar Lacey, Mike Lynn, Bob Waltman, Bruce Frashure, Mike Serafin, and Head Coach Jack Kalin. Also on the squad, though not pictured, was Bill Winkelholtz, who joined the squad halfway through the year. The Brubabes posted a highly respectable 19-1 record. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL New head coach Jack Kalin ' s high-scoring freshman basketball squad enjoyed a highly successful year, winning 19 games and losing only one, that being a two-point decision to Pierce College. The team ' s high scorers were Edgar Lacey, who finished the season with 459 points for a 22.9 average per game, and Mike Lynn, a close second with 436 points and a 2L8 average. Other outstanding performers for the frosh cagers were guards John Galbraith and John Lyons and forwards Mike Serafin and Bill Winkelholtz, who joined the squad halfway through the season. The year was highlighted by a 15-game winning streak and a 134-point performance against the Whittier College quintet. This year ' s frosh squad should strongly bolster next year ' s varsity BILL WINKELHOLTZ shoots and scores, despite opponent ' s harassment. In action against the USC frosh team, MIKE LYNN (34) and EDGAR LACEY (53) demonstrate board supremacy of the Brubabes. In the three SC games, all won by UCLA frosh, Lacey copped 77 rebounds. Guard JOHN LYONS gets off a jump shot as BILL WINKELHOLTZ prepares to grab a potential rebound. Leading scorer for the 1963-64 freshman squad, EDGAR LACEY uses his long stride to good advantage as he moves in for a lay-up. 329 - 1 CROSS COUNTRY UCLA ' s 1964 Cross Country team consisted of (bottom row) Jim Hanley, Don Herbert, Dennis Breckow, Bob Day, John Betz, Dick Weeks, Dave Carter, and Gene Comroe. Top row: Larry Cabasino, Ed Hymson, Gary Irving, Jerry Mavrinac, Frank Atzet, Earl Clibborn, Dave Browda, and Coach Don Vick. Also on the squad were Don Martin and Paul Perlow. Bruin harriers posted a 5-3 dual meet record for the year. Having one of its finest seasons, UCLA ' s Cross Country team won five dual matches while losing three. Headed by first-year performer Dick Weeks, who set a UCLA record for the relatively new UCLA course, the Bruin harriers emerged victorious over UCB, UCSB, Occidental, Camp Pendleton, and Long Beach State. Consistent performers included Bob Day, Dave Carter, Earl Clibborn, Captain ' Frank Atzet, Gene Comroe, and freshman Don Herbert. A cancelled meet deprived the Bruins of a victory over SC. Ace harrier DICK WEEKS sets a UCLA record for the 4.1 mile UCLA course, with a 20:49 clocking. 330 WATER POLO iP CTT -- Members of the UCLA Water Polo squad were (bottom row) Mike Cedra, Tim Cannis, Steve Wallis, Ken Meyer, Assistant Coach Buzz Thayer, Head Coach Bob Horn. Middle row: Jim Frautnick, Don Anderson, Larry Hooper, Eric Armitage, Doug Bradford, Bill Sakovich, Gary Jones. Top row: Tom Landis, Mike Beltramo, Trent Thomas, Dan Drown, Don Korn, Ellis Ein, Dave Ashleigh. They had a fine 134 record. Under new head coach Bob Horn, UCLA ' s Water Polo team had a highly improved season, finishing 13-4 for the year. Using a completely revamped offense to put more emphasis on speed and the fast break, the Bruins finished third in the AAWU, but indicated a definite uptrend for aquatics at UCLA. The squad was led by newcomer Don Ashleigh, an All-American, along with Dan Drown, Gary Jones, Tom Landis, and goalie Trent Thomas. The season ' s highpoint was winning the All-U Tournament held in the Bruin pool. The action is fast and furious as the ball is sent flying toward the goal in a league encounter with USC. I SOCCER In a game with Pomona College, one of the toughest teams in Association, MARK CHMIELEWSKI attempts to " head in " the Southern California Soccer a cross on the UCLA field. A Cal Tech fullback successfully blocks DEREK STATT ' s attempted shot A 3-1 victory over Cal Tech brought the conference championship to UCLA. UCLA ' s 1964 soccer team, under amiable coach Jock Stewart, had one of its most successful seasons, compiling a record of 19 wins and two ties, racking up 110 goals while holding their opponents to only ten. Winners of Southern California ' s Soccer Association title, the 1964 Bruin kickers were considered by their coach the best soccer team that UCLA has ever produced. His most satisfying victory of the season was a 2-1 decision over the league ' s All- Star team. The squad was led by Captain Gary Osterberg, goalkeeper, who set the American collegiate record for shutouts, All-American Peter Nicklin, a big asset because of his versatility. Rick Berger, and Mark Chmielewski, their high scorer. The 1964 Soccer team members were (bottom row) Teoman Sipahigil, Eugene Onukogu, Norman Gjestland, Jay Osterberg. Middle row: Mark Chmielewski, Derek Statt, Louis Kanda, Richard Hass, Bruno Briggs, Austin Esogbue, and Bill Dunwoodie. Top row: Coach " Jock " Stewart, Peter Nicklin, Dick Butkevich, Gordon Chavunduka, Gary Osterberg, OIu Ajibade, Rune Pearson, Rick Berger. The squad never lost. 332 Team captain MIKE NEARY and All-American MIKE DMYTRYK bout in sabre, whOe warming up for a matcTi. FENCING UCLA ' s powerful fencing team enjoyed a perfect season, winning ten straight dual matches. Their winning of the Western Intercollegiate Fencing Championships and a twelfth place showing in the NCAA Championships held at Harvard University highlighted a truly spectacular season. They were led by Mike Dmytryk, who made the Western All- Star team, and was named All-American in sabre. Other outstanding performers were Jack Lubensky and Mike Neary, the team ' s captain. Such a fine showing in only their second year " of competition makes the fencing team one of UCLA ' s greatest. Bottom row: Mike Neary (captain), Robert Crawford, Mike Dmytryk, Coach Mel North. Middle row: Mike Harkins, Richard Sellers, Rick Kozlenko, Bob Lundy and Ken Fineman. Back row: Robert Block and Jack Lubensky. CRICKET A truly international sport, the game of cricket has increased in popularity at UCLA during the past several years. Due to the zeal of Coach Joe Drury, a California universities ' tournament has been initiated, with competing teams vying for the California Cricket Cup. Though rained out this year, this tournament looms as one of the biggest on the West Coast for future years. Leading this year ' s squad were returning lettermen Andrew Ma, Ian Gordon (captain), Jim Church, Shami Ghose, Greg Garratt, Shriedhar Subramanyan, and Amir Gadwah. The team consists of many nationalities. The 1964 UCLA Cricket team consisted of: (kneeling) Shanu Ghose, Amir Gadwah, Krishnaswami, Andrew Ma, Jim Church, Greg Garratt, Manu Patel. Standing: Harry GarUck, Rafi Nourafchan, Parv Nourafchan, Ed Cox, Ian Gordon (captain), Lou Knafla, Cleve Neil, Rod Ashby, Coach Joe Drury. 333 The UCLA Volleyball team members were: (seated), Captain Andy Schutz, Steve Burian, Coach Al Scates, Mike Allio, Toivo Palango. Standing: Mike Magasin, Jim Colonico, Mike Ryan, Richard Watson, and Bill Pearlman. Not pictured: Tom Barr, Keith Erickson, Rod Lipscomb, Mike Desrochers, Mike Sies, and Mike Bass. The 1964 season was basically a rebuilding year. VOLLEYBALL Having lost three first-team and two second- team All-Americans from last season ' s squad, the 1964 Bruin Volleyball team was still one of the three best in the country. Coached by Al Scates, a former player, the team was led by All-American candidates Andy Schutz, the team ' s captain, Jim Colonico, and Tom Barr. Other stalwarts were Mike Desrochers, Mike Sies, Steve Burian, and Bill Pearlman. The entire first team will be returning next year, and promises to be one of UCLA ' s best, with a good chance for the National Championship. JIM COLONICO (left), MIKE DESROCHER, STEVE BURIAN. Team captain ANDY SCHUTZ spikes over an attempted block while setter JIM COLONICO and STEVE BURIAN (22) cover. Thee " ' ree first-team players were aU returning lettermen. 334 ¥ • t 4-r V f f f Members of the 1964 UCLA Rugby team were: (front row). Herb Ludwig, John Hickam, Dick Peterson, John Hayes, Joe Bauwens, John Pentecost, Al Chapman, Walt Dathe, Mibo Shimoyama, and Peter Nicklin. Back row: Doctor Gerald Gardner (coach). Curt Thompson, Kim Shirley, Kurt Altenberg, Terry Stewart, Don Francis, Jim Epstein, Gale Hickman, Tony Wilson, and Cam Hughes. The Bruin squad had a much improved season, finishing with a record of eight wins, five losses, and two ties, for a third place AAWU standing. RUGBY With Doctor Gerald Gardner as their coach, the UCLA Rugby team had a successful year, compiling a record of eight wins, five losses, and two ties. Finishing third in the AAWXJ, they were led by Peter Nicklin, the squad ' s leading scorer. They placed in the fifth spot at the Monterey Rugby Tournament, consisting of 22 competing teams. Highlight of the yeai was a 25-6 drubbing of arch-rival SC in the season finale. Competing against some of the top teams on the West coast, the Bruin squad demonstrated what teamwork ahd hustle can do In a line up play, DON FRANCIS wins the ball for the UCLA ruggers. In game action against Stanford, TONY NICKLIN, Bruin ' s top scorer, fields the ball with TONY WILSON (10) in support. The Bruins, third place finishers in the AAWU, found themselves outclassed by the best team on the Wes ' coast, but were not outfought. 335 mjm WUrniiUU uu uu, mj ' izu mi luj j roiij j ijm uu muu uu wu mi ucL uu uu uu uu uu uu UU ' r UUy ' uu uu n WL uu uu uu uu UU ' ' t UU yUU - ' UU uu uu n WL k y- ' UU uu -r uu uu in£r ' SPRING SPORTS: Athletics become more intensely individual as spring rolls around. The faces in the crowds thou ewer, mirror the singular efforts of the participants. UU vUU -m UU ' UU ' UU m ' WL UU ' rUU UU UU m- ' UU UU ' rUU UU UU ' UU ' UX. yvUU yUU UU UU - UU UU -i ' vUU ' r UU ' UU ' UU ' WL m uu ' r uum -r uu uu ' uu UU iUUm ' j UU ' UU ' uu - - WL uu wu r uu ' ra wr ' uu i IZU mtf f IZU T IZUwmr IZU i IZU j IZL. ■« i wi UU rrUU rWU rUUmir UU W KH UUmiUUmriWU UU WL I I I I I I I I I I I Members of UCLA ' s Wrestling team were: (first row) Coach Briggs Hunt, Dave Ehrenkranz, Dave Hollinger, Gary Scrivens, Bob Janko, and Larry Poindexter. Back row: Harold Schaening, Greg McMullen, Don Matson, Kurt Sacchau, Rahim Javanmard, and Mark Thompson. Winners of the AAWU title for the first time, the Bruin wrestlers posted a fine 9-3 dual match record for the campaign. AllAmerican wrestler RAHIM JAVANMARD topples his opponent during All-U Tournament, won by the Bruins. WRESTLING UCLA ' s 1964 Wrestling squad, coached by Briggs Hunt, enjoyed one of its finest seasons. Winning the AAWU Championship, the All-U Tournament, and the UCLA Invitational Tournament, made up of more than 30 collegiate teams, were the year ' s most spectacular triumphs. Four Bruin wrestlers, Dave Hollinger, Bob Janko, Gary Scrivens, and Don Matson, emerged as Big Six Champions, while Rahim Javanmard was accorded All-America fame. Meeting top-ranked teams for the first time, the Bruins held their own against Oklahoma, Colorado State, and Air Force, while posting a 9-3 slate. " Tarzan " GARY SCRIVENS applies a " leg ride " and controls his rival, thus picking up valuable riding time. 338 Members of the 1964 UCLA Swimming team were: (bottom row) Dave Ashleigh, Gordon Smith, Monty Allport, Ray Randall, and Steve WalBs. Second row: Assistant Coach Buzz Thayer, Doug Bradford, Ron Kaufman, Mark Bower, Dan Louder, and Head Cdach Bob Horn. Top row: Captain Bill Sakovich, Tim Cannis, Dave Godley, Dan Brown, and Bob Orton. All but two seniors are returning. Coach BOB HORN confers with the team captain, BILL SAKOVICH. The swimmers respond to the starter ' s gun in a Bruin meet against Stanford. SWIMMING Under the tutelage of new Coach Bob Horn, the young UCLA swimming team set six school marks. Dan Drown, in the 100 and 200 yard butterfly, All-American Dave Ashleigh, in the 500 and 1650 yard freestyle and the 200 yard breaststroke, and the 400 yard relay team of Ron Kaufman, Bob Orton, Drown, and Ashleigh, were individual record breakers. Climax of the season came with the All-Cal meet, in which every swimmer had his personal best time. The team is looking forward to next year with optimism as only two graduating seniors will be missing from this year ' s squad. The highly successful 1964 fresh team should also bolster next year ' s varsity. J h The 1964 UCLA Gymnastics team: (sitting) Brian McBean, David Tashiro, Neil Rapoport, Coach Ralph Borelli, Paul Kruetzfield, Sam Otsuji, and Doug Soule. Standing: Gilbert Sacks, Barry Field, Ron Sampson, Al Luber, Robert Lindl, Larry Wiese, Dale Grace, manager. Not pictured: Tadshi Sakamoto. NEIL RAPOPORT— tumbling and trampoline SAM OUTSUJI-sidehorse una KBt BO HOT r;l The UCLA gymnastics team had one of its worst seasons under Coach Ralph Borelli in 1964. They finished fourth in the AAWU Championships, won by Washington, and lost four of five dual matches, their lone victory coming over Los Angeles City College. They made only one point in the Western Intercollegiate Championships in Tucson. It was not all bleak for the Bruin gymnasts, however, as there were outstanding individual performers, such as Captain Neil Rapoport, a versatile all-around athlete, Tadshi Sakamoto, Sam Otsuji, and Doug Soule. Rapoport was the team ' s high point getter. DOUG SOULE— rings GYMNASTICS I 340 Team captain JIM COLLAR!, one of two seniors on the UCLA squad, will be missed next season. Members of the 1964 UCLA Golf team were: (kneeling), Pete Libkind, Dave Ledbetter, Captain Jim Collart, and Terry Hatrshorn. Standing: Rich Handy, Brian Kaufman, Paul Loveless, and Coach Vic Kelley. Not pictured: Steve Sindell, who competed on the links until spring football practice began. GOLF Coach Vic Kelley ' s relatively young Bruin golf squad showed improvement over last year ' s team, compiling a 5-5-1 record in dual match competition. In winning the AU-Cal tourney, they were paced by Sophomore Terry Hartshorn, who finished first individually, and Senior Jim Collart, the team captain, who finished fourth. Hartshorn also took third place in the Fresno State Classic. The links corps was composed of only two seniors and five promising sophomores, who should develop into one of the strongest golf teams ever to play for UCLA. BRIAN KAUFMAN, a powerful hitter, showed great improvement. TERRY HARTSHORN, the team ' s most consistent performer, was the AU-U champ. Sophomore DAVE LEDBETTER was the team ' s number one man for part of the year. « 4 341 Front Row: Pete Verderber, Steven Marson, Tig Kempe, Jim Mylius. Middle Row: Ed Milmeister, Audi Litman, Kandy Kanne, Helen Furmanski, Bob Joice, and Don Rugg. Back row: Rich Plotin, Don Rice, Len Comden. The coach was Don Sawyer. I BOB JOICE, bowling team captain rolls the ball toward the pocket. Bob was one of the most consistent bowlers. The UCLA bowling team, consisting of both men ' s and women ' s squads, had a highly successful season, going undefeated in match play while retaining the Southern California Intercollegiate Bowling League Championship for the third straight year. The women ' s team was led by Helen Furmanski, who placed eighth in the National Championships, while the men, who averaged over 200 a man, were paced by Mike Schroeder, Len Comden, and Bob Joice. BOWLING After a one-year layoff, the UCLA rifle team, which consisted entirely of first-year men, managed to finish seventh out of 22 competing teams at the National Rifle Association Intercollegiate matches at Berkeley. The squad ' s leading shooters were Dale Hedgpeth in the standing position, Bob Herring in the kneeling position, and Joe Selliken in the prone position. Coach Al Turnell expects a better year in 1965, as every man will return. The UCLA rifle team members were: Dale Hedgpeth (captain), Ron Ruchong, James Kaiser, Joe Selliken, George Biery, Joe Roberts, Henry Spieker, Tom Perazella, Richard Truax, and SFc Al Turnell, coach. Every shooter will return next year. RIFLE DALE HEDGPETH, the rifle team captain, was the high aggregate scorer. i CREW With the signing of Washington crew coach John Bissett as the first full-time rowing mentor in UCLA ' s history, the first step was taken for an accelerated crew program. Another big step in the same direction was the completion of the ■ larger and more efficient boat house at the Playa Del Rey Marina. Bissett emphasized more conditioning and running for his rowers, in an effort to put Crew in the major sport category. All indications show that this sport is rapidly gaining in popularity. f • t ' ' V 1 - . n T " t- ' E Ray Rockoff (manager), Steve Wolf, Eric Grosch, Dave Stimpfig, John Ballinger, Mike Douglass, Wolfgang Beutel, Mike Jensen, Dave Clark, and Coach John Bissett. Members of one shell were: Lyle Mason (coxswain), Warwick Ford (stroke), Bob Hall, Dick Hamnquist, Tom Chapman, Joe Torch, Keith Joseph, Roger Cochran, Tony Ayres, and Coach John Bissett. The men from the two shells were often mixed during the season, and thus made up both the Varsity and JV shells. u : 343 Members of the Bruin Track Squad were: (bottom row), Frank Atzet, Gary Irving, Jerry Mavrinac, Paul Dosse, Bob Vezza, Gene Comroe, Dick Weeks, and Russ Lepkin (manager). Middle row: Howard Kay (manager), Earl Clibborn, Bob Day, Dave Browda, Mike Huggins, Mike Boone, Tudor Williams, Phil Marlowe, Len Dodson, and Jim Hanley. Top row: Don Vick (assistant coach), Phil Freeman, Steve Lock, Herman Spiegel, John Parks, Dale McCullan, Dennis Breckow, Don Caldwell, Earl Bramblett, Ducky Drake. DICK WEEKS and BOB DAY, distance runners, were two of the most outstanding performers on the Bniin team. VARSITY TRACK Probably the greatest distance track team in the school ' s history, the 1964 Bruin thinclads had a poor dual-meet season as a team, but individually there were several strong performances. Sophomore Bob Day set a new UCLA record for the mile with a sensational 4:01.8 time, to lead the squad along with other fine young runners such as Dick Weeks, Dennis Breckow, Gary Irving, Frank Atzet, and Jerry Mavrinac. Len Dodson, who had figured to supply Bruin strength in the sprints, was plagued by injuries throughout the year and never attained his peak form, thus hurting the UCLA cause. The squad was led primarily by sophomores and juniors, and should have a much improved record next sea- son under new coach Jim Bush, a present coach Ducky Drake plans to retire from coaching in order that he may be able to concentrate fully on his duties as trainer for all Bruin athletics. The popular mentor has been coaching UCLA track since 1929. 344 I JERRY MAVRINAC passes the baton to teammate DENNIS BRECKOW in the medley relay. Bruin sprinter LEN DODSON grimaces as he vainly attempts to finish first in the 100 yard dash. Coach DUCKY DRAKE poses with JOHN PARKS, captain and discus thrower for the squad. I 345 JOHN PARKS— discus BOB DAY— mile FRANK ATZET— sprints, 44U DON CALDWELL— triple jump LEN DODSON— sprints DICK HANSEN— shot put 346 BRUIN PHIL MARLOWE— decathlon ' I r.-iSRiS .s ; s5s;iisssfiB 1 . " J BOB VEZZA— long jump, sprints SPIKERS MIKE HUGGINS— high jump GERRY MAVRINAC— distance EARL CLIBBORN— mile, 880 DICK WEEKS— distance _ 0 m f li - ' _ ■ A ' % ' -1ri| 1 HICiK r Y ' i ' i VCft IV KaHr . ' t 1 V. CT B liHLin 1 m 1 viii S HI K ' T nnU H w Bf 111111 ' l BI BBfc ' ' vwt Vlttu Q Hp pV k ' jBMK PI B wK K lT ' W W T STEVE LOCK— high jump DENNIS BRECKOW--140, 880 . . 4 « ' ••Nffrf 4 t!3- t pf H 1 H t ' I H 1 ' S TSi v H ■■■ ' l 347 r- In a dual meet against Reedley Junior CoDege, which the Brubabes won, the two-mile race gets under way, as Fresh distance runners DON HERBERT and TAD ELLIS start their strides on both sides of a Reedley runner. A definite lack of depth in the distance events hurt the Brubabes considerably, as they were usually outscored in them. A 60-foot shot putter in high school, Brubabe DOUG BAGBY suffered a knee injury while playing football and was hampered during most of season. FROSH TRACK Star sprinter for the Brubabe squad, KENNY McDANIELS pushes off the starting blocks at the start of the 220 yard dash on UCLA ' s home .track. MIKE SWAIM, whose 14.4 clocking is the San Diego Section GIF high hurdle record, leaps over the fourth hurdle enroute to victory in his specialty over the Long Beach State frosh. Following b ehind is DEXTER McNAMARA, who placed fourth. II 348 The 1964 Brubabe spikers were: (kneeling), Ron Victor, Steve Workman, Ray Wilson, Ray Armstrong. Ed Hutt, Kenny McDaniels, Dave Stouder, and Mark LeCover. Standing: Russ Lepkin (manager). Tad Ellis, Jim Stembridge, Paul Perlow, Doug Bagby, Robert Collins, Bruce Rowe, Mike Swaim, Larry McCollister, Paul Hoyt, Fred Nelson, Richard Irwin, Dexter McNamara, Don Herbert, and Head Coach Don Vick. Highlight of the Brubabe season was winning the Freshman division of the Claremont Relays in February. Coach Don Vick ' s Freshman Track squad had another successful season in 1964, winning six dual meets while losing two. Showing strength in the sprints and 440, they were overwhelming conquerors of the Claremont Relays ' Freshman division. The most outstanding performers on the outstanding squad were Mike Swaim in the hurdles, Steve Workman in the long jump and triple jump, Doug Bagby in the weights, and Kenny McDaniels and Ray Armstrong in the sprints. These individuals should add a, great deal to next year ' s varsity, by complementing the multitude of fine distance runners of the previous Frosh team. Coach Vick was proud of his Brubabe spikers ' accomplishments, feeling that a lack of strength in the distance events was the only factor keeping them from having a perfect slate, as they dominated other events. DON VICK, Freshman Coach, chats with TONY MUMOLO, team captain for the Brubabes, about a future meet. 349 The UCLA Stadium Tennis Courts, which are the finest courts and stadium in the United States, tiave tjeen selected as the site for the 1965 NCAA Tennis Championships. Home of the Bruin netters, these courts have drawn some of the nation ' s largest tennis crowds. J. D. MORGAN, Bruin tennis coach, stands with his two top performers, CHARLES PASARELL and ARTHUR ASHE. These two stars have consistently demonstrated their championship stature, as proven by Pasarell ' s victory in the ThUnderbird Tournament, in which he defeated Dennis Ralston and Chuck McKinley, and Ashe ' s victory over Ralston in the Southern California Championships. 350 I. P ; ¥ ij - wJ L I TENNIS UCLA ' s brilliant tennis team, coached by J. D. Morgan, had another highly successful year, winning nine straight dual matches before losing a 5-4 thriller to USC. They won the California Intercollegiate Championships held at Ojai, with Arthur Ashe defeating Dennis Ralston for the individual crown. Exhibiting a tremendous display of team strength, the squad included some of the nation ' s greatest, amateur tennis players, with Ashe ranking sixth, Charles Pasarell tenth, Dave Reed fifteenth, and Dave SanderHn twenty-eighth nationally. Winners of seven NCAA titles since 1950, the Bruin netters were co-favorites along with USC and Northwestern as the 1964 National Championships began. Perennially one of the co untry ' s strongest squads, they were led this season by Ashe and Pasarell, winner of the Thunderbird Tournament. The freshman team also had a successful year, highlighted by a 9-0 drubbing of the SC Trobabes. The second-ranking player in New Zealand, Ian Crookenden, was the Brubabe ' s most outstanding performer. J. D. MORGAN and his hot frosh ace, IAN CROOKENDEN, New Zealand Davis Cupper. The Bruin Tennis squad of 1964 consisted of (siuing) Bob Stock, Ehy Brown, Dave Reed, Charles Pasarell, Arthur Ashe, Dave Sanderlin, Gino Tanasescu, and Reed Witt. Standing: Coach J.D. Morgan, Gary Grossman, Bob McNown, Tom Sandor, Ron Kendis, John Cunnea, and Peter DeLeon. Winners of seven National Championships since 1950, they have a good chance to win another in 1964. t f ARTHUR ASHE CHARLES PASARELL DAVE REED CHAMPIONSHIP NETTERS •mmmm w DAVE SANDERLIN ELTY BROWN GINO TANASESCU TOM SANDOR REED WITT GARY GROSSMAN ' f It 1 A 1 W s wL- - - Fast-baller LARRY ZENO had a successful year with the Bruins as one of the mainstays of a sore and hard-pressed pitching staff. VARSITY BASEBALL The 1964 Bruin horsehiders, under the guidance of Coach Art Reichle, had a successful year despite a third place finish in the CIBA. Facing major opposition all season long, the Bruins won 16 out of 19 games during one stretch. Tom Pedersen, who was an All-league pitcher last year, was hampered constantly by a sore arm, placing the bulk of the pitching burden on Bill Brasher, who came through with four shutouts in league competition. Hitting was supplied by All-American first baseman Randy Schwartz, Bill Macri, Jim Colletto, and Johnny Jones. The respected squad was highly underrated. UCLA ' s All American first baseman RANDY SCHWARTZ, smashing a long one to center field, had another great season for the Bruins. Through superb hitting and fielding, he proved his right to national intercollegiate laurels. The 1964 UCLA Baseball team (kneeling) : Larry Zeno, Pete Ratican, Johnny Jones, Chuck McGinnis, Clarke Herbert, Bill Macri, Joel Gershon, and Bill Keller. Standing: Gene Albanian (assistant coach), Ken Gore, Tom Pedersen, Terry Leonard, Jim Arens, Chuck Blazek, Randy Schwartz, Jim Colletto. Don Angello, Jerry Brown, Fred Dyer, Tyrone Levi, Bill Brasher, Mike Ashe, Jerry Harmon, Dave Ardell, and Head Coach Art Reichle. The Bruins placed third in the California Intercollegiate Baseball Association, behind SC and Santa Clara. TERRY LEONARD Outfield CHUCK McGINNIS Outfield MIKE ASH Catcher BRUIN HORSEHIDERS FRED DYER Third base RANDY SCHWARTZ First base KEN GORE Pitcher TYRONE LEVI Outfield BILL BRASHER Pitcher CHUCK BLAZEK Infield A baserunner scores against the SC Trobabes. The season ' s highlight was a victory over the arch-rivals from across town. RICK GANULIN, Brubabe team captain, scrambles back to first base, as the opposing pitcher attempts to pick him off. FROSH BASEBALL BOB ROSEMONT, hard-throwing Brubabe southpaw, fires his fastball against the SC Trobabes on the Sawtelle field. The Brubabe horsehiders of 1964 were an ever-improving team un- der the tutelage of former infielder for the Bruins, Gary Adams. In v finning five of their last eight games, they finished with a 7-9-2 record. The year ' s highlight was a hard-earned victory over SC ' s Trobabes, whom the Brubabes had not beaten in three long seasons. The Brubabes were led by first baseman Ted Bashore, who posted a .480 batting mark, and pitcher Dave Tallman. Others who should make strong bids for the Varsity next year are third baseman Rick Ganulin, the team captain. Bill Raktovich, Steve Willing. Ron Zimmerman, and Timothy Crater. The Frosh baseball team included: (bottom row) Rosemont, Poppers, Thayer, Okurb, Forst. Lodmer. Middle row: Coach Adams, Frank, Heft, Bragg, Owens. Williams, Willding, McAteer. Top row; Trout (assistant coach), Bashore, Gilmer, Zimmerman, Ossolo, Ratkovich, Tallman, Ganulin (captain), Augustine, Crater. 355 M ?si ■ i .A.1 living groups , ip-iy frnf im " - ' ' m n_ y « " - ' ■ W " " " " ' « ' ■■ • ' »• ' IttnciiBm f t£tM iri dt ?ii 3 i t;.T ' ' c I ■« UK niiQ MM «iii Mil iii mm UUmi UU f I aMimawHHa«HM»«i««» ' . mmvmii «i«fitt 1 The Face of Intimacy: A moment alone, a sunny afternoon on the grass give warmth and intimacy to students ' lives. Exchanges, dates, parties may lead to a romance, a life-long friendship, or simply a little hustling prac- tice. Coed groups bring students together. They play together; they eat together; they study together. They love together. 359 The Face of Enthusiasm: The " dorm ' e, " the sorority girl, the fraternity boy, all live on campus. They do because they enjoy UCLA. They enjoy living with other students, they enjoy meeting college girls, they enjoy being closer to UCLA physically and intellectually. To students in these groups, UCLA is their home and their life. In v hat- ever group, they are the meat of UCLA. They participate because they care. - ' iMHMHHB ■■■■■lli ■■■■■■■1 ■ ' , i ' ' - : I B: HP B H 1 r-V ' ., ' - " ■ l B, ' ' H 1 .... " -: - - ' ij .■■■ -•j ' ii-y-- ' B H t ' ' " B M l l r •■■- i E l l H H -r- ' ■ .I H. jM H r ' 1 {nmm M i E The Face of Friendship-. Group living at UCLA means compan- ionship. It means a roommate. It means sharing a joke, secret, or youthful tragedy. It means bull sessions and seminars. It means help from the Phi Beta Kappa down the hall. It means exchanges, beer busts, and coed dorms. It means eating din- ner together. It means double- dating. It means an R.F. It means an octopus in your bed. 363 ' -WU- _ . ylUJkjH ylZUmr 7 u m7Vi ' mi ' UM El k IXM IXM mj uuMf inj V mj- I wu . E Wnl WnjWWJBj SORORITIES: Chaos of rush week, thrill of pledge presents, glamor of the initiation ball, and fun of " hell week orovide memories for coeds who choose this world of ostensible sophistication. uulSWnj UuUm ' vizMm ' viujm ' mjm ' .inj uumf UU uu mj finj k uumf UU ] WU k -.V ' UU uum UuiMiUi IZU r lZM uumf UUh k tnji ' f.uu lijnummijySi ' AnjfSiUm h Panhellenic officers guided sororities with strong hands. They were Julie Wellendorf, first vice-president; Jane Gould, second vice- president; Mrs. Walter Egerman, alumni advisor; Candy Pope, treasurer; Judy Hare, president; and Dean Barbara Dillahunt, advisor. Senior Panhellenic Composed of representatives of each of UCLA ' s 22 national social so- rorities, Senior Panhellenic meets twice monthly to discuss the mutual problems of standards, scholarship, activities, and inter-sorority re- lations. The imminent prospect of the ' " 64 question " caused many an extended discussion of the sororities ' positions on the national and local levels. In addition, Panhellenic sponsored workshops to promote an increased understanding of the sorority system. This past year the IFC dance during Greek Weekend was under the co-sponsorship of IFC and Panhellenic, and all the proceeds went into the scholarship fund which this year offers three scholarships. Culminating the year ' s activities were the High School Night and the June Tea, which promoted interest in sororities and, hopefully, will lead to another very successful fall rush. Cozy Aldr;ch Nancy Beatty Maggie Theo Carlson Alexaoder Karen Christopher Viici Clambrone Lee Ann Johnson Linda McRae Janet Peek Donna Ross Susan Durr Sue Howard Pam Johnson Barbara Makowski Meiinda Peterson Linda Sturges Jane Tracy Valerie Venger Ruth Trost Charleen Voorhees 366 I Under the capable hand of Judi Katzman, Junior Panhellenic worked to further integration into the campus and scholastic community. Officers were President Judi Katzman, Jane Gould, Mrs. Davids, advisor, Betsy Barnett, Lorraine Parsons, and Roberta Holguin. To further the goals of the Panhellenic system, Junior Panhellenic meets twice monthly to discuss the Greek system, attributes and faults. United Greek spirit, and the furthering of inter-sorority relations are two of the main topics considered by members of Junior Panhellenic, com- posed of representatives from each of the sororities ' fall pledge classes. The girls learn of the history of Greek organizations and the ideals upon which they are founded, all such information to be forwarded to pledge sisters at their respective house meetings. The main point of business of Junior Panhellenic is to plan and to put on the annual Pledge Banquet, which this year was held in the SU Grand Ballroom, at which time the pledge class awards were made. Helping the Foundation for the Junior Blind do Christmas shopping was their philanthropic project this year. Junior Panhellenic Denise Amato Betsy Barnett Christy Bergland Valerie Faull Barbara Butler Roz Cruen Anne Higgins Cay Hubbard Judy Hochehauer Joan McMahan Sue Meyer Sandra Ovard Carolyn Shapiro Debbie Smith Lorraine Strosskopf Sue Survol 367 Prospective teacher JUDY WILLICK led the A Chi O ' s in a fast-paced activities program. Alpha Chi Omega Joy Adier Judy Burns Molly Fairchild Judi Anderson El aine Droge Melody Fleming Muffet Baily Susan Durr Cindy Gillespie Jamellc Bell Nan Evens Phyllis Coodma.i With the accretion of 20 fun-loving pledges, Alpha Chi Omega began another action-packed year highlighted by parties, queens, a high scholastic rating, and numerous campus activi- ties. From the pledge-active to the Winter Formal and from the Family Night dinner to the Luau, there M ' as never a dull moment for the Alpha Chi ' s. The house was well repre- sented in Bruin Belles, Spurs, Prytanean, Chimes, Shell and Oar, Anchors, and Angel Flight. Pam Sims ' beauty and charm brought her fame as Southern Campus Queen, a Home- coming ' Princess, and an IFC Queen Contest finalist. Sally Harney was Princess for the Delts, Judy Burns served as Cal Club prexy, while Lucy Lange helped co-ordinate Stu- dent Leadership Assembly. Judy Hanover and Muffet stood out in their own endeavors. 368 Fall ' s Pledge Class adhered to the A Chi tradition of charm and conviviality. Following in their Big Sisters ' footsteps, they soon sought and found their own notoriety in campus activities, social endeavors, academic achievement, and revelling antics. Bonnie Gould Sally Harney Sharon Hagen Susan Haywanl Susan Hammons Karia Joehnrk Judi Hanover Nancy Johnson Mary Lawson Sally McGowan Christine Marshall Suzanne Mitchell Susan Morris Leslie Neuberg Phyllis Nyden Laurie Oliver Marianne Patalino Betty Rankin Jane Readeur Dnnna Rire- ' ray Kathy Rolhrock Joelle Rutherford Karen Sake Chris Salyer Susan Srhaefer Lois Schellman Nancy ScheMman Kathy-Srofield Mike Srholes Holly Scheuiz Pam Sims Suiti Walker Melinda Welles Kathy Welty Judy WiUick Mary Lind Zilm 369 I I Between trips to Arcadia and Santa Anita, history major LAURIE GAFFNEY held executive reins. Pledge Presents offered opportunities for mothers and hustlers to congratulate the perky A D Chi pledges. Alpha Delta Chi Carryin 2; out the four-fold purpose of fulfill- ment in social intercourse, academic achieve- ment, campus activities, and worthwhile Chris- tian life. Alpha Delta Chi sisters shared another happy and enriching year. Prominent in the Alpha Delta Chi calendar were fall and spring formal banquets, the fall banquet being held at The Reef in Long Beach. On the lighter side, the activities included ex- changes and a hayrid ' with AGO ' s, and bi- cycle riding parties. The pledges surprised the actives by taking all the food when they went on their ditch leaving the cupboards very bare. The highlight of each semester was a retreat with local Alpha Delta Chi chapters while in the spring the Alpha Delta Chi na- tional convention in San Francisco was the largest and most anticipated event of the year. Margie Barnes Carolyne Beotley Kathy Childers Laurie Gaffney Marilyn Gertz Diana Gold Marsha Groselh Frances Namimatsu Mary Neuensch wander Marie Ornee Karen Piersol Frances Poundslone Eileen Schollen Cathy Shiomi Judy Smiih Carol Takaki Ann Tcrrill Joy Trotto 370 KoJl yM L i A transfer student from the Palmer Institute in Texas, THELMA WYATT now studies zoology and guides Alpha Kappa Alpha along the paths of sisterhood. Alpha Kappa Alpha presented their pledges, 1963. Alpha Kappa Alpha Rush brought 22 pledges who chose to wear the sign of the Ivy Leaf for Alpha Kappa Alpha. While taking part in philanthropic activities throughout the city including their Christinas " Can-Can " party, AK ' s were notably active on campus. They were duly proud of AMS Bunny Tanya Burnett and song girl Pat Sheph erd. Counted among the sisters also were Bruin Belles, a member of the 1964 Proj- ect India Team, and representatives in service organizations and honoraries. Once again this year they participated in Spring Sing, in hopes of re- peating last year ' s triumph in the women ' s division. Darnel! Avery Ann Herrington Brenda Nelson Carolyn Riddle Anita Weeks Jewel Cooper Diane HigginlMitham Barbara Price Doris Swait Kathleen ' Williams Senior GINNY HUCKETT plans to minister to the needs of sick after she completes nursing school. Alpha Delta Pi In the heart of sorority row, sprawled over a huge double lot, stands the baronial mansion of Alpha Delta Pi, replete with a commanding view of a picturesque Bot Gardens landscape. From high atop this lofty perch swooped down during the course of the past year a bevy of ADPi ' s to participate vigorously in all of the facets of campus life. The sweet young things of Alpha Delta Pi pledged 15 starched and staid rushees, threw one properly decorous barn dance for fall initiation, wore dashing ' but dignified costumes to a " Hernando ' s Hide- away " party, and held a gala Yuletide tree- trimming party to which all could invite dates. Beauty from the ADPi hilltop retreat was honored on campus as Sharyn Casey was chosen Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, and Georgia Warren was Queen of the Hershey Hall Dance. Marilyn Addington Sherri BarteU And] Bowles Penny Briede Susie Brown Sharyn Casey Sherry Chester Carole Conley Sue Crotzer Jo Crump Sue Espeland Michele Funk Carolee Gibb JoAnn Cotsinas Alois Harter Cinny Hucketl Bobbie Humphrey Jill Jackson Sharon Kent Vicki Lynch Barbara Maknwski Mary McLaughlin 372 Bacchus and Sappho reigned as pledges and actives celebrated a final fling before returning to serious study. Char- acteristically, A D Pi ' s maintained their equilibrium despite all onslaughts, although Christie bailed out at midyear. 11 f I Sharon McMahao Suzie Morsch Kathy Olsen Kathy Peterson Bobbie Rowden Peggy Samuel Diane Spieth Sue Stovall Georgia Warren Susy Mcpherson Cathy Neima Sandy Orvard Melinda Popovich Carole Rudolph Kathie Single Diana Siamaton Sharon Mary ' healer Judy Mircheff Linda Nelson Linda Pearson Jeannette Rocks Sue Saaf Sally Sommers Carol Stefanik Strohmeyer Jan Vicklund Marsha Wood 373 A refugee from Douglas College, JUDY KRETCHMAR now presides over a house of A E Phi ' s. Alpha Epsilon Phi Janet Bamherger Heidi Barncti Michelir Becker Jiniy Bin-Nun Margie Btait Barliara Bloom R..Z Blue Shtryl Blum (iail Blumberg J.ri Bri-ikin Belh Brody Charlotte Brown Judy Capiin Joyce Chagi Natalie Drache Judy Dunn Carol Ennisman Penny Fenster Pris Flatter Carole Class Nancy Gcdilsen Nancy Gorin Rosalyn Cruen Barbara Herzig Carol Hoffberg Susie Howell Joan Husman Judy Jaffe Joanne Jubelier Susie Katz 374 Starting tlie year off in an unusual fashion, pledges and actives alike exorcised secret ambitions and desires at the fall pledge party. " Need for a change! " cried the AEPhi ' s, as they moved the entire chapter to Colorado to explore their new environ- ment — the snow. All were required to take at least 15 hours of skiing and to pass the snow-plow exam by midterm. Flying daily to classes at UCLA, the girls still found time to participate in all campus activities. The Bruin Belles took snowballs instead of oranges to greet visitors at the airport, and Uni-Campers have " cool ideas " for a new camp site. They took off their parkas long enough to attend the pledge formal, and host their mothers to luncheon and their dads to dinner at the ' ole 632 abode. Such success may tejnpt AEPhi ' s to even try mountain climbing. Nancy LevesoD Nancy Levy Karen Nathanson Linda Pupos Ada Riltenberg Sharie Rosenberg Judy Schwartz Joan Levy Barbara Matkin Barbara Pinkus Arlene Puro Barbara Rosenberg Karen Rosenthal HoIIi Sokol Gail Steckel Suzanne Tbein Marilyn Stein VaVrif Vppofr Ci ( ! 375 Theater arts major TA.MARA DURNALL led Alpha Gamma Delta, and participated in Rally Comm. Alpha Gamma Delta For the sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta and 14 new pledges, the year began with a vhirl of initiation parties, the " Surpressed Desire " pledge-active party, a retreat to Blue Jay which resulted in aches and pains from horses and spoons (?), and the Christmas formal at the Surf Rider Inn. which was held jointly with the Alpha Gams from SC. At the helm of activities were Pat Packard and Mary-lu Keliher. who worked on the Bruin as Society Editor and cub reporter, respectively. Pat was also chosen as AWS Woman of the Month. Colleen Biggar was AWS treasurer while Sandy Goodwin served as Sabers " secretary. Millie Klauz took home top honors again as intramurals tennis champ, and Sandy Rissling joined the Roger Wagner Chorale. The year concluded with the annual spring luau in May. ♦ 376 Twelve Alpha Gamma Delta pledges look up anticipating a full and active year. After rush week during which the rushees were shown the real origins of the Greek sorority, the pledge-active " Suppressed Desires ' party exposed some surprising well suppressed desires. Carol Abraham Colleen Biggar SaniJra Boone Theo Carlson Patsy Child Catherine Clark Gail Coulson Derelh Dooley icIoria Doyle Tamara Durnall Virginia Coepner Saniiee Goodwin Barbara Haliman Peggy Hittle Lisa Janisch Evelyn Johnson Mary Lu Keliher Donna Ketcham Linda Kingsbury Brigette Knacke Lynn Kremer Pat Packard Lorraine Parsons Laurie Puiman Kathy Reynolds Sandy Rissling Karin Scherer Patsy Stone Claire teGroen Gale Walker Lynn Uheeler M ary ' oods 377 . M .%% President JERI ROLINSON used her physical education training to promote her sorority ' s health. Success was demonstrated later in the year when all the sorority went to the Med Center with mono. Alpha Omicron Pi Elizabeth Alford Kathy Berg Lynn Dodson Margi Hyde Maryellen Janak Linda Love Evie Anderson Carol Berlrand Bev Gray Carole [ngersoll Lee Ann Johnson Mary Mauer Sharon Azhilerian Shari Bynl Diane Hart Diane Ingram Sandy Kvaal Martie Moore Cherie Bath Tiirnl fnfer Kfuiu Hunter Carol J. hn Crvs I.arhman Terrie Moore 378 Seventeen pledges rewarded A Pi ' s after a hard week of rushing. BECKY SICCARDl (front row, second from right) waged a vigorous campaign for the freshman class vice-presidency with assistance from her pledge sisters and won the post in a tight runoff. I Alpha Omicron Pi ' s busy year was highlighted socially by exchanges, the " Shipwreck " party, the winter formal, the pledge-active, the Candlelight and Roses Ball in the spring. As a group, the AOPi ' s kept busy with the Lathrop Hall for Girls, their philanthropy. Homecoming, and Mardi Gras. Well-known AOPi ' s include the fol- lowing: Jeri was Engineering Sweetheart; Vicki was a Homecoming Queen finalist; Becky was Frosh veep; and Shirley served on BOG. Other AOPi ' s were active in little sister groups, Prytanean, Sabers, and Sophomore Sweethearts. These things among many others filled the AOPi house with success, spirit, and many good times. Betsy Nickman Linda Rascb Carol Ralph Joyce Rojgers Jeri Rolinson Nancy SchadewalH Vicki Simpson Karen Rundquist Becky Siccardi Pam Steele Jan Swett Ruth Thomas Karen Van Dyke Shirley Warhurton Barbara Walker Jan Winkler 379 Margaret Alexander Barbara Alvarez Andrea Briggs Pamela Brown Carol Bruce Linda Dunn Jane Childs Karen Druliner Lynn Foster Meg George Papsie Georgian Marilyn Harris •5 Betsy Haskell Bernadine Hassler Judy Hochenauer Kathy Lamb Nancy Lawrence Linda Leonard Cerri Logan Sandra Long Jeanne Menary Karen Metz President MEG GEORGE used knowledge of psychol- ogy to utilize her talents in Prytaneans and Chimes. Alpha Phi Alpha Phi ' s achieved success in activities, scholarship, and extracurricular life. After pinning the ivy leaf on 15 pledges, spirited Phi ' s began the year by accepting three ' Pan- hellenic trophies for scholarship. Active on campus were Claire Wheeler as AWS presi- dent, Lynn Foster as chairman of Elections Board, and Barb Alvarez as ASUCLA secre- tary. Fashion Board, Bruinettes, Chimes, Sophomore Sweethearts, Spurs, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, and Mortar Board had Phi ' s in their rosters. Sue Senefield was chosen as Lambda Chi Crescent Queen. Many Phi ' s were fraternity little sisters, while Elena Varni was Philadelphian president. Alpha Phi social life included fall and spring initia- tion dances, exchanges, a Christmas formal, the date dinner, and the annual spring Luau. 380 In September 14 young ladies took pledge pins from Alpha Phi. Under the social program directed by Carol Sowder, social chairman, all hoped by the end of the year to have a collection of similar pins from the other side of the row. Sharon Metz Andrea Miller Joan Muench Linda Oliva Kathy Osborn Joan Peterson Suzanne Ragghianti Michelle Reitbmiller Suzanne Renaud Barbara Roane Marya Roland Sharri Sanden Julie Schauerte Susan Senefeld Pamela Shires Lindy Sinard Carol Sowder Nancy Stoll Elena Varni Claire Wheeler Sharon Vance 381 t I Anchor CAROLYN GUGGENASTER transferred from Ohio State to the presidency of Alpha Xi. Alpha Xi Delta { f Alpha Xi pledges began the year with the traditional Crestline Retreat. A ditch, exchanges followed, culminating in initiation. Things started off with a bang for Alpha Xi Delta with the week-end retreat at Crestline which served as a " get- acquainted " period and ended with the traditional Big and Little Sister ceremony. In November ebullient pledges treated the actives to a Polynesian party, soon followed by the pledge ditch, which left the actives to savor their Christmas dinner of red pancakes and green scrambled eggs! The semester was highlighted by the Starlight Informal at the Castaways and the hosting of the pledging of Alpha Xi ' s newest chapter at San Fernando Valley State. The spring term included Initiation, participation in Mardi Gras and Spring Sing, followed by a gala Rose Formal. Barbara dp la Mare Belh Dorrancc Margaret Engesser Chrisline Coodon Gail Gran! Carolyn Guggenasler Roberta Holquin Suzanne Jackson Pal Janesh ' irginia Johnson Roberta Kugler F. Alirc Le Due Gail Markham Elyse Miller Janice Spong Cay Vaughan Nancy Martsch Judy Monroe Bclty Tolten Carolyn Webe Suzanne Mikel Alice Neuman Janice Al Fuzzy Vaodevenler (mascot) " » f s f 382 September came and found Chi Alpha ' s presenting a healthy group of 12 young and energetic pledges. Helen Adachi Masumi Hayashi Ya uko Kuratani Betty Akiyama Elinor Irie Linda Matsuno Kayo Asari Caryl Iwamoto June Mura Penny Choy Pat Izump Carolyn Nakano Kay Eejima Margaret Jang Sharon Nakano Fumiko Hachiya Janet Kilagawa Michiyo Okano LINDA OKUBO, elementary education major, capably presided over Chi Alpha Delta and participated in the Bruin Nisei Club. Chi Alpha Delta The sisters of Chi Alpha DeUa began another active and exciting year in September by welcoming 12 new pledges, who were presented at the Century Inn. Highlights of the year inchided All-U Week-end activities, the annual Christmas dance which was held at the Ambassador Hotel. During semester-break the girls went up to Big Bear for a few days in the snow country. A fortune cookie sale, benefits of which went to the Uni-Camp drive, and par- ticipation in Mardi Gras were the Chi ' s benign efforts for the semester. Social focal point of the year was the formal dinner-dance at the Fog Cutter. A myriad of cam- pus activities engaged the Chi ' s throughout the past year. Linda Okubo Carol Ozeki Patriria Okmla Darlene Quon Alice Shiota Lynne Sugimnto Barbara Yorimolo Shariin Siicnaga Kimiyr Takeuchi Susan Yosimoto f§ fl f| ft 383 Ita Chi Omega An invigorating blend of study, activities and social life gave the Chi O ' s another year of learning, fun, and burgers on scholarship night. First caesura in their regimen of bookishness was the inevitable retreat at Crestline. Then came a Yuletide cocktail party, an " end-of-the-war " party. Phi Delt and Phi Sig Delt serenades, a February fete for 18 new initiates, and numerous exchanges. Meanwhile, on the individual level: Mary Morehead did coveted duty as a varsity song girl. Suzanne Fuller reigned as Sigma Nu queen, Lynn Switzer as Delta Sig princess. Three budding Nellie Blys — Nancy Copeland, Leslie Conrad, and Sharon Moore — worked in a zoo. And M. Beaver kept smiling. Fresnoite SHERRY BUE, a junior in history, in- sisted on house dignity and decorum as president. Carol Armstrong Melinda Beaver Sally Blarkman Aria Boreman Mary Baker Harrielle Berkely Belty Blaney Carol Born Jrannip Bouchier Linda Coates Leslie Conrad Nancy Copeland Karen Frash Marianne Betsy Collum Libby Conwell Sharon Crouch Susan Frazier SmiiiDtF Chadbourn WCili, 384 Monday night meetings provided training for young ladies in parliamentary deliberation. Here they ponder the case of an active who insisted on setting her hair with beer — every night. Note decorum. Sharon Hoefler Carole Lloyd Joyce Mellor Nancy Nouguier Susan Reslock Lana Thomas Susan Hubbard Sharon Ludlam Susan Meyer Nancy Paslaqua Joan Saleeby Carol Underwood Ophelia Kathy McCowan Sharon Moore Cheryl Peterson Nancy Strohm Donna Weeks Kassarjian Lynn McKnight Mary Moorehead Carolyn Quinn Linda Sturges Joan Whitney Kathy Knudson Pamela Magee May Lee Muldoon Kathy Renfro Lynn Switzer Molly Wilson Cheryl Lautenschlager FibS 385 Delta Delta Delta Curtailment of the usual number of social engagements and an added emphasis on cam- pus activities marked Delta Delta Delta ' s typical policy of sobriety. Again exceed- ing their annual quota, they added 17 Bruin Belles to the roster. To the Bruin sports- world, song girls Sheri McElhany and Marianne Sebastian added pep and spirit. Student government found Candy Ham as AWS vice - president and Patti Greene as UDWR, while others made their mark in Cal Club, Fashion Board, Prytanean, Chimes, Spurs, and Mortar Board. The pledge-active party, " Prohibition Prohibit- ed, " was balanced by the Christmas party with the traditional " Yuletide Spirit. " Initiation of the pledge class rounded out the Tri-Delts ' dispersed social calendar. JUDY SLIPPER presided over Delta Delta Delta while completing her credential in elemed. Patricia Abbey Karla Bjorklund Susan Brewer Diane Cox Carol Downie Dana Ferris Linda Guy Stephanie Pamella Johnson Nancy Ashmore Marcelle Boyum Brenda Britton Jan Currier Joan Eberhart Diana Cessner Jerilou Hollis Horstman Vickie Johnson Belsy Harnett Barbara Bradley Clara Cloer Jane Denlinger Cindy Fay Patricia Greene Kristan Homes Lucie James Linda Jamiaon Karen Kyson 386 TriDelt ' s 24 pledges began the year right with the pledge-active " Prohibition Prohibited " party. From the strict hand of Pledge Trainer Cox, they learned the way of Tri- Delta and from Mellen they learned to -swing . . . carefully. Donna Laughlin Jean Martin Nancy Murdock Beth Pumala Susanna Roshay Judy Slipper Cheryl Swarner Judy Vandergrift Patricia Lindsey Ann Mason Karen Okel Bonnie Roberts Marianne Cheryl Stocker Barbara Tanzola Carol Warner Cheryl McCloud Karen Merickel Sue Olander Margaret Rose Sebastian Clara Stromquist Joyce Taylor Candy Willson Sheri McElhaney Becky Miller Judy Ondrasik Diane Roshay Mary Sue Shadel Tracy Sipel Karen Stromquist Carolyn Thouren Alice Zimmerman 387 f Delta Gamma The task of coping with a houseful of DCs and wolf kept MARY TEMPLETON always alert. Naocy Abel Helen Aldrich Kathleen Allen Karen Anderson Barbara Barry Virginia Beane Angela Bramble Camile Briley Janet Brill Judith Brock Frances Caldwell Kristin Carlson Judith Chaffey Zella Chaffey Mary Lynn Chapman Janis Coffin Candance Commons Carol Culberson Carol Davis Cirnlinc Dtintnn Ann Fleming Juitith Freeborn Kathryn Gardner Barbara Gerow Carol Gibson Sherri Goodner Julie Gray Janet Creen Anne Heygardt Anne Hemingway Elaine Hite Kathleen Johnson Trish Kaminski CeCe Kimes Teddi Kinnune Mary Koch Jean Lindstrand Mary Martin Susan McClure June Mengel Kathy Michaels Nancy Millikan Susan Misenhimer Anne Murman Pat Nanninga Barbara Null Ann O ' Connor Judith Oliver Kris OblsoQ Bobbi Pankey Diui Uk 388 Twenty- five DG pledges and only nine of them can find a place in the living room to sit down. Nine more have to stand, while seven sit on the floor. What ' s it all mean? DCs need seats, that ' s what! Judy Piquel Christine Spooner Margaret Voshell Diana PulmaD Peggy Stage Ginger Webater SusaD Randall Kristin Stanley Charlotte Windsor Adrienne Russell Susan Stout Rosemary Jill Salisbury Mary Templeton Wood lock Kathy Wootan Delta Gamma sailed off to another successful year with a pledge class 25 strong. The DCs participated in Homecoming with the Betas and demonstrated that they may know, if the occa- sion should arise, how to make a great float. DG ' s part in the beauty brigade was demon- strated by Adrienne Russell ' s being chosen a finalist in the California Maid of Cotton contest while other DG ' s made their way into the courts of Sigma Nu and Sigma Chi. Sue Randall and Judy Oliver aided international relations by their role on the Project India team last summer. SAE Bill Crawley was chosen Anchor Man for the year and enjoyed the blissful week-ends in the DG house. Mardi Gras and Spring Sing completed the activities calendar, while the -pledge-active and the Luau exotically rounded out the social obligations. 389 Junior KAREN KADUSHIN carried W 2 units in dance in addition to being president of D Phi E. Delta Phi Epsilon I Michele Abrams Janet Beecher Teddi Budnick Claire Feinberg Judy Fenster Ellen Freis Gail Goodman Karen Kadushin Edie Langley Beginning in the fall with one of its finest pledge classes, the sisters of Delta Phi Ep- silon then fled to Gilnian Hot Springs for their annual retreat. Social events ranged from latka and sundae parties, to a Halloween party with a cartoon theme, and the " Enchant- ed Sea " pledge dance with beribboned sea- horses. Between exchanges Deephers staffed the Daily Bruin and participated in Shell and Oar and Trolls. Three pledges were Theta Chi little sisters, while one made the big time as a Triangle little sis. Susan Shaft wrote of her experiences as a Kelp Queen final- ist and took semi-finalist honors in the Engi- neering Sweetheart contest. As spring classes began, D Phi E ' s worked to maintain their second place scholarship rating. Initiation and Mardi Gras were main spring activities. Glwiil 390 The sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon gave a Halloween party. They told all to wear costumes. Most of them did, but a few came in mufti. Gloria Lanson Diana Meyers Sue Rifkin Judy Ruman Nancy Schultz Marsha Shane Phyllis Smiley Deanne Marfield Donna Nissen Jean Rosenberg Judy Samson Sue Shaft Joani Sherman Karen Solomon fi3 . Vivienne Strasmore Sue Survol Ruth Trost Janet Weinberc Carol Vandervelde Miriam Wolf ' ; , 391 Mamie Allen Clarice Armstrong Cheryl Chretien ]une Cloudy Terry Cochran Joyce Elliott Greta Griffith Lisa Griffith Jessica Haggerty Suretha Harper Barbara Hawkins Muriel Johnson Barbara Jordon Margaret Miller Delories Mewson Kathy Owens Sheila Reid Carol ThomaB Romeria TiHwel! Sherry Walker Cheryl Witliams Cayle Wilson Senior GRETA GRIFFITH majored in dance while wisely guiding the sisters of Deha Sigma Theta, Delta Sigma Theta The summer picnic, the rush teas in the SU, and the acquisition of 15 new pledges started off another busy year for the members of Deha Sigma Theta. The Christmas party provided opportunity for a pledge skit and the big and little sisters ' exchange of presents. Deltas helped the cause of Uni-Camp with their bal- loon dart booth at Mardi Gras. Singled out for recognition was Rumeria Tidwell, who was chosen Homecoming Queen finalist. The Delta Playboy Dance, which turns the tables on the traditional " queen " contests, was the social highlight of the year, at which time all the fraternities send one representative who com- petes for the title of " Playboy of the Year. " The Founders ' Day formal in January at the Paladium had special significance this year as Deltas celebrated their 50th anniversary. 392 Theta Kappa Phi presented 14 ebullient pledges September, 1963. Pamela Eng Jeanette Fuj Ann Hiraoka lijima Rumiko la Irene Ikeda Ellen Inouye Kay Kataoka Kathryn Kawai Emily Kiuchi Margaret Kurashila Linda Murayama TfiVn Nakahirn Jean Natsume Jean Nishikawa Mani Nishinaga IIJIMA RUMIKO, Theta Kappa Phi presi- dent, clutched the reins of leadership eagerly. Theta Kappa Phi The arrival of 14 new pledges began another fun-filled year for the Theta Kappa Phi ' s. Pledge Presents in the fall and two pledge- active parties, one with a circus theme and the other with a " Roaring 20 ' s " theme, were highlights of the social calendar, while the Initiation Dance at the Belair Hotel in March was the culminating social event of the year. Christmas caroling at hospitals and help in the Uni-Camp drive with a " two pin-bowl " booth composed part of their phil- anthropic endeavors. They participated in many campus activities and honoraries, while Janet Sugiyama was chosen as a Homecom- ing princess and Irene Ikeda as a Bruin Belle. Kathy Okajaki June Sakauye Janet Sugiyama Sharon Okumoto Adeline Shimazu Lois Tanimoto June Tochioka Suzan Yoda f? Q ' W 393 With eminent grace and superfluous tact, MARTY ROBERTSON kept DZ ' s and " Greek " in line. Delta Zeta i k! ' ] J H s mrmmm Eighteen funlovers emerged from rush last fall as prospective Delta Zetas. Actives whisked them off to Crestline for a quick course in traditions of the sorority before entering them into the social whirl that characterizes Delta Zeta. A beatnik evening, the " Xmas Farce, " a spring formal, and the annual barbeque were scheduled, but mostly the emphasis was on in- dividual initiative in more sophisticated en- deavors. Clandestine parties in girls ' rooms brought out the best in everyone, and the best from Tony ' s as well. A tree-trimming party, Family Night, and the Elections ' Open House rounded out the social calendar, while campus activities such as Prytanean, Mortar Board, Chimes, AWS, and little sister organizations took some of their extracurricular time. Kippy and Toddy haunted the SoCam office. Barbara Baillie Lynn Ball Sally fieeson Barbara Bell Jackie Bussell Sandee Dalrymple SbaroD Dalrymple Ann Fletle Donna Cant Cbris Cotbold Sally Hartzler Cindy Hays Mary Herndon Sandy Herrmann Linda Hopkins Cay Hubbard Marilee Hummel Carol Jacobs Camille Johnson Suzie Kahn Carole Kaplow Alix Karpen Connie Keller Jimmi Kemp Vicki Kile Zoya Kruskamp Donna LaCrass Judy Lee Georganne Lilly Margie McDonald Lynn Muldoon Dianna Nichelson 394 The indigenous spirit was made manifest at the pledge-active party, " The Bitter End. " While some DZ ' s and dates prefer the casual, others exalt the decorum and genteel comportment of the Friday Night Drinking Club ' s atmosphere. Janet Peek Diane Reddick Marly Robertson Marion Simpson Linda Story Petti Van Rekom Linda Williame Martha Perry Patsy Renner Nancy Sammons Laurie Spangler Toddy To.id Margaret Weaver Linda Willyard Leslie Pierce Mary Ridgway Susan Schram Judy Stewart Joanne Treadwell Chris Wilber Barbie Wilson 395 Barbara Allen Bettc Baker Carolyn Ball Tajie Baum Sandy Brockman Barbara Butler Susan Carr Pat Chambers Molly Connor Aileen Cooley Barbara Cross Kathy Cumbey Carol DeMarchi Cathy Drake Julie Farr Lynn Godfrey Jeanne Craban Carolyn Havens Cecilia Hedrick Sharon Helm Sue Holmes Rosemarie Howeiss Carol Hyneman Dale Hypes Fredrika Jakobi Ca rol Jeter Caye Kropf Janice Lind Sharon McGovern Carol Mallory Dianne Manson Terri Martin Judy Marzooie Northwestern transfer CAROL DEMARCHI main- tained that outward appearances reflect the inner soul. Camma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta, the house at the top of the Row, began the year with 25 new pledges and celebrated their successful rush with a " Cow- boys and Indians " pledge-active party and the annual Crescent Ball at the Beverly-Hilton. November brought thrills when Judy Marzonie became Homecoming Queen. Spring Sing was celebrated with the Phi Kaps, and exchanges with the Phi Belts and the ZBT ' s were en- joyed in the spring. Meanwhile on campus, Melinda Peterson was on Mortar Board, Judy Marzonie was a Bruin Belle, and other Gamma Phi ' s were in Bruinettes, Fashion Board, and many little sister groups. Gamma Phi Beta enjoyed an amazingly diversified activities ' calendar, with all the " important " events, and they even wrote their own copy, compliments of one Sue Holmes, who likes to threaten people. 396 ' %! L, pl ' 1 N ' J i ' 1 4 Bbh a kM « . 1 From savagery to subtler sex, Ganuna Phi ' s demonstrated the former at their fall pledge-active party " How the West Was Won. " The cowboys won handily. JUDY MARZONIE reigned over Homecoming festivities as UCLA ' s typically beautiful coed. Christine Mitre Allene Osborn Louise Richards Beverly Roy Lynn Tanke Linda Voorhees Raleigh Warner Valerie Wilding Robin Nfoore Margie Percival Riia Rickena Susan Seelye Joyce M. Taylor Kathy Wachtel Pamela Weber Patricia Winslow Geoie Morgan Melinda Peterson Ann Rieber Lynn Shaw Sueilen Thomas Carroll Waldron Marilyn Wetsel Ann Woolett 397 Kappa Alpha Theta Theta president JOAN TWIFORD spread her talent through Uni-Camp and URC Student Board. The Kappa Alpha Theta kite sailed high through another busy year of activity and service. Highlights of the fall social calendar were the " jungle party " on Balboa Island, a Christmas formal with the Phi Psi ' s, the annual tree- trimming party, and an excursion with their Dads to the Washington game. Throughout the year, Theta ' s supported UCLA in Bruin Belles, Prytanean, Spurs, Cal Club, Chimes, Mortar Board, and Uni-Camp. Georgia Simpson de- voted her time to Project India, while Marcia Bryant and Ros Burda projected themselves as song leaders. Theta royalty included Devon Beck, IFC Queen who reigned over Greek Week, and Judy Thomas, Homecoming princess. Suzanne Ball Devon Beck Joan BonneBS Linda Carfagno Carolyn Crum Jean Drumm Lorraine Carstang Patricia Hanigan Ann Knicker- Barbara Barnes Christy Bergland Roslin Burda Kay Carlston Dru Cummings Carol Endicott Patricia Goodale Tracy Henry bocker Lorrain Beale Marta Beye Betty Jo Burk Carol Clark Carolyn Della-Vedowa CrU Evatt Suzanne Gratiot Joan Holman Janice Lawless Gilda Lee 398 Kappa Alpha Theta presented 19 excited pledges September, 1963. Pledge DEVON BECK took fall honors cap- turing the IFC Queen crown at the Moulin Rouge. Success followed the Theta pledges in all campus endeavors. Norma Mitchell Margaret Narky YolanHa Nava Donna Peterson Sally Peterson Frankie Porter Barbara Pullman Ann Rainwater Jayne Roberson Libby Robertson Patty Rudolph Susan Sallzman Cynthia Sieling Georgia Simpson Kitsy Snow Katrin Tombach Juiiy Thomas Joan Twiford Laurel Underwood Sherry Watts Denise Vandenburg Lorraine Van Meter Deanne Wagner Nancy Wedge Judy WiUiama Diane Wollenweber Martha Zamlocb 399 74 X. » ' St ' . .». ■». ' ■ ' . K V V ■ ■ ' E ■■ i ' President MURIEL STILLMAN found time for student teaching and for wisely guiding KD ' s. Kappa Delta Their 21 pledges took multiple honors from the outset with tappings for Anchors, Angel Flight, Sabers and little sisters while actives rallied too via AWS, Spurs, Bruin Belles, clubs, boards and projects from Amigos to India. The two factions joined for an October retreat to Capis- trano Beach and soon saw the spring pledges celebrate initiation in dressy garb. Grubbies were, the rule at the surfer ' s party but returned to glamor for the traditional Diamond Dagger and spring initiation dances. April brought the labors and fun of Mardi Gras and Spring Sing while the soft Polynesian spirit plus lots of good food and drink lent a relaxed air to May ' s annual Hawaiian-style luau. Kathy Baltutai Barbara Barbara Bush Sandi Card Susan Clark Christine Cook Shiela Donnatelli Shirle Fesaenden Pat Flint Kathy Bower Bradstock Nancy Burkhart Lian Cady Barbara Chandler Candee Cook Andrea Davis Joao Fessenden Barbara Finch Vickie Giambrone 400 A bevy of KD pledges sat in the corner on Presents night. They chose to carry bouquets of carnations rather than roses, which are perhaps more common. The reason for the decision was annoyance of being pricked by rose thorns. Judy Hare Pat Jennison Carol Lippencott Melanie McDowe 11 Michelle Morrison Sue Roebuck Velma Swanson Nancy Haslam Mirhele Keene Marlene Liserani Joan McMahan Norma Narky Linda Ruedy Charlayne Walden Cecile Hernandez Sue Kodel Megan Lones Kathy McWaid Kathy O ' Meara Joan Sorge Hallie Walker Karen Holben Judy Kollar Shiela MacLeod Nannette Millar Karen Rafkin Elizabeth Stephens Joan Woodward Shiela Hovey Cheri Lechner Jan MrBurney Pam Morris Pat Riley Muriel Stillman Nancy Young Citb ' 401 Arcadian CARLA HULTGREN led Kappa Kappa Gamma, completed her English major the same year. Kappa Kappa Gamma The sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma continued in their distinctive quintessence for another successful year. Their acquisition of 25 new pledges set the Kappas in an auspicious posi- tion from which they- embarked upon a variety of campus activities, including membership in little sister groups, Bruin Belles, Bruin Bunnies, Mortar Board, and Fashion Board. Kappas had a seeming monopoly on the campus beauty titles which included the following: Sharyn Leach as Southern Campus princess, Mary Larrison as Delta Sig Queen, Cheryl White as Sigma Chi princess, Sharon Moore as Maid of Cotton, Joan Valusek as the Delt Queen, Susie King as IFC princess, and Vicki Albright as Homecoming princess. Of social interest was the 4 a.m. " tree raid " by Santa ' s Beta helpers and the winter formal. Victoria Albrigh Kay Allingham Patricia Andrews Susac Arnold Bobbie Barton Diane Baskerville Diane Bouman Jeanne Boyd Suzanne Brenner Beverly Brown Josette Browne Maren Christenser Cheryl Crawley Mary Cross Amy Crouch Dianne Daniels Valerie FauU Pamela Freeze Leah Fulton Terry Clynn Mamie Griswold Sandra Cumpertz Elizabeth Hamilton Nan Horton Caria Hultgren Gayle Hunnicutt Sandy Hunt Sharon Jackson Cayle Kasnicka Karla Kaub Nona Kaylor Joan Keating Susie King Ttro 402 With 24 vibrant pledges. Kappas got off to a running start last year. After Presents, the Winter Formal, and later Spring Sing comprised the major activities of the always busy Kappa sisters. Amanda Levant Karen Magnuson Sharon Moore Linda Olson Judy Sherven Christy Slater Karen Sturgeon Joan Valusek Diane Whitaker Mary Larrison Sherry McClellan Polly Mason Victoria Newman Vickie Polis Mary Shirley Sharon Slater Vikki Sturgeon Charleen Cheryl White Sharyn Leach Sandra Mc Ritchie Vickie Miranda Barbara Olin Mary Sherman Merle Simonson Connie Stevens Jennie Taano Voorhees Roberta Wetzle: Colleen Williams 403 Nancy Ackerman Linda Barbey Sharon Benkov Laurel Bitter Beth Bradley Linda Brakesman Sharon Carl Prexy DENI JOHNSON asserted her individuality as a creative English major by wearing black jackets. PhlMu Jeanne Came Shirley Davis Carol Dent 4 Anna May Elder Extremely active in fall campus activities, the busy Phi Mu ' s welcomed 12 pledges last fall. In return, the pledges gave a " Roaring 20 ' s " ' party for the actives and then pulled a never- to-be-forgotten overnight ditch, climaxed by a fake telegram at midnight telling the actives they were not returning. The two formals pro- vided excitement for weeks, while exchanges and the " Country Kitchen " party added to the fun. In campus activities, Linda McCrea passed on the duties of Anchors ' prexy to Susie Porter. Mary Glisson served as Junior Class Secre- tary, while Linda Barbey was in charge of the Homecoming approvals. Several girls were ac- tive in INTAC, while others spent hours in Rally Comm and SoCam offices. Theta Chi, AGO, and Triangle fraternities were repre- sented by Phi Mu ' s in the little sister ranks. 404 Twelve formally frocked pledges greeted the campus community during Presents by standing in the fireplace and clutching rose bou- quets. Pledge BETH BRADLEY (third from left) starred on the Southern Campus copy staff with others participating in Bruinettes, etc. Beverly Falk Jane GouM Marilyn Jensen Pat Jordan Jill Miller Sue Pollock Ellen Schimke Lorraine Carolyn Fitch Ruth Gurley Sue Jeschke Carol Kalan Marilyn Moe Susie Porter Chris Steiger Stroselopf Mary Glisson Lorna Henningsen Deni Johnson Linda McCrea Jan Pitts Anna Sands Sherry Stonherg Betsy Strohl Julie Wellendorf 405 fc ¥_ ' 1 w. Cail Andereon Ginger Barth Sandy Blue Sandie Caoische Mary Capetillo Sally Christiansen Karen Christopher Janet Cooper Kathy Daugherty Dianne Davis Dee Dessecker Joyce Dever Susan Eldridge Susie EvauB Lynn Franco Jeannie Gifford Jeannie Grant Julie Hallorar Barbara Hareell Janet Hawley Chris Jackson Christy Jones President CHRIS JACKSON harbors writing am- bitions and talent beneath her sleek Pi Phi facade. Pi Beta Phi Under the able leadership of President Chris Jackson, Pi Beta Phi started the year with a successful rush. Highlights of the social calendar were exchanges with the ZBT ' s, the Phi Kap ' s, and the SAE ' s, an initiation dance, and the annual Christmas formal. The year ' s activities were rounded out with Dads Night and Family Night. Noteworthy of this year ' s Pi Phi ' s was greater participation in campus activities, including the following: Cal Club, Bruin Belles, Shell and Oar, Sophomore Sweethearts, Bruinettes, Fashion Board, Anchors, some fraternity litde sister groups. Spurs with President Sandy Blue and Veep Kay Zimmerman, and Prytanean with Veep Candy Pope. Jeannie Norris, head song girl, promoted UCLA ' s spirit, while Ronne Troup helped promote hashers ' spirit. - ' ' I I 406 Pi Phi pledges ditched early in the fall and the actives awoke that morning to the pitiful coos of a Rugg who was handcuffed to a tree in their front yard. Pi Phi ' s called for assistance and were given a real bird for their help. Judie Kaminsky Judi Miller Bonnie Kidman Pam Moore Terri Messina Sande Otto Jan Owene Palti Payne Candy Pope Debbie Smith Christina Panico Alka Pevec Linda Sanson Diane S mith Patsy Parrish Niki Pollack Ann Sexton Carol Spence Sandy Squire Ronne Troup Carolyn te Groen Judy Vint Paula Tomklns Marya Voyen Pam Willis Kay Zimmerman Diane Zucker 407 Phi Sigma Sigma JAN FISHER presided over Phi Siggies while easily maintaining her excellent grade point average. Sunny Amdur Elaine Cantor Sue Duckat Judy Blake Stephie Dobb Barbara Elkus Judy Brenner Mickey Dobkin Carole Glodoey Aviva Brunner Janet Donea Carole Goldman Phi Sigma Sigma ' s year began with a pledge class 29 strong whose spirits never lagged as shown by their diligent campaign endeavors. Their efforts were not in vain along with the cries of " Viva Aviva! " as Aviva Brunner was elected frosh secretary. Sabers, Shell and Oar, and Angel Flight found names of Phi Sigs in their rosters. Sue Kahn became a member of Mortar Board, while Carolyn Lin- denbaum capably held down the post of Bruin managing editor. Mardi Gras found the Phi Sigs and Sammies working on a booth that won a second place trophy. The pledge formal was held at the Thunderbird Hotel. Announcement of many pinnings and engagements kept the candle burning brightly. Phi Sigs even managed to make it to class from time to time despite the long trudge up infamous Hilgard Avenue. ii 408 With the beginning of the new academic year, hard rushing and unique charm brought Phi Sigma Sigma 30 spritely, new pledges. As the year progressed, natural attrition, finals, and Phi Sig ' s famous social life took their toll on the strained stamina of actives. I Jackie Green Hilarie Hersc h Ruthie Kipper Ricki Myers Robbie Rostler Sue Shane Joyce Steinberg Sandy Weber Teri Creenberg Sue Howard Marsha Kramer Cheryl Newman Sharon Russo Carolyn Shapiro Dianne Stern Barbara Weiss Martha Devra Joffe Carolyn Jane Presser Marsha Sallzman Jayne Spitzer Doreen Toll Sue Werris Greenwald Sue Kahn Lindenbaum Carol Ronney Marcy Schwartz Marsha Stein Barbara Waksman Sandi Wesler Carol Halpern Shelly Moore 409 HOPE ERLICH carried out presidential duties in the fall while serving as SJB chairman. Sigma Delta Tau Davida Best Vicki Chagi Joan Fleischman Nadine Judi Cole Barbara Blumenfield Hope Ehrlich Friedman Leslie Bronstein Sherri Enten Sharon Friedman Andrea Buckspan Judi Finer Toby Gilbert Judy Can Diane Oilman V o 410 Sigma Delta Tau began the year with 26 unusually vivacious pledges. They soon became absorbed in the vigorous campus life which characterizes all SDT activity. Some even made grades and initiation. In September the Sigma Delta Tau ' s and 26 effervescent pledges started a year of memories, mayhem, and madness. Exchanges, a " Las Vegas " party. Dads ' Night, pranks, and the retreat didn ' t keep the Sig Delts from the honor of top scholarship. SDT ' s were active in Sophomore Sweethearts, Bruin Belles, Chimes, Mortar Board, and Prytanean. SDT beauty was evidenced by Judy Finer as the Delta Sigma Phi Dream Girl, Yvonne Newton as IFC Princess, Elaine Nathan as Homecoming and Delta Princess while others made Dean ' s List and honor fra- ternities. President Hope Ehrlich was chairman of Mardi Gras and Student Judicial Board and Mortar Board. Marion Marx El ine Nathan Yvonne Newton Karen Pollack Linda Reiss Katfay Roth Donna Ross Lynn Sadja Marsha Schreier Barbara Sachnoff Barbara Sammeth Susan Schwartz Leslie Silverman Judy Smollar Shelly Uniekel Arleen Warren Janet Wassertnan Stephanie Witt Barbara Wechslfr Elyn Zimmerman 411 Sigma Kappa Senior MARY HUTCHENS just moved from La Mesa to El Centre before becoming SK prexy. Soon after Presents the Sigma Kappa ' s and their 23 new pledges headed for Lounzens Lodge in Crestline for their annual retreat, which served as a " get-acquainted " period for the new members. The Pledge-Active party, with its " Famous Characters in Paintings " theme, was the high- light of the fall semester. During the spring initiation was followed by the Violet Ball, which honored the new actives. Acclaim was brought to the Sigma Kappas by Nancy Rockoff, who served as ASUCLA vice-president, and Carol Humble as president of Mortar Board. Other Sigma Kappa ' s names were on the rosters of Cal Club, Spurs, Chimes, Prytanean, and AWS Executive Board. Diana Alters Sue Ball Nancy Beatty Bunny Bunt Cathy Cox Kathy Dickey Vicki Green Maraha Albright Linda Bayless Bev Boyd Bessie Cimarusti Sheryl Crockey Laurie Drake Anne Higgina Mary Holliday Carol Humble 412 Twenty-three girls became prospective sisters of Sigma Kappa last fall. Inspired by the outstanding example set by ASUCLA Vice- president Nancy Rockoff, the pledges soon werp swept into the fast-moving and exciting life of classes, student government, and service. Laura Johnston Pat Lewis Jan Moulton Sally Phillipe Paula Rogers Fran Shaw Marion Smith Dee Truman Linda Johnstone Pricilla Lindh Diana Noble Trish Pierce Barbi Ronan Kathy Simaa Jane Stanley Margaret Linda Kaderli Janie Martell Mary Jane Ruth Ann Quirk Sandy Royse Sandy Slocum Carolyn Strong Wittesch Kathy Lafler Darlene Metcalf Parrine Sandy Betsy Schmidt Carolyn Smith Jessica Struck Rita Woodruff Sarah Lawson Carolyn Sandy Richardson Melissa Scott Marilyn Smith Marilyn Swab Judy Wyllie Montgomery Pasmezoglu Jan Pcercy Nancy Rockoff Anna Zwaagstta 413 ■: .M aI The winning smile of President DIANE VENIA helped ZTA round up 10 new pledges early last fall. Zeta Tau Alpha Denise Amato Kalhryn Brazil Sara Armstrong Karen Collins Lillian Bobkowski Ethel Cullom ZTA ' s manned a successful hot dog- booth at Mardi- Gras, complete with a carnival mask for decoration. 414 Presents of the fall pledge classes placed these ten new pledges of ZTA into the public light for all the campus to see and admire. The girls were lucky to all have long formals, because they could take their shoes off when their feet hurt. Zeta Tau Alpha ' s began the year with a gathering of the Big and Little Sisters at the fall Retreat at the rough and rustic Frontier Ranch in Saugus. Social highlights of the year included a memorable pledge-active party in the fall, the Initiation dance, the White Violet Ball, held at the Beverly Hills Hotel, and an exotic spring Luau. The sis- ters strived for high academic achievement and still found time to actively participate in various campus activities. Zeta Tau Alpha and Alpha Sigma Phi jointly entered Alan Bock in the Ugly Man contest and were rewarded with a second place award. All in all, the past year will be remembered as a successful and fun-filled one. Kathy Fixa Susan Hanson Lynda Holtz Carole McCee ludith Longbotham Linda Maymar Dorothy Metcalfe Catherine Meyer Patricia Newman Sue Sebastian lane Tracy Diane Venia Mary Waldncr Doris Wenta 415 FRATERNITIES: More than a rack, a plate, and a half-quart dixie cup, the traditional brotherhoods provide cat raderie and social opportunity for the college man. I lew 2 i Vice President KIM SHIRLEY, Phi Psi, dedicatedly carried out all IFC policies. President JOHN ZOPELIS, Delta Sig, attended Na- tional, Western Regional Interfraternity Conferences. Interfraternity Council I I i Treasurer GARY WEISE, a Sigma Chi, handled money for Interfraternity Council. Executive Secretary PETE BLOWITZ, Theta Xi, also attended the conference. Led by President John Zopelis, UCLA Inter- fraternity Council worked diligently to assist and strengthen the fraternity system in the achievement of its purpose and policies. Bi- weekly dinner and business meetings were held by the Presidents ' Council, which consisted of the chapter presidents of the 28 fraterni- ties. Meanwhile, the Judicial Committee met on the alternate weeks. Working with Panhel- lenic, IFC co-sponsored the Greek Weekend, featuring a pancake breakfast and Greek Olym- pics on Trotter Field, and culminated by the " Greek Classic " dance at the Moulin Rouge. Devon Beck, Kappa Alpha Theta, was chosen to reign over the festivities as IFC Queen. The fraternities jointly donated to United Way and worked wholeheartedly for Uni-Camp. Through outstanding efforts, fraternities ex- celled again in Mardi Gras and Spring Sing. 418 V ° ' ' A The Alpha Sigs are justly notorious for the individuality both of their celebrations and of the interesting chnracters who attend them. Despite a vast program of organized study sessions, LEE GUNN led the Alpha Sigs to a 2.7 G.P.A. Alpha Sigma Phi Once more Alpha Sigs maintained their proud tradition of militant apathy. One memorable night last year found the sky illuminated by a full moon. A few of the brothers, drinking in all this moonshine, felt the urge to transform the Big C from a thing of beauty to a joy forever, and thereby initiated the newest campus fad. Socially, it was the same old tale. Many of the brothers would like to for- get some of the parties and events held at the house this year. Most of sorority row has already forgotten. But in all fairness it must be stated that not all the par- ties were sordid orgies. Several were out and out de- bauches. They look ahead to next year with fading hope. Cliff Aggen Mike Burnaugh Patrick Cowsitl Don Durward Lee Gunn Lowell Hahn Clark Johnson Bill Peter Robert Thacker Mike Belknap Jim Cordi Ron Darden Barry Gump Lincoln Hahn Dave Heller Bill Latta Peter Rell Larry Trentham il M 419 Joe Abdo ;i Robert Armstrung Kinger Boehr Spring president JOHN COOPER and fall president JAY JORBAN presented a contrast in dress, majors, and style of governing. John Craig Acacia Hugh Ellis Greg Funke Bill Hafner Unprecedented pledge-active rivalry inspired Acacia fra- ternity and resulted in a complete renovation. Physical aspects of this renovation were a new recreation room and an expanded high fideHty set. With an occasional break for a sacrifice to the bridge god, time was found to par- ticipate in intramurals, Greek Olympics, Spring Sing, and Mardi Gras. A social calendar marked by exchanges, firesides, and serenades was undoubtedly aided by Acacia ' s strategic location at the bottom of Sorority Row. Socially the year was highlighted by the African motif Ubangi Ball with all Acacians and their dates coming in black- face. The Black and Gold and Initiation Dance were held. Jim Hoene Mike Jones 420 Acacians did the unusual: they took a strawride, not a hayride. With strawfights and dates, it was not something to sneeze at. The 1963 Black and Gold Formal brought out the best in Acacians. As the evening progressed, brothers ' decorum slowly slipped away. |l ' . Neal Kleiner Mike Kohn Lynn Lagerquisi Ron Macie! Mike Murphy Dave Price Bruce Soil Mike McCormick Mel Malsukane Bill Naylor Buck Smith Stew Sterry Bob Thorson Mitch Turk Dennis Weverka Dave TurcotI Bob Wagner Bob S ' right 421 c m% £iM David Altshuler Jeff Balton Mike Bergman Dennis Cagan Len Comden Steve Cooper Bob Ehrlich Bob Flasher Sandy Fox Joe! Foxman Bob Frandzel Fred Frank Ronald Carr Alex Clickman Rich Hamlin Warren Jackson Frank Kashuk Howard Kay Bob Kohn Jay Koppelman Howard Laagfus Stan Langfus Despite a four year background in political science, JEFF LINDEN often had trouble dealing with Apes. Alpha Epsilon Pi Under the able leadership of Masters ' Bob Wynne and Jeff Linden, the Ape house once again made a successful showing in 1964. The year was a success scholastically, as the Ape brain power showed its excellence to the rest of campus by having the highest grade point average. What could be better testimonial to this fact than the always scholarly and decorous conduct of AEPi ' s on and off campus. Athlet- ically the Apes made a good showing in all of the sports and activities, including some of which whose participation points are not count- ed for the All-U Championship. The fall se- mester was highlighted by the annual Winter Formal held this year at the Statler Hilton. The spring semester, aside from participation in Mardi Gras and Spring Sing gained added sparkle from Weekend Formal at Arrowhead. II 422 All-Cal Weekend brought out the best Ape-like behavior from the smooth and the quick AEPi ' s. A Phi Sig Sig exchange, a few kegs of beer, a game of thump- er, and if you lose you get the Phi Sigie finger of derision. Allen Lefofan Roger Levoy Mike Liff Jeff Linden Steve Marson Steve Rex Harvey Rowen Don Schwartz Lenny Venger Russ Lipkin Louis Meisinger Bob Rosenblatt Dan Rudin Gi! Siegel Joel WasBcrman Ron Mael Dennis Ratinoff Steve Rouff Zach Samuels DenniB Snyderman Chutk Wiseman £, Aft 1 " m 423 Rick Bagley Jay Barton AGO president DICK TRAUTWEIN served his house and his university with honor as member of Gold Key. Alpha Gamma Omega Jim Bitterman Steve Brown The men of Alpha Gamma Omega are thankful to Jesus Christ for a very meanin ul year. For their blessings included a joint camp retreat with Alpha Delta Chi (the Christ-worshiping sorority), Monday evening devotional speakers and Bible study sessions, and the traditional prayer meetings. The Little Sisters of the house were chosen on the basis of Christian character, initiative, beauty, and charm, with a Chi 0, Bruin Bunny, Tri Delt, and Theta all making the grade. The Christian life was lived in everyday life as the brothers took an intramural crown in fraternity tennis and then entered a basketball tournament. The social calendar included a Dixieland sing-along, a party at Tonga Lei Inn, the Poka Hauoti luau at Balboa — each one a time of Christlike love. ♦ I Dennis Denning 424 . The Little Sisters of Maraiitha assisted dedicated brothers in their effort to apply Christianity to what passes for real life. The annual Poka Hauoti found the brothers of AGO in their best native form with leis, wahines, and tropical melons in hand. Dennis Griggs Steve Guenther Jim Hathaway Wendall Mollis Ford Kuramoto Bill Lookyear Ron Ornee Larry Rogers Gerald Takaki Dick Trautwein Watson Holtaway Don Lafler John Long Rick Quebedeaux Jerry Smets Jim Teague Paul Twelker Percy Kuo Ron Larson Don Maas Gary Rogers Marshall Stevens Dick Tibben Frankie Yurila AXlLXl OAl Alpha Tau Omega Despite being a geography major, president BOB TOIGO still had boundary disputes with neighbors. While striving to maintain the friendliness inherent with ATO tradition, the brothers again integrated full ath- letic and social schedules into the mature university atmos- phere. Inspired from the start, ATO ' s went a full three weeks into the semester before forfeiting their remaining athletic events. Social activities, including exchanges, a Winter Formal, a re-write job of the " Ode to the White Feet, " domination of Spring Sing, and finally the tra- ditional Heidelberg, kept the Taus exhausted. Fund rais- ing drives to pay for Apple Valley Weekender and Alpha Chi Omega serenades busied bros while Gabe Essoe bus- ded around KH. Taus used stop week ' s calm to buy books. Dick Augustine Steve Bruce Al Chavez Scott Clifford Ian Crookenden Sieve Erie Tom Brown Jim Campbell Darrell ClementB Andy Clifton Jim Ellis Steve Essoe RuflS Everts Steve Foster Warwick Ford John French All Q, 4?hS 426 ATOs seeking dates got this response from girls on sorority row, though little sisters aided some. Inspiring a new tradition. Alpha Tau Omega pledge class escaped the pains of Hell Week, instead worked for the Junior Blind Organization in Help Week. I I John Funtsch Scott Howell Richard Haeussler David Jones Steve Haley Mike Kulner Jeff Horton Ron Landsburg Dan Leighton David McDonald Mike MarDuff Bob Maynard Ted Meserve Roy Miles Elliot Moses Mikf Mulvany Ross Paver Jeff Powell Gary Prulsman J ohn Regus David Robison Gerry Schley Ed Simkins Ranily Sticklin Larry Tistaert Jack Toigo Jeff Tuttle Jerry Vandervil David Wadman Mike Williams Larry Wilson Tom Woods ' ■ ' ! 1L 427 kB DICK PETERSON and JOHN HAYER inspired the troops at Beta during the debauched, smolderingly intellectual, pancake-eating year. Beta Theta Pi Mike Allio Don Anderson Dave Ardell Mike Askins Bill Boone Steve Brady Bill Burns Tim Cunningham Larry Curtis Damon De Crow Bob Dinwiddie Dan Drown Noel Drury Erwin Dutcher Keith Erickson Jock Finley Phil Friedman John Gaustad Bill Goodale Dave Gosbert 428 Experimentation, coupled with ingenuity, finally enabled Beta to find a workable solution to the lockout problem. Beta ' s highly select rush committee was posted at door to weed out those who would not conform to a pattern for disciplined restraint and intellectualism. Profundity of thought and action once again abounding, Be- ta Theta Pi has, with the aid of a new interior, perpetrated a concrete illusion of the Elysian Fields. The unparalleled achievements of the brothers have marked the past year with unending incidents of frustrated debauchery, experimental hedonism, gallant obscenity, £md a smoldering, non-academic intellectualism. Beta ' s extra-curricular activities, always held in check by the strong hand of disciplinary restraint, have opened up new horizons in the art of the constructive RF. As their endeavors during Christmas will attest, the brothers of Beta have never held the impregnability of the UCLA sorority girl, God bless her, in such high esteem. Mike Lippit Don Low Randy Longfield Phil Marlowe Bill Maynard Rnv Nakai Jim Pagliuso Al rrtfrson Dick Peterson Rick Rowland Paul Randall Mike Ryan Tom Tryon Sieve Wallis Walt Whitaker Bill Wilson Kerry Williams Jon Wittier Trav Wood Park Wray 429 JOHN LO CURTO played varsity football for the Bruins and led his fraternity as spring president. Lou Acosla Phil Brady Bill Cort Mike Allen Fred Brown Scott Davis Kurt Allenberg Ken Burtnesa Lee Eckel Bob Barlon Bill Chapman Don Eide John Bosshardt Tom Chapman Kent Ewing Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sig spertt another year turning downy- cheeked college boys into Renaissance men. In the highpoint of the. year ' s activities, Dean of Men Adolph Tibor Brugger was named as " Delta Sig ' s Typical Alumnus " and honored at an impressive dinner-dance keyed to the theme " Sweaty Animal. " In other activities, the brothers gave Kappa Mary Larrison the titular honor of " Dream Girl, " pledged 17 exemplary students (who soon became real Delta Sigs), entered Spring Sing ' s oddball division with a symbolically significant three routines. As to social life, Delta Sigs met a plethora of neatsy keen sorority girls while selling copies of " Watchtower " on the corner of Hilgard and Manning. A dance was also planned, to bear a title which made reference to a certain part of female anatomy, but it was deemed too crude. 430 A group of brothers of Delta Sigma Phi lounge on the lawn of the field area just to the west of the Student Union on Westwood Plaza. They wear sweatshirts identifying them as intramural footballers. They aren ' t as good as Lo Curto. Jack Fratey Mike Fenerin Norm Gatiert Wall Gorsey Tom Hoover Silvio Hoshek Cam Hughes Carl Jensen Gary Joslin John Lo Curto Dave MalhewB Ross Miller Roger Monreal Richard O ' Connell Rohert Parrish Ru89 Omey Tony Pann Ralph Parrett Tom Ravatt Lon Rickey Dave RoherlBon Chuck Ross Chuck Ryan Jim Schrader Bill Shachtman Gerald Showalter Terry Stewart Larry Thomas Lyie Timmerman Steve Trabish Craig Tyndall Chuck Wakeman David Weiss Norm Weiss Dave Williams John Zopelis KM O 431 Delta Tau Delta UCLA Delts, becoming increasingly aware of the changing face of the University toward highly academic realms, have instituted sweeping reforms in scholarship resulting in un- precedented improvement academically. The 23 man pledge class was thoroughly indoctrinated in the new orientation and, as a result, their social highlight was a ditch to the LA County Museum. Between study sessions the brothers joined the Tri-Delts to capture the intramural volleyball championship. Rich Watson and Mike Desrochers took the Delt-sponsored Invitational. Ed Davis and Diane Smith won the ping-pong tourney while the brothers planned base- ball strategy with the Kappas. Back at the study table . . . Spring president MARK LEICESTER followed ALEX BANACHOWSKI ' s plans for improvement. Hi) fill lii " IhI vim ' H ' iiii ■ Stephen Adams William Allen Philip Ahlfeldl Frank Alosi Alex Banarhowski Terry Bellon Andy Banarhowski Albert Briggs William Cantwell Ed Davis Kenneth Erhard Robert Fulton Fredrick Carroll Frank Eppler Norman Flette J im Gray Michael Haines Tony Hamilton M U 432 At the traditional French Apache the more intellectual of the brothers suavely sipped Socratic nectar (which is is better known as the " Red Death " ) while the common folk chugged a more familiar liquid. Douglass Juengst Ronald Klein Mark Leicester Jim McClain David Nelson Peter Rathmetl James Shelton Neil Peggar William Riley Timothy Smith David Perrivfll Richard Ringwald Alien Stanley Syd Rahe Lloyd Seese Steve Swanson U ' illiam Tennesen Robert Walling Jeffery Tomlinson Thomas Warriner Tim Turner Richard Watson Dennis ' an Dam Ed Whelan ■ O :3 ' 433 Lambda Chi president RON VOGEL led the brothers in the old tradition, held Lambda Chi tourney. Lambda Chi Alpha ■ wn ■m " rra 1 1 l_Jl I " i v % iC " 1 KA V . f V r tf H ■l P h! 1 ' HT ' " ' HH ' - - - - .-. ' XJI --. J Mike Alperl Bill Aragon Gary Babcock Clark Bell WinBtoD Bowen Jim Demeke ja Lambda Chi ' s discovered that despite determination to keep on an even keel, things always manage to slip. 434 Brothers search for truth and strive for academic ex- Fraternities long ago abolished such primitive instruments as cellence in strange manners. Overall GPA reflected paddles, now find hands are more fun. these qualities. As the mellow days of another collegiate year receded into the unfathomable depths of the past, primeval urges lured the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha into estivation. Not only once, but thrice did the brothers face the terrible " red death " and emerged supinely victorious. Intramural football was only slightly victorious, as the Green Machine once again narrowly lost the AU-U championship to the Ze- bes. Of course then there was a top basketball season. High- light of the spring semester was the Spring Formal at Palm Springs. Final top event during the semester was a party for orphans supported by funds extorted from kidnapped housemothers by the brothers and their Little Sisters. Jack Floegel Darrell LaLone Chet Gladding Ed Lantz Bill Lukowski Tom Ramirez Bob Schram Dave Neset Harold Rogers John ShaoDon Steve Tai Vern Tyerman Marshall Williams Bill Winther HmHm fm 1 435 Fall President JIM SPIELMAN ably led the Phi Delts through a very active pledge recruiting program as spring President DAVE CARMICHAEL did his best to uphold the social reputation. Phi Delta Theta Tom Baskerville John Betz Doug Bishop Jack Blaine Dennis Brecko Jeff Breonan Dennis Bylo Ed Carrillo Rohert Compton Gene Comroe Rick Cooper John Crisp Bob Day Charles Dennis Tom Dowse Ken Eldred Mike Going Bob Congwer 436 In celebration of Phi Delta Thetas thirteenth consecutive victory in the annual Greek Weekend chariot races, they held an orgy of veritably bacchanalian proportions. Never to be outdone by anyone, the Phi Delts even came up with their answer to the Beatles. On September 9th the doors of 535 were thrust open and a throng of rushees poured in. By September 13th the annual housecleaning and thorough snow jobs had claimed twenty new Phikeias. Once again Phi Delt rush tactics had proven superior! But this was only the beginning . . . Phis moved immediately into the Bruin football picture with the new coaching staff under mentor Brother Igor engineering an intramural grid championship. Socially, the Phi Delts once more reeked of high class booze and threw many hearty functions. The bros jumped to new heights, several dated sorority girls, a couple more than once, and records were smashed when some bit the dust, losing their coveted pins. Bob Jeffress Dick Lemon Steve Lock Bob Morgan Terry Reitz Edward Rounthwaite Jim Spielmann Jon VanScoyk Richard Wallace Bruce Mitchell Doug Nichols John Richardson Mike Shannon Chris VanScoyk Carl VanWinkle Larry Zeno i jii A 437 President of Phi Gamma Delta, JIM STANLEY asserted his masculinity, played varsity Bruin end. Phi Gamma Delta Do Bagby Jim Brooks Bill Christopher • Ted Bashore Steve Butler Tom Clark Mort Bauchman Gary Callies Jim Crowe Ted Bennett John Champlin Rich Deakers From the Coliseum to Uni-Camp, from the El Toril to Fiji Hill, the Phi Gams were prominent in 1964. Slippery and Cadaver were starting guards for Bruin varsity while Cece threw long TD passes to speedy, tricky Jim Brooks. Mys- tery Fan excelled in ballet while Randy Fa- tesee was Bruin coxswain and Todd Benny ran cross country. Dreamy Lips manned a kissing booth at Mardi Gras and Mature, Poole, Ten- neson and Gerrard vied for " best dressed fra- ternity man. " Rahim was on the fencing team while Marvelous Mel played chess. Mandrake was voted nebbish of the week for a hand in- jury suffered in an action with party crashers. Machett discovered the Pride of Cucamonga and thus enhanced several exchanges. Fidel Castro was soundly shaken when he learned that the Fiji Islander was scheduled for Havana. 438 1 Fiji Hill, a lofty site overlooking West Los Angeles where not so lofty pursuits are followed, evinces nostalgic memories for grad- uating Phi Gamma Delta ' s. The glorious abandonment of hill parties, the reveling in spirits and flesh goes to the core of the soul. Norm Dow Eric Croscb Paul Horgan Brent Miller Dave Noyse Mike Reynolds Randy Schwartz Wesley Smith William Voorhees Don Everett James Hahn Gary Incaudo Lance Miller Lynn Park Mike Rochfo ' rd Kul-t Seifert Jim Stanley Leslie Walker Richard Everett Bill Harrison Ritchie Lewis Mickey Moriarty Wally Pederson Doug Ryan Steve Slayden Mike Tenneaen Thorpe Whiteman Donald Garrard John Healey Mike Matchett Byron Nelson Robert Poole Bob Srhoner Larry Smith Eddy Von Sonn Herm Zampeiti 439 Under the able leadership of KIM SHIRLEY and MARTY STRADTMAN, Phi Kappa Psi worked towards better relations both on and off the UCLA campus. rA._ i0i: ' , . 1 1 Phi Kappa Psi Ji (pp xr » Larry Baker Ken Bonner Rich Boring Dave Brant Craig Brown Kt-y Carr Mitch Dimkich Chuck Engle Dewey Edmunds Forest Furman Fred Good Neil Harding Mike Howard Dennis Larson Jim Hammond Joe Hillman Jeff Hyde George LaVine 440 A welcome relief from stress and strain of the college academic grind is provided by a relaxing afternoon in the shaded patio. Vic Lepisto Marshall Lloyd Mike McDonald Mike Morris Keith Olwio Phil Oram Ned Patrick Larry Poindexter Wayne Ratkovich Chuck Rumbaugh The annual Phi Kappa Psi " Viva Zapata " fiesta has always been one of the highlights of their ambitious and varied social calendar. Improved public relations and increased interest in campus activities and scholarship were the goals of Phi Psi this past year, as she strove to round out her activities in all facets of college life. A high scholastic average ( ? ) was maintained by the few brothers who did not bail out before finals, even though a concentrated effort was made at par- ticipation in all university and Greek activities. With two fine pledge classes from fall and spring rush, and an all- time social calendar built up by their outstanding social chairman Rey Carr, Phi Psi is looking forward to another rich, full, and exciting year of hard studying ( ? ) , hard drinking (??), occasional outstanding (???) activities, etc. Bill Sakovich Bob Schmieg Kim Shirley Tom Smith Marty Stradtman Neil Timm Dave Twitchell Larry Wiest 2.M 441 Fall president DWIGHT HANGER and spring president MARTY AGENS ruled with a stern hand, kept Block and Mangine in line. Phi Kappa Sigma Highlighted by the Winter Weekend at Yosemite Valley, Mardi Gras with Kappa Kappa Gamma, numerous swinging parties, and many wasted days enjoying the sun around the pool, the year must be considered an unequalled academic success for the Phi Kaps. Inspiration came from presi- dents Marty Agens and Dwight Hanger, from the Phi Kaps little sisters group, the FAMACS, from many unexpected sources, but mainly from the various forms of liquid re- freshments. On campus, Keith Kelley received academic honors for his achievements, while cheerleader Steve Lim added to the school spirit. The football team was led by fullback CoUetto, guard Banducci, and end Tiedemann. 442 MoDly Allpon Don Angello Chris Andrews Jim Arens Art Avazian Rusael Randucci Roy Barge Eric Avazian Keith Barker Doug Bradford Tim Brewer Thomas Burge Nelson Brown Tim Cannis Dave Carter Stan Cole Jim Colletto Larry Cox The Winter Weekend at Yosemite Valley brought close friends a little closer in an atmosphere of sun, snow, and simple fun. A warm spring day, beer, and some neatsy keen sorority girls brings out the best for everyone. Even the presidential dignity is relaxed. Dave Cramer Dwight Hanger Gary Irving Rich Larsen Alan Loveless Bruce Pitman Don Rojas Eric Taylor Steve Faust Mark Harford Rich Jackson Bill Leonard Paul Loveless Paul Priamos Rick Rutkowski Gary Thurston Ron Feole Kim Hocker Romeo Kassarjian Steve Lim Dale McCallon Dennis Pringle Don Schlichtmann Kent Tucker Bill Frost Terry House Keith Kelley Kit Lokey Dave Mangine Don Rierson Phillip Scholl Terry Vavra Larry Haas Bnh Ireland Bob Kendall Krn Lopez Frank Nishimura Barry Rippens Bill Sudmann Jim Wittenburg 4-% I 443 Mark Alpert Jeff Barrett Bob Benard Dan Bernstein Jay Bieber Lawrence Bookman Ricb Brown Don Cohen Ed Cohen Jay Coleman Roger Diamond Terry Dichter Jerry Dubin Jeff Feil Zack Field Neil Freedman Bruce Galanter Mike Gawryn Jon Gilbert Bob Glasser Ken Gregg Steve Greitzer Martin Harary Murray Heltzer Len Hoffman Marc Horowitz Richard Howard Joel Jacobson Bob Jason Arnie Kassoy Mark Kay Mike King ARNIE KASSOY and MARC HOROWITZ led the Phi Sigs through a wide range of diversified events. Phi Sigma Delta The Quiet Reading Room, Nee Nee ' s Beach, Club del Mar, Kerckhoff Hall, Fox Hills Country Club, the Coop, Beverly Hilton, San Diego Stardust, and McGee ' s never had it so good as Phi Sigs, under the able dictatorship of Kazoo and Horky, stormed another year of academic excellence, athletic prowess, and al- most social pro. Bob Glasser as LDMR and Jerry Dubin as LDBOG maneuvered ASUCLA politics while virile Donny Shubert led the rooters and the El Toril crowd in cheers. The new little sisters, the Deltans, assisted the f raters when and where the pledges (backed by IFC) called it quits. After the supreme de- lights of Edna ' s culinary masterworks there was always time for a little " Basketball on the hardwoods " or " stomach pump at the SHS. " 444 Despite their kidding about Edna ' s cooking. Phi Sigma Delta utilized her culinary talents for preparation of a number of sumptuous and well appreciated repasts. During the fall the Phi Sigs placed their noted athletic prowess on the line in football competition. Mike Krivoy Mike Landia Richard Leonard Rich Levin Ed Lucks Paul Migdal Gary Miller Len Miller Phil Miller Joel Morse Vic Reichman Ron Rpsch Bruce Sandow Fred Schneider Bob Schrage Jerry Shaevitz Mark Shapiro Don Shubert Paul Siegel Mike Silverman Mark Snyder Al Steinberg Howard Stone Ralph Uri Thomas Vinetz NJike Waldorf Ira Wasserman Bob Weiss Jay Weilzler Howard Winer Jeff Young Zach Zuboff ' 5 O T T ■m im 4.45 Pi Lambda Phi It ' s strange that NORM SHAPIRO always wears a hat. Maybe he is bald. STAN PERLO isn ' t, but they ' re both presidents. The Pi Lams had a very good year. They have all kinds of guys at their house. They competed in sports. They studied (to a limited extent). They did good, fun things. All the guys had a good time. Next year they will have a good year. They will compete in sports. They will have parties. They will study (perhaps even more). They will do good, fun things. They will have good guys at their house. Their guys will do well in sports, if they are lucky. They hope to have guys that will study and learn something. They will have guys that will have a good time. The Pi Lams have a cook. She is a good cook. She is the only good cook on the row because nobody else seems to have one. Bud Abrams Steve Antibi Mike Baird Ron Barr Marv Blonsky David Browda David Brahinsky Gary Cadish Dennis Coleman Jon Cockier Pete Craig Mike Dan Marv Demoff David Dielz David Ehrenkranz Arnold Epstein Steve Ehrlich Mike Francisco 446 The Pi Lam Little Sisters have always been typified by the shy, quiet, old fashioned, at-home type. Pi Lams have always gone in for that kind; like brother, like sister. Frank Gonzalez Al Gordon Gene Cordon Steve Haberfeld Rick Hoffman Steve Horowitz Bruce Joffe Jeff King Larry Krasn Allan Leiboh Bernie Lerner Jeff Niesen Eugene Neishuler Stan Perlo Steve Perren Richard Pink John Pollard Steve Press Don Reithman Cordon Rose A I Ross Rick Roth Dave Rubin Dennis Saffm Norm Shapiro Richard Shaw Ken Smith Rick Stiller Lea Summerfield Bill Tanner Barry Tobias Robert Tobias Steve Vickter Howard Wasserman Jerry Weinstein Denny Weintraub Peter Weintraub Earl Weitzman Bob Wolf Daniel Wolfus 447 Sigma Alpha Epsilon EVAN WILLIAMS served as SAE president and even led Spring Sing, while CHUCK FISHER stressed public and private health. The SAE lion once again stood undaunted before the pala- tial white mansion. Within this fortress the brothers laid plans for having Palm Springs put under martial law for short, quiet week-end in May. They dedicated the new year to the 15 bros who lost their pins on Hilgard, due to their slow moving and the girls ' fast talking, and to the capitalists at Tony ' s, who demonstrate that anyone can suc- ceed who has a little initiative and a good ID. Amid the status and prestige associated with their standing in sports and scholarship, this humble group of young men proved un- successful in their attempts to keep the social budget out of the red, the lion white, and peachdown complexions clear. Doug Amidon Tom Andrews Rich Baldwin Bill Bodine Scott Beresford Doug Bouman Bill Bruce Bill Carlson Charlie Crouch Dick Cutahall Mike Dofflemyre Chuck Fischer John Dompe ' joho Fremdling Ted Bilotta Lawrence Brown Bill Cawley Tom DeMarchi Dick Evelyn Randy Gibeaut Ray Gray Ken Green Ron Harria Jim Hawley Doug Hecox Bob Heller 448 By the time the new Little Sisters of Minerva make it throug h their initiation, they are almost full-fledged members of the ignoble order of SAE. Guests on the floor already, nursing champagne bottles, with bewildered dates looking on. Bob Hill Larry Hopper Ron Kaspar Jim Kellar Fred Kern Larry Marquette Mike Mathews Bill Merenes Rob Mitchell Robert MoUoy Steve Morehouse Jim Moses Dick Murphy Roger Olenicoff Steve Poe Greg Robson Jim Rogers Dave Ronglien Bill Rutledge Andy Schutz Dick Sellers Joe Shafer Brad Sims Skip Samrt Chris Smith Eric Smith Kick Smith Steve Snyder Caren Staglin Chuck Stokes Roger Stout Chuck Sturges Bob Teele Bob Williams Evan Williams Tudor Williams Dick Wimbish Greg Wozney Kit Zamanigan Vern Zeitsoff - i 449 George Balfour Michael Beck Richard Davis President of Sigma Alpha Mu CHARLES FLEISH- MAN led fight for tighter schedules, more frde time. Jeff Dimsilale Charles Fleishman Donald Frimkess Michael Clickfeld Marc Clucksman Marshall CoUlman Gene Grcenberg Free time? The Sammies didn ' t have much op- portunity to find out what free time was. A full social schedule left little room for any free time. The highlights of the year were two formals. The successful winter formal was held at the Beverly Hills Hotel ' s Crystal Room. The popular spring formal took place at sunny, snow-filled Lake Arrowhead resort area and lasted two days and nights. The weeks be- tween the formals and during the rest of the year were filled with exchanges and parties. Intramural sports kept busy those who had any free time left after the social events. The Sammies were again dominant in sports and en- tered every category. For the past four years they have won a trophy at the Mardi Gras fes- tivities and have made impressive showings at Spring Sing. Free time was truly a luxury. 450 The Sammies prefer nice, quiet coed companionship Always trying for good grades, the Sammies occasionally in- rather than the more popular rock-nroll beer bust. vade friendly S.C. library and show the proper way to study. Sigma Alpha Mu A family restaurant, the Arrowhead Tavern, was the site of big spring formal at Lake Arrowhead. The cabins are behind the tavern. Gary Grey Jerry Katzman ririan Kaufman Norman Koplof Barry Kohn Robert Lefton Donald Levy Alan Olster Ken Schlossberg Richard Speare lack Neinstein Harvey Rishe Glenn Shwimmer Sieve Tisherman 451 dk Jim Agazzi Terry Anthony Jim Barth Frank Bethard Lee Bucko Mike Childers Gary Christie Dave Clark Gary Coleman Carl Curtis Dario DeAngeles Mark Doubet Tom Downing Dick Frame Richard Freeling Jay Gentry Roy Grier Bruce Hanson Ken Hitchcock Vaughn Hoffman Roy Houghton Mike Hollander Paul Janicki Mike Jensen Jim Taylor Steve Kirkendall Mike McAuliffe Sigma Chi president GARY WEISE finds office hold- ing, like love, is better the second time around. Sigma Chi Tom McPharlin Mike Marlow Unwilling to accept a semester of social pro- bation this past year, the Sigs rented County Line for two months. Finally off the " pro " rack, the Sweetheart Ball was held at the Beverly Hills Hotel where lovely Sharyn Casey was the 1964 Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. As always, the greatest girls on campus were initiated into Little Sigmas. Ignoring per- sistent neighbor problems as best they could and by over adequate use of party facilities, spring semester wasted its bawdy time away — with sporadic lapses to include midterms and final exams. With the decline of the intel- lect came a sharp increase in the booze bill as all plunged into Mardi Gras, Spring Sing, and general harassment of the Campus Police and Coop ladies. The year was climaxed with a retreat-brawl held in famous Pandora ' s Box. 452 Sigma Chi ' s discovered tliat relaxation took strange forms. Some of the brothers Sweetheart of Sigma Chi for 1964 was SHARYN found that continuous watching of test patterns induces a euphoric state. CASEY, a sophomore member of Alpha Delta Pi. Jack Mason Mike Matlaf Jeff Mavis Mike Ossola Mike Smith Ralph Rosenberg Corky Steve Terry Skjervheim Terry Steyer Bob Walker John Wallace Gary ' eiss Gary Werner Ralph Williams Jack Wyatt 453 Sigma Nu President KIM STEWART doubled as center-for- ward for varsity b-ball and plans on dental school. A hot 2.7 in the fall semester gave Sigma Nu a dominant position in fraternal scholarship. The search for truth did not always prevail as Sigma Nu ' s scored socially and otherwise. Reversing traditional positions, Sigma Nu ini- tiated a big sister program for pledges. The first annual Back to High School party, the White Rose, Spring Sing were only part of the social scene. The only fraternity following " The Way of Honor, " Sigma Nu also led the row by housing foreign student Jaliscan Fernando Heyer. Af- ter three consecutive intramural tides, Sigma Nu barreled towards its fourth. Brothers also participated in football, flashing, track, crew, chugging, cricket, racking etc. . . . Jerry Ball Reg Bennet Gary Bridge Jim Cantello Jim Dahlgren Steve Deming Bob Ferguson Dave Ceier Robert Hall Terry Brutocao Chandler Coury Don Degner Ross Eckert Jim Fraulnick Marty Graham Rich Handy 45-1 ;ai8;jiPf:fflr: j| .» ' » f( ' %p During finals, Sigma Nu ' s PORK and POLLOCK cheerfully worked to uphold traditional spirit of scholarship and sobriety. Sig Nu ' s learned that there is more than one way to skin a rushee and pay for parties in late, night rush ( ? ) -poker sessions. Terry Hartshorn Jim Howard Ken Leonard John Montgomery Jim Pollock Jeff Sadler Mike Stenstrom Ralph Weir Boh Henricka Gordon Hunter Roger Maranda Tony Nicklin John Rapore Doug Schilling Kim Stewart Jim Wells Don Henricks John Jaskiewicz Jerri McClain Prentice OXeary Cabe Riccardi Jerry Schulte Tom Tatham Monte Widders Clarke Herbert David Jensen Ed McKeon Elliott Olson Don Rugg Ellis Smith John Taylor Bob Woodruff Larry Higby Ted Johnsen Jeff Miller Dave Philips Bill Ryan Dave Stark John Vallat Steve Workman f 455 JAMES COCHRAN led the brothers of Sigma Pi through an activity-filled year of life at UCLA. Sigma Pi Howard Barkley Joe Becker Ray Bramhali Ron Cable Bob Caliva Peter Canelo Jim Cochran Ed Cox Lyn Diamant Bud Froome Greg Carratt Returning; from such distant points as Alaska, the Hawaiian Islands, Mexico, and Europe, the Sigma Pi brothers got down to the arduous task of staying in school. The remedies that were employed in the early fall were the pre- football game get togethers in the Sigma Pi backyard. These were followed closely by such study helps as numerous exchanges and famous Pajamarino which was a highlight of the fall social calendar. With the onslaught of spring the brothers once more dipped into the social, academic, and athletic life on campus as they participated in the Mardi Gras, the Spring Sing, and accumulated numerous points in the intramural sports program. The Initiation Formal was held at the Beverly Hilton Hotel and proved to be the outstanding event of the spring semester, a perfect finish to the year. 456 Unable to face the future and unwilling to face the present, the brothers reveled in the memories of the glorious episodes of the years which have long since faded into the dim recesses of the Stygian past, as they found themselves resorting frequently to liquid nostalgia. .k 457 ' m r- r r The Tau Delts, individuals to the man, refuse to change horses in the middle of the stream, hence redheaded BOB FEY led the indomitable brothers throughout the year. Tau Delta Phi i Jerry Berman Gary Borofsky Dan Brunner Art Chinski Bob Fey Al Flans Marty Frank Mike Gotz Avi Hurwitz Alan Goldsmith Alan Horowitz Gary Kleinman 458 The shedding of footgear as inhibitions begin to wealcen is an indication of a suppressed desire to return to a bucolic life. The ethylenerich concoctions which so enlivened the conversations during the festivities seemed to have a similar effect on costumes. Bob Lawrence Dick Liebman John Pokras Dennis Le Vine Joel Levine Dick Poll Tau Delta Phis churned through the foaming amber fluid of UCLA fraternity life, leaving behind a v ' ake of red eyes and glorious memories. Tau Delts will never forget their Christmas dinner-dance, and neither will the Tail 0 ' the Cock. Equally meritable was their Winter Formal at the Sand n ' Surf. The Annual Roman Orgy lucidly reflects the bacchanalian orientation of the Tau Delts. Spring brought a well-attended exchange with the Phi Mus and the ever-present, ever-thirsty Kelps. The brothers al- so staged a " soul campaign, " during which Tau Delta Phi agreed to buy complete, exclusive rights to any and all souls, and climaxed the drive with the sinners ' festival. AI Radnitz Ernie Ratowitz Ray Schoenberg Harold Small David Walter Alan Rosenstein Eric Ross Marc Schwartz Ken Uslau Randall Weissbuch il 459 •» 1 tta i Physics major Theta Chi president JOHN TAYLOR led the fraternity in a year of beer busts, social exchanges and academic achievement. Theta Chi The pool at Theta Chi fraternity house was the great gathering place for drinkers, sun-lovers, bull sessions, and the usual end-of the-week TGIF parties on Gayley. ! Philip Bechdolt Burnell Blanchard Brure Carlson Evert Efaw David Held Richard Latham Stan Beskin Donald Brown Ernie Carlson Daniel Evans Robert Hirach Kenneth LiBtcr 460 Theta Chi ' s peel down to the basics for the Pajama Party. Bunk beds, the bully gully, and Booker T. and the MG ' s complete the atmosphere which grew progressively darker, licentious, intemperate, bibacious, and profoundly encouraging. Everything was fine at Theta Chi and con- tinued to improve. Sports, especially foot- ball enjoyed a revival as the freshman- dominated intramural squad scored a couple victories against seasoned competition. Nat- urally parties were plentiful. The Dream Girl Formal during the spring semester topped the list which included a pajama party, Halloween party, Christmas party, and the ill-fated New Year ' s blast. Academic pur- suits were far from ignored. The overall grade point average was raised to heights unparalleled in the last five years. Ophidians, Theta Chi ' s version of Hefner ' s bunnies, represented eight sororities, lent feminine charm and also served as official hostesses at many fraternity activities. Things have genuinely improved at the Theta Chi house. Earl McCrew Albert Martin Alan Mostow Duncan Plasman Steven Santoro Kit Sethre Larry Simpson Patrick Tebo Dale Pierce Frank Romano David- Sato Thomas Scheerer John Taylor William Terry 1 C) ' o ' ' ' i 1 461 Chuck Adams Gary Averett John Ballinger John Bibb Ralph Bietz Steve Brown Theta Delt president TONY OSMUNDSON applied techniques of political science to rule of the brothers. Robert Clark Sieve Davis John Dunning Skip Erickson Martin Estrin Dave Freeman Rich Glein RoUId Creen Ian Guy Hamnquist Bill Horsefal Larry Inks Jim Long Theta Delta Chi Amidst the intemperate conditions of the scho- lastic year, the Delts found much needed solace in great exchanges, busts, bashes, and neighbors ' conferences. As usual TD jocks and politicos came through strong. With an ever-sharpening -eye towards scholastic excel- lence, the Theta Delts initiated many pledges at the end of the fall semester, with all the actives naturally making an impressive showing. The famed TDX Virgin Islander, falling close on the heels of the Overnighter at Mammoth, made it possible for the brothers to enter spring finals with a fresh perspective and helped them to prepare for the sacrifice and self-restraint of summer months. Thanks to Tom Handy, a pie-eater of the first magnitude, the Theta Delts were also Greek Olympics Champs. Thanks is also extended to the pie. I 462 Theta Delts found a multitude of uses for their pool. From late night dips to wild brawls on warm, spring afternoons, the backyard pool, by its presence alone, influenced the thinking and behavior of even the most studious of the brothers. Bob McGrath Paul Mcintosh Don MarKay Tom Matzger Mike Mussachif S " a!t Niemand Duke Olrich Tony Osmundsoa Charles Park Jim Perisho Bruce Renik MiWA ftnct Mike Sancett Don Short Doug Southern Jim Torres Ken Weary Dick Underwood Bob Weeks Dennis Vandervort Ron Zimmerman 463 PETE BLOWITZ, Theta Xi president and IFC Executive Secretary, served in his typical fashion. Theta Xi Guy Belcore Peter Blowiti Steve Brown John Christian Julea Cochoit David Dodwell Pat Egbert Bob Foog Edward Graham James HerndoD For Theta Xi, the school year was wild but typical. The BA closed and reopened. Sen- iors made grades by the old method; freshmen had to settle for studying Belcore and Blow- itz made the Greek Classic a success, held one of the best IFC dances in years. Cald- well gawked off with " Eek of the Week " hon- ors. Soth, Jorgenson, Brown were seen in key positions during Homecoming. Finally the Xi football team scored a touchdown. The spring brought Mardi Gras, Pi Phi ' s and the Bowery Show, and honors. The Pajamar- ino had Salzer feeling red again. June was marked by the long awaited graduation of Rube, Duke, and the Wop, and the renowned " N.H. Heap, " but Theta Xi will always live on in the characteristic likes of Trash, Tails, J. C, Wirthless, and evergummy Peanut Butter. 464 The annual Theta Xi luau brings out the loose, free-living best in all Xi s. GUY BKLCORK and President PETER BLOWITZ perform well in tropical native attire amidst the South Sea island palms that have miraculously transformed the Xi house into an island. Douglas Hofer Jay Jennings David Jorgenson Stephen Lovas Steven Morrison RoDald Javor James Johnston John Lopuch Robert McNown Larry Moss Rex Phillips Robert Salter Ronald Prior Adrian Salzer John Martin Soth David Vandette Schwerdtfeger Steve Taylor 465 President KELLER exemplified strong leadership. LEROY SUTHERLAND and TOM KELLER led the brothers of Triangle ably throughout a successful and well-engineered year. Triangle Harold Bange Steve Bloom JohD Borrione Mike Chambers Mike Cox Ron Curtis Ken Harding Joe Hoefner Ron Horspooi George Jerome Neal Kaufman Tom Keller Robert Kitaji Robert Klein Mike McCartney Jim Nakasunji Steve Ondeck Hal Pittman - i. fW ' S ■ r mM ■Um H M ini lJ EHk ' hLIh Under the leadership of brothers Leroy Sutherland and floor-finisher Tom Keller, Triangle experienced another successful year. As was the usual custom the fall se- mester was closed by a great New Year ' s Eve Party which was enjoyed by all. Once again Triangle featured the " Bottle Bang " booth at the spring Mardi Gras. Socially the spring saw, as always, many parties and exchanges, topped by the gala, annual Spring Formal held on the MV Princess. Twice during the year the brothers of Triangle hosted the Engineering Society in their Pretzel Parties and in the process thoroughly trounced said group in chug- a-lug contests. Triangle again rated high scholastically. Issac Presser Ajira Shinoda Rick Stout Paul Tiffany Chuck Wilson Don Royrr Mike Stafford Leroy Sutherland Gene Wcinstine Warren Yee ft, 0 ds fl I 466 Refined parties in an atmosphere of simple ele- cherished traditon of bros of Phi Ep. gance are Phi Epsilon Pi The sacred tree, around which all of blood-curd- ling rites of the fraternity are performed, grows. Smiling IRV SIEGEL served Phi Epsilon Pi with nonlugubrious spirit as the chapter headman. Phi Epsilon Pi prides itself on pioneering the unusual. In the fall, for instance, they placed advertisements in the personal column of the Daily Bruin asking for pledges for what they termed " UCLA ' s fastest growing fraternity. " Then they again turned to the DB — but this time in editorial space. Bruin editorial staffer Phil Yaffe wrote pieces on his fraternity ' s non-discriminatory policy and the friendliness of the Phi Ep pledge pro- gram. All this resulted in a grand total of brothers for the campus ' youngest fraternity, which this year moved into the campus ' old- est house — the old Kappa Sig manse. The greatest accomplishment of Phi Epsilon Pi was ranking in the top two fraternities in scholastic achievement. Socially, they moved to get Gypsy Boots back on Steve Allen show. Ron Feenberg Don Goodman Steve Craw Robert Knell Jerald Friedman Greg Cordon Sanford Kalzberg Ken Laretto Mike Mussa Martin Rosenblatt David Schlossberg Irving Siegel Jeffrey Plankos David Roth David Shear Bruce Silver 1 %M 467 One among many ZBTs, DENNIS DORDIGAN split his time between poli sci studies, presidential chores. Zeta Beta Tau The brothers of Alpha Rho started off the year with a bang and quickly drew three weeks of social probation. The biggest social event of both semesters was the Spring Weekender at Mission Bay. The brothers and dates enjoyed two days of swimming, skiing, and surfing, and two action-packed nights which included dining, dancing and a new game called " Button, But- ton, here come the folks. " During the year, the men of ZBT again played a key role in intra- murals, attaining prominence especially in foot- ball, as ZBT captured All-U crown for the third successive time. The year was a social success, with six exchanges in the fall and another six in the spring. Numerous parties used up week- ends at ZBT, scheduled and unscheduled, most memorable being the Arabian Nights, which featured the renowned Hollywood All-Stars, Larry Ackerman Alan Adashek Michael Allswang Edward Applbaun Peter Berk Richard Berman Lawrence Biegel Jeffrey Brill David Brody Mel Butler Fred Cherniss Alan Chozen Jeffrey Cohen Lawrence Cohen Michael Cole Richard Cowan Bernard Diamond Michael Donner Dennis Donligan James Dunn David Eisensladt Thomas Fineman Gary Finkel Leonard Fligsten Bruce Fogel Andrew Freeman Joel CershoD Michael Goldman Earle Goodman Richard Governor 9 qt c Myron Greenberg Howard Gross Barton Gurewitz 468 With so many active members, Zebes had to use every available part of the house to handle jam-packed Monday night meetings. Intramural champs put tremendous defensive rush on rival quarter- back in one of many games leading to unblemished ZBT season. Jeff Hahn Gary Harmatz Richard Jaye Ronald KobHn Bob Koller David Kornblum Mark Laska Barry Levanthal Roger Lewis Al Litrownik Steven Lowe Evan Medon Kennelh Meyer Ronald Miller Mark Milrock Charles Osborne Richard Parker Stanley Perelman Kennelh Robin Hersch Ross Steven Rousso Steve Sadowsky Gary Schwartz Robert Schwartz Alan Silver Leiand Stark Harvey Stein Rod Stone Barry Stukin David Sung Nathan Kaufman James Krasne Thomas Linton Bill Mestman Fred Nameth Gary Phillips Bruce Sachs Bruce Shapiro Rick Stein Mitchel Treiger iilM O Q[ O O 469 Even as gun-keeper, EARL BOESHAAR was un- able to inspire a larger turnout for SoCam pics. Genial BOB LEA hustled his way up sorority row and led spring Zete ' s, all at the same time. Zeta Psi Steve Aldrich Earl Boeshaar Rich DeQuattro Jim Berg Gary Brandt Ray Eastwood Bill Bishop Grant Carichner Ed Cavaldon This was another noteworthy year for Zeta Psi. Their virile, stalwart athletes in- spired by Brother Coors, maintained their usual fearsome intramural rating, and inten- sive scholastic endeavors (to graduate 5th year men) foiled the Administration ' s plan to transfer the bros en masse to SMCC. Brother Moffit ' s piloting of BOG was a feather up our cap. Brother Auth took a leave of absence, enabling him to finish his illustration of the works of Henry Miller. The year ' s highlights included beaver and rabbit expeditions, episodes of Gunsmoke, a new type of house ventilation, a well-stocked lot of bikes in front, and highly successful parties. Brother Westwood entertaining, which usually ended in " the room at the top of the stairs " with vows of " I ' ll never tell. " I I A long, fluid, continuous stream of true brotherhood emanates from the gracious chap- ter room. Brothers found this spirit encouraged and stimulated eternal search for truth. Visits by the National Secretary, when he deigns to come down from his Berches- garten, always elicit a strong and enthusiastic response from the brothers of Zeta Psi. Bill Hayes Many Honigs Rich Layer Paul Mahlow Chuck Moffitt Fred Stephenson Tom Turner Bob Lea Bob Massaro Pete Scharff Dave Turner Wes Wooten r f - " IP " f ih 7 uumi uumpizum ' vinj I UUm UUMif IIL izMmUJcuMjUnj mj UM v. T. uum LUj uuUffunj T. K UUMff UU DORMITORIES: The dormitory can mean as many things to as many people; a boarding house, a pool hall, hermitage, or just a plain R.F. I VTJ tt I YTI tt 4l YIVtt 4I YIJ TTrrr 4I YIV r t t 4I injm ' vizu uumi iuj UUi injH - uuMhua wuMiWBj UCUi imMlf ' . ' LXlLr VT jLXIVj vt iLXll jrTjLXlVj n iLXLK ■uijmf UiJmi injyHf Uij, {zumf iajyHfuu, uu mdWFiujm zWum mj. UUi U.C.LA. BHUIH, JOB 1. 476 SPROtJl 8PR. ' 64 2901 1d . Oijuo fioT V i ' O UHLtSS StONEO The Dykstra Hall Executive Council was KEN KLEINBERG, BERND MENDENHALL (president), and lanky JOHN BARTOS. The main desk at Dykstra is well frequented by those who want to know a girl ' s room number, by parents, by those who simply want information. Dykstra Dykstra Hall, the Westwood Hilton, again became a focal point of UCLA social life. Rock and roll dances fea- turing the Hollywood Hurricanes or Hollywood All-Stars provided many initial encounters whence came intimate acquaintances. Much less casual was the Christmas swing dance, " Winter Whirl " with entertainment by the Dave Duke Quartet. Residents enjoyed the annual Spring Formal held at the Beverly Hilton. The Dykstra Hall Residents ' As- sociation emphasized floor activities such as off-campus exchanges in which several floors could combine efforts. DHRA also attempted to rejuvenate the hall cultural pro- gram in order to continue with the good bi-weekly speakers. »!«■!• g! m V m rn " ■ rr. ,-- - «- r ■ m f ■ ' • t » 474 A sociology major helps PAM KARTSMAN under- stand the often mystic rites leading to floor values. Sun and study are combined on the Argo House balcony overlooking Fraternity Row and West Los Angeles area. Originality is an understatement when it refers to Argo House. No other floor can boast of sneaking a real live male Santa wrapped in red crepe paper onto the floor with- out being caught. No other floor has its own menagerie — complete with turtles. No other dorm girls, while ex- periencing hunger at 3:30 a.m. took such fantastic initiative as to contact a male floor and hoist food up over the balcony via a 50 foot long chain composed solely of gum wrappers. They even held a dance where the guys didn ' t know who their dates were until they arrived. Yes, fun was had by all and the girls plan to surpass themselves next year. Argo Ruth Alpert So nya Bekoff Barbara Chandler Judy Cushway Cheryl Elliott Linda Frank Linda Greenfield Elizabeth Mary Ann Hampton Hankins Pam Kartsman Marcia Katz Patricia Mann Martha Regan Lorraine- Karen Tucker Ina Win Nina Madden Judith Port Kathy Sheridan Stosskopf Barbara Surfas Janis Van Lohn Judy Wolf 475 1 1 Horses, guitars, and tennis occupied the time of JUDY NOBLE who doubled as nurse-president. DINNY ALVIN provided a striking contrast in method of leadership and in operation, persuasion. Manhatten Studying all night and sleeping all day, not stopping except to eat, discuss life or date, the girls from Manhattan House, affection- ately kn own as " Tops " at Dykstra, enjoyed a busy and varied year. Their never-to-be- forgotten activities included a party with Republic 4t the Phi Kappa Sigma house and roof exchanges. There was also a memorable cocktail party at the La Venta Inn in the beautiful rolling hills of the Palos Verdes peninsula. A Christmas party added to the festivities, and the merry season was fur- ther brightened when the excited house re- ceived a letter from its Greek foster child, Magdalene Skandalaki. The girls were also privileged to hear Drs. Robert Winter and William Hitchcock speak, afterwards partici- pating in lively, stimulating discussions. Manhattan and Sierra worked together to invent a phantasmagorical creation for spring Mardi Gras. Karen Orrell Cindy Shone Margie Fritz Jiitly Creen Cheri Harlan Bonnie Hiller Marty Jacobson Eileen Johnson Judy Noble Karen Orrell ' (9 a ' ' I CI 476 Valhalla ZELMA BATEMAN presided over Valhalla, classi- fied inmates in phyla genus with zoological fervor. Sue Brenner Tina Feldman Pamela Frank Anita Hasselbacher Carol Koenig Kiki Lipson Pam McMahan Joan Maki Elinor Rapoport Sharon Segal Charlotte Shortes Jacquie Swartz Mayre Walls Farryl Weitzman Fhancea Wheat Jo Anna Wilson Elena Yap Valkyrie maidens of Valhalla gather in their lounge before going out to choose those to die for Valhalla. A number of miscellaneous activities engaged the time of Valkyries in between study periods this year. The Hidden Trails Ranches was the setting for a five floor party with dancing inside and out, ping pong, swimming, and a warm fireside. At the La Venta Inn the floor held its last big party of the year. More danc- ing and firesides plus more than one romantic view of the coastline. Christmas was a time of good cheer as secret angels crept along the halls leaving gifts and cheery notes. At the last house meeting before vacation, the names of the angels were revealed, presents were ex- changed, there were plenty of refreshments! New friendships, old friendships, studies, and activities both dorm-wide and campus-wide com- bined to make the past year one of Valhalla ' s most exciting. The next is eagerly anticipated. i 477 Hershey September came to the " nunnery " and nothing was stirring. Soon the girls saw the year un- folding before them. They saw queens of the winter and spring formals crowned at the Am- bassador Hotel and Beverly Hilton Hotel; they saw their candidate, Dr. Nudd, winning the " Ugly Man Contest; " ' lockouts being ex- tended from 2 to 4 a.m. and a new proctoring system going into effect, and themselves par- ticipating in Mardi Gras and Spring Sing. Cul- turally they saw movies (Flower Drum Song) ; went on trips to the Mexican Art Exhibit, Huntington Library, a nd the Frontier Ranch. They invited a group from Synanon and con- trasted it with a panel of religious leaders. Fi- nally they held some rock ' n roll dances, bought a stereo, four sewing machines, and had inter- national dinners and celebrated Senior Brunch. Among the many rock and roll dances held during the year by Hershey Hall was the Leap Year ' s Dance held in February. Dances were always abundantly attended. Hershey ' s fall Council members were (back row) Donna Wilkins, Nancy Springer, Jane Zundell, Kathy Kubin, Valerie Piersonl, (front row) Pat Marshall, Linda Gaulding, and Marsha Gauntt. Spring Hershey Council officers were (back row) Pat Hagen, Cathy Reed, Nancy Springer, Pat Marks, Kathy Kubin, Donna Wilkins, Susie Pierce (front row) Yolanda Victoria, Leah Baars, President Linda Gaulding, and Sandy Newton. 478 Browning House was thrilled when PAM ENG and JANET SUGI- YAMA were chosen as 1963 Homecoming Queen finals contestants. An exOrangewoman JUDY LEE THOMPSON worked on Tutorial Project and ruled over Bronte. This past year Browning House was filled with girls of all types, ages, and styles, yet all have managed to have some sort of fun. Exchanges, study breaks, cultural activities, picnics, a " shang-hi " breakfast, and other events have proved to be agreeable to all of the different fac- tions at one time or another. The girls had their share of pinnings, engagements, and marriages. They also had in their midst two beauty queen finalists. Because of the friendships made, because of the unique and successful com- bination of girls of diversified and sometimes diffident in- terests, the activities of the preceding year can be classi- fied as wholesome and very successful and entertaining. Browning Djmillah Aimaq Lynn Fransisco Marilyn Hodges Kamly Katini ' Gerry Luhman Suzy Pierce LinJa Tavlor Sue X ' M. ,il,M.tt; Marilyn Yamer I O 481 Sophomore LINDA LOVE found that zoology had an applica- tion in Dickenson House as well as Pomona, her home town. Penny Carr Sandra Cerny Fraeda Depper Marianne Jue Kathleen Kubin Dickenson I Dickenson House started the semester off with crackers and star fish in bed, and then tried touch football with Bri- gand House in Rieber. During the fall heat wave, the girls discovered the admirable cooling qualities of water. They tied the feedbag on with Sproul fifth, didn ' t eat oats but spaghetti at McGee ' s. House meetings were enlivened! by a wide range of skits. Christmas angels and Easter bun- nies left goodies and notes to the girls. Dickenson par- ticipated in hall activities including two rock and roll dances, Mardi Gras, and Spring Sing. Dr. Turner, their faculty associate, gave them an aquarium full of fish. Unfortuately, the fish languished and died during Christmas. T uycl Pham Pam Routh Raquelt Sanchez 3P " Grelchen Schneider 482 WANDA HARTGROVE carried a pre nursing major, was active religiously, and presided over HMC. Helen Mathewson Club Commanding the horizon from heights over- looking Levering, the Helen Mathewson Club provided luxurious living for a very heterogene- ous group of young ladies from near and far. The oldest of UCLA ' s women ' s cooperatives, HMC requires that each member be semi-self supporting. A wide range of social activities kept the girls busy throughout the year. Prospec- tive members were entertained at Applicant ' s Teas while the fall and spring formals provid- ed a note of glamor. Yielding to temptation, normally decorous young ladies staged a Hal- loween party back in the hills as well as a no- torious beach party. Finding their way into campus activities, the girls of HMC seem to have acquired a virtual monopoly on Daily Bruin with Dianne Smith in Layout, Paulette Benson as copy reader, and S. Sakima as Misc. Elizabeth Abraham Elinor Anderson Marie Beckett Paulette Benson Norma Cunningham Dorothy Davis Sue Ellis Isabel Fisher Wanda Hartgrove Jean Loeffert France Monteverde Jackie Ryan Sharon Sakima Vcrlenc Seifert Mary Ann Sibtey Linda Slama Dianne Smith Julie Slarbuck Marcy Thompson Esmeralda Vallejo Barbara Wolfe Mary Wright 483 Sproul Highpoint in Sproul ' s munificent year was the creation of a seven story welcome for Charter Day guests, Presi- dents Johnson and Mateos. The Sproul Hall Resident ' s Association Assembly lockout resolution started negotia- tions that saw the ultimate abolishment of lockout for cer- tain groups of women. Sproul sponsored many cultural speakers ranging from Chancellor Murphy to Black Muslim John Shebazz. An always popular activity was the subsidiza- tion of tickets for major cultural events in the Los Angeles area. The weekly house organ, Sproul Bannerline, kept Sproulites informed about dances including a formal at the Ambassador, recreation tournaments, exchanges, speakers. Fall Sproul Assembly members were (back row) Bob Topolovac, Steve Mayhew, John Allen, Earl Godwin, President Harvey Kern, Roger McKee, Martin Kahn, Art Dublin, (middle row) Sandy Anderson, Dick Seligman, Mary Davidson, Judy Roth, Larry Levenstein, Mary Morris, (front row) Sandy MacPherson, Patti Giordano, Eleanor Buckman, Carol Lacy, Juliene Lipson. They helped to plan the gargantuan Halloween Street Dance for Sproul Hall. . 484 Sproul Hall drew from a massive group of 800 talented students to find ma- terial to put together another award winning chorus for Spring Sing in May. Coed dormitories enrich all parties and exchanges. Sharing common liv- ing areas and dining halls with the opposite sex provides opportunities. Sproul CaDinei members were Art Dublin, Mary Morris, President Harvey Kern, Eleanor Buckman, Bob Topolovac, and Dick Seligman. Kern gave firm executive leadership. Spring Sproul Assembly members were ( back row ) Keith McCormick, Martin Kahn, President Harvey Kern, Art Dublin, Stan Benson (middle row) Carolyn Burns, Richard Brady, Peggy Miller, Richard Seligman, Mary Morris, (front row! Sandy Anderson, Josephine Janofsky, Eleanor Buckman, and Diane Darrow. The spring officers helped to organize participation in Spring Sing, continued with an excellent domestic and foreign film series and exchanges. 485 i.: f ' Laurel Bitter Virginia Blaser Bonita Boyd Cheryl Boyd Nancy Brandt Carolyn Burns Ann Carlton Janet Cornwall Gail Dennend Carol Ann Drew Jacquelin Frederick Jan Harris Helen Hudson Janice Jakl Joyce Keller Tona Kresich Carol Lacy Linda Elsie LeFeure Nancy Lohrke Cayle Mitchell Merrilee Lorna Mummery Elaine Pederson Linda Rosenthal Donna Marie Segal Friendly conversation and laughter prevailed when All agreed that the dance was fun, but the Athena and Bacchus held an overnighter at Crestline. party ' s highlight was snow which fell in the night. CIl foil Athena Athena ' s active and notable year was known for the variety and number of exchanges. For the first one, girls of Athena took off their clothes, put on their pajamas and went down to the basement of Sproul for an exchange with the sixth floor men. Four Sproul floors plus Athena held a underground garage exchange in the Food Giant Store in Westwood. A ranch party at an anonymous ranch in the Valley was the site of an exchange with three floors in Dykstra and one in Sproul. The girls played Softball, dodgeball, and picnicked with Sparta at Griffith Park on Lincoln ' s birthday. Athena also went in with Sparta on a dart booth for Mardi Gras. High point of the year was the Overnighter with Bacchus to Crestline. They rented two cabins, danced, generally par- tied it up; capped it off with snowball fights. Barbara Simon Ann Stock Doris Swait Sliaron Urelz Ardelh Weed Cheryl White Natalie Weinstein Sarah Wurster fr " 5r " ft Sophomore CAROL LACY used mathlike axioms as efficiency in ruling progressed geometrically. VCotOM uDiCi f 486 CIETRINA GIORDANO fled Rochester and found a sanctuary as the fall president of Aurora. JUDY BROKER divided her time between Rally Comm in the fall and floor presidency in spring. At a typical house meeting, four Auro- rans hold up ceiling, rest have floor. Aurora Social activities and enthusiastic spirit highlighted the past year for the Aurorans. Barbecues, exchanges, and beach parties went hand in hand with a program of self-improve- ment in the combined areas of appearance and academics. Visiting hair stylists and make-up specialists and lecturers helped to add a touch of glamor to the most attentive Aurorans. Faculty members along with dinner provided con- siderable food for thought. Finals brought an invasion of strange beasts including the Garks, Krags, assorted Finks, and Pplmnphs to ward off examination tension. Close friendships developed among the girls during the year add- ing satisfaction to their college life. Next year is awaited. Susan Adams Rosemary Aim Grace Anderson Susan Balslcy Joan Barondess Phyllis Bellamy Deborah Blum Judy Broker Marcia Brooks Sandra Clark Marilyn Kormann Nita Reeve Patricia Rusk Carol Smith Joyce Sugg Deanna Levin Helen Riley Julie Sanders Mary Snyder Cheryl Yasutak Cfm - 487 T.A. major, spring president ALLAN MOR- RIS with outstanding junior ROGER McKEE. Bacchants usually ate lunch at a separate table in the dining hall. It is not clear whether this was out of choice or the result of a structured caste system. Enthusiastic house meetings bred camaraderie and a unique brand of spirits. This was the last house meeting for these Dionysiac men. Bacchus Some of the floor ' s trophies were presented to the house advisor after a typically wild weekend. This was another banner year for Bacchants, winning all residence hall football champion- ship, and keeping the hall administrators on their toes with one RF after another. Leader- ship from Bacchus House was helpful in abolishing lockout restrictions. All-Cal week- end, the spirit committee managed to put to- gether an unforgettable AIl-U spellout. Bacchus threw a six floor debauchery in the basement of Westwood Food Giant Market that became the highlight of UCLA ' s social season. With the floor ' s faculty associate David Houston providing moral guidance, the spring semester started off with a wild coed weekender at Crest- line. Fall president McKee was splected as one of LICLA ' s outstanding juniors. Bill Christopher, Rees Clark, and Don Harrison filled positions on The Daily Bruin staff. 488 Under the leadership of House Advisor and renowned wild one BO BRACKETT (the one with the teeth in the middle) Chaos presented a " walk on the wild side. " Among these guys is the son of the vice-president of U.S. Steel and the ex-son of Guy Lombardo. LARRY LEVENSTEIN expressed his interest in peo- ple and God through his presidency and math major. Chaos started the year off by renting trucks and going on a beach party in Sept. To celebrate Thanksgiving, they chartered the " City of Chicago " luxury passenger train to go to Plymouth, Mass. For Christmas they chartered two jets and flew to Mexico City. Everyone was assessed $210. For the Winter Olympics they chartered one half of an ocean liner. The House paid for one half, Sproul paid the rest. In February they chartered a freight train and went te New Orleans for Mardi Gras. During Easter break, they went to Chamouix, France, assessed each mem- ber 75 cents, stole the rest. Chaos House is known as the Sproul Hall Penthouse ... the Sky Above, the Mud Below. Chaos Rich Brady Harvey Kern Ken Rcthmeler George Rogers Rich Seligman 489 Daphne Junior SANDY MACPHERSON presided over Daphne House with a very pronounced Castilian accent. Again this year Daphne House got off to a flying start and held a beach exchange with Chaos. December came and brought Santa Stan Benson complete with seven tiny Olympia Fein- deer, shopping cart sleigh, and of eourse, in- stant mistletoe. After the trauma of finals, everyone relaxed with a four floor Lil ' Abner exchange including a marriage booth, Marryin ' Sam, certificates, blood tests, and everything. Uni-Camp Spring Drive brought the girls down to Sproul movies to sell popcorn. Olympia scored once more with an Easter Exchange fea- turing a new and different variety of egg hunt. Final, climactic event of the semester was the movie exchange with Titan House. All was not social as the girls made regular use of their Faculty Advisor, Dr. Oswalt, and had dinner with him at least once every two weeks. Francine Busch Karen Ann Vivian Cutler Gilbertson Sharron Reva Rest Judith Stephanie Janet E. Jensen Sheila Roseberry Engel Patricia Ann Michele Simkins Barbara Ann Liska Lyn Sara Fahey Barbara Strasburg Ellen Susan Freis MacMillan Judy Lynn Marincich I 490 Diana Sophomore SANDY ANDERSON found that prin- ciples of sociology were applicable to Diana girls. Participation in all-dorm activities, floor exchanges, intra- mural volleyball, tennis, Softball, and teas were just a few of the areas of extracurricular indulgences for Diana House. Above all on the agenda for the coeds was floor spirit. Some girls were disappointed when they found that this did not refer to the bottled in bond variety. Work- ing together, the girls took great pride in floor decorations, making Diana House festive and warm, a place to call home. After succeeding at some mysterious endeavor, the girls won a new sewing machine. None knew how to operate it so they sold it, gave the profit to Uni-Camp. They also donated Christmas gifts and Easter baskets to Children ' s Hospital. andra Anderson Theranshall Mary Donna DuttOD liljana Maria Cochrane Pamela Eng Cicin-Sain Sharon Colnar Nancy Fisher Kathryn Kawai Kathleen Magee Marlene Naiman SheriM Peterson Carol Sandretto Sumiyo Hlraoka Eleanore Kronmat Christina MrNuIly Sharon Nardoni Mary Rohe Lois Taeko 491 nk Stephen Ahlquist Roger Bailey Ashley Tom Beck Ward Beck Stanley Benson Dave Coon John Craig Norman Dow Curtis Fritsch Richard Ganulin Dennia Gladman Earl Godwin Vernon Lee Hallgren Wayne King Donald Korn Larry Rice Steve Rosa Won Suh Hong Henry Watts A senior from Long Beach, EARL GODWIN studied zoology, presided over Olympia in fall. The garbage disposal executed the 40 mice that Mystery Mouse set loose in Sproul dining haU. Olympia Olympia House was responsible for the initiation and organization of the Charter Day presidential welcome extended by all the dorms. Under the leadership of presidents Godwin and Benson, Olympia enjoyed various activities. The men volunteered to track down those re- sponsible for turning 40 mice loose in the din- ing hall Halloween evening — chief suspect was Mystery Mouse. Cultural functions were high- lighted by a stag movie, " The Deer and Its Relatives, " netting over $100 for Uni-Camp. Social functions included an exchange with Y.W.C.A., a floor exchange at a ranch in the Valley, first annual Olympiad held in conjunc- tion with Lambda Chi, a four floor exchange, and a beach party to pacify the surfers. Per- haps the most significant activity was the or- ganization of the " welcome presidents " sign on Sproul during Charter Day. Last and least was the unique honor held by only one floor, Olympia, last place in intramural athletics. 492 The only floor with Spartanettes, little sisters, they took a top group. Prexy SPARTIE used Spartanettes as secretaries. Sparta Today, when the hopes, fears, and ambitions of so many of their countrymen rest so squarely on the shoulders of the American educational institutions, few individuals, perhaps too few, appreciate the contribution that the university dor- mitory system has made to the betterment of these institu- tions. The residents of Sparta House, the sixth floor of Sproul, would like to acknowledge this contribution by thank- ing themselves for having tried so hard and succeeded in making the events of their brief few years here satisfying and ever so enjoyable. And so to Williams, Mayhew, Lee, Jones, Brookler, Feldman, Marks, Johnsonbaugh, Umstead, Seymour, Harry Futch, Dirty Dave, and the rest — thanks. William Asbury Paul Balionoff Jork Davidson Charles Dintrone Sieve Mayhew George Nicholson Bob Page Jacob Tagonla Jnhn ' illiarr 495 Rieber While adding a new dimension to the UCLA skyline, the Charles H. Rieber Residence Hall has become a positive force in the campus community. With leadership offered by the Rieber Hall Charter Committee and the elected Assemblies, Rieber participated in Spring Sing, Mardi Gras, and Spring Drive. Named on a Scotch-Irish theme, the individual floors fielded intramural teams which were a force to be reckoned with on the AU-U level. Rieber has seen lockout abolished for some upper division women, and the Franklin D. Murphy Library acquire a growing collection of books. In its first year of operation, the monolith has become a true home for its 836 inhabitants. President PETER DELEON and vice-president MARSHA GOREN were as inseparable as famed Bergan and McCarthy. Another typically enthusiastic Rieber activity, was preparation of one of a host of ill-fated floats destined for the Homecoming Parade. 496 New books and a new library named for Chancellor Franklin D. Murphy elicited varied reactions. Perhaps the new book-swap program with Tijuana U. is why. Term paper time at Rieber finds the same old question of " will she or won ' t she? " being asked. In any case, the paper will be done. There are several diversified kinds of activity available in all of the coed dorms. Shown lining-up his shot, is a Rieberite engrossed in his favorite indoor sport. CI Pa tricia Barnes Gale Barsamian Sue Belliston Jean Berry Margie Fagan Rebecca Ginnings Carol Kilman Donna Kwan Evelyn Morehead Dena Mossar Alice Nimmo CARRIE LUGER, a junior transfer from El Ca- mino, learned to teach and presided over Barondoun. Barondoun Barondounettes started the fall semester getting acquainted among themselves and with the men across the lobby. Their first exchange was a barbecue with Rhum House. Afterwards they got together and decorated the lounge with prints, saved blue chip stamps for a scale, subscribed to Playboy, and had a booth at Mardi Gras. They also formed a volley- ball team, under leadership of Intramural Chairman Kathi Rosen, which almost went to the finals and brought home the victory flag whether it won or not. At Christmas time, they decorated their lounge with a tree, fireplace, and socks. They exchanged gifts with SSG ' s (Secret season ' s greeters) and at Easter got baskets from SOB ' s (Sly old bunnies). Christmas time produced a somewhat reluctant Santa replete with a munificient Kleenex beard and body. Carol Ordconneau Margaret Pftligo Marilyn Rex Mary Ann Scui.y Vicki Strickland Linda Zion 498 ANGELA HORNBY-BROWN made the big time with the presidency of Blarney after fleeing Duarte. SHARI LOOS transferred from UCB to more con- genial surroundings of Westwood and coed dorms. Blarney The first impression that girls were struck by when they entered Blarney in the fall were the house meetings. They reacted to this strange function in expectedly diverse man- ners. Some were simply bored and slept during the meetings. Others found an escape in a volume of Tropic of Cancer. Still others used them as a release, exorcising evil desires and foul and fetid spirits. Blarney, along with every floor, participated in 1) Mardi Gras, 2) Uni-C amp, 3) ex- changes. They also had a cultural program (speakers) with Brigand House known as the " 4 4 Discussion Series. " They had slight problems with participation and also failed to con- vince the Brigands that it was their share to set up chairs. Cynthia Burski Judy Friedman Kathy Carver Darlene Kordich Betty Mylea pPI c fj Stephanie Roth Marsha Shane KoIIeen Smith Kathleen Van-Lohn fl 499 President JIM MILLER ran Cork from Room 675 with help of secretary-roommate Norm Auerback. A Spalding tennis racket on the wall, Lloyd ' s AMFM, 2-speaker job resting on the desk, and a portrait of a girl complete the picture of an atypical Cork room. Cork Named after a city in Ireland, Cork completed a highly successful year. With house advisors and social chair- men coming and going, Cork ' s green and gold clad football team was a bit more consistent, outscoring Richer opposi- tion, 112-14. Stretching the record to 6-0 by upsetting the Bahaus Boys, Rieber ' s champs were returned to earth by four second half ZBT TD ' s, 25-0. Cork ' s basketball squad, averaging 6 ' 2 " and 190 lbs., wasn ' t much worse. Floor activities were not confined, however, to athletics. Win- ning $25 in the float building contest kept the floor from going in the red. The members of the house were also ac- tive socially, spending $150 on the saloon dance-hayride. 1 erry Allen tJrian Uavis Norman Auerback Bruce Donatelli Bob Benard Murray Elstein Harold Fleischman Ken Hitchcock Mike Cunn Randall Hamilton Ken James Stanley Johnson David Kinwald Jim Miller Joseph Nunn Gordon Paul Ray Rockoff Gregory Rowbolbhai Tom Stindt Alan Tangren Paul Verger Eilward Yang Ralph Sunderman Q . ( £.1 g 500 Jan ArmbrusttT Jeanne Baker Paula Barnes A freshman, JEANNE BAKER rose to surpris- ing heights as an art major and floor president. Inverness Inverness ' year began with a Sunshine Breakfast; every- body was awakened at 6:00 a.m. and then taken to the lounge for orange juice and donuts. Decorating on all occa- sions (Cal Weekend, Open House, Christmas), the girls had several exchanges and a wild midnight Thanksgiving party. Christmas time brought Santa and four tiny reindeer and an exchange of gifts with secret spirits. The girls ate during finals — pizza, coke, hot chocolate, doughnuts, and ice cream floats. They ate some more at a surprise dinner for the house advi.sor. They gave a party for the incoming second semester residents. After the Valentine Exchange Party with Brigand, they did a Mardi Gras booth with them. Santa Claus and a few reindeer visited the young maidens of Inverness prior to the Christmas break. Cracking during finals, the girls of Inver- ness wrote dirty French words on wall. Laurie Feiner 4 ' 9 Ginny King P Anita Meyers Sally Perrine 3| Bese Rosenblum 1 ft v yuiiifci ovuii m Sandy Stoler Benita Torres a 501 French major JUDY GOLD fled from Sacramento to presidential duties in Shannon during the fall. The homey atmosphere of the " functional lounge " on the fiith floor encourages all types of informal gatherings and unusual relationships. Shannon Soodadeh Azar Sandy Blue Martha Boes Marilyn Bollen Suzanne Borie r Barbara Chaikin Linda Chrislenson Cathy Clark Karen Colopy Linda Lee Davis Kay Emery Marian Honnen Lee Ann Fishman Afaf Ivrahim Judy Gold Virginia Johnson Under fine leadership, Shannon set out to provide a va- riety of interests for the 70 " inmates " of the floor. Activi- ties from volleyball to ouija board play characterized out- lets for study fatigue. A closer contact with university officialdom was gained through the sincere participation of Faculty Associate Dr. William Hitchcock. Group unrty was fostered by a folk-singing " sit-in, " social exchanges, Halloween ghosts, a skinny Santa, and monthly coffee hours. Philanthropically, the floor contributed over $30 in .money and toys to the Los Angeles County Welfare Bureau at Christmas time. Not only interests, but needs were catered to; a frustration sheet covered the wall during finals. Claudia Keithley Carol Lee Chrisline Marshell Katherine Nowell Anne Kelsay Joanne Legge Geri Minott Jerene Quinn Mary Lawson Buff McDannell Merry Muench Sylvia Rogers ■ A 1 f 502 fs Carol Baker Junior JOY CALDWELL put her international re- lations major to good use, translated floor desires. In keeping with the Irish-Scotch theme, KATHI O ' MARA presided over and nursed Skye Isle floor. Marilyn Brem Nancy BroolcB Judy Brotl Skye Isle Joyce Caldwell During the first year of Skye Isle, many tra- ditions were initiated and established. The girls attempted to cultivate interest throu their varied activities program. Their faculty associate, Dr. Schaefer, joined them periodic- ally for dinner and discussion about topics of mutual interest. In intramural athletics, they took trophies in swimming, volleyball, and bowling. In addition to participating in sev- eral social exchanges, they have also joined with men ' s floors in a number of service proj- ects. Christmas and Easter parties for under- privileged children, a booth for Mardi Gras,» and a fund raising drive for Uni-Camp. But perhaps their unique and most distinguished activity was the honoring of a UCLA man for outstanding and special service to Rieber Hall, naming him, suitably, " Knight of the Month. " Relief from finals ' pressure was found bagel breaks, although not quite in the in relaxing Irish theme. Roberta Cohn Susan Draper Helen FurmaDski Minou Ghezel-Ayagh Marsha Goren Janice Hodes Susan Kinsman Barbara Noble Barbara Kay Johnson Sarah Maxson Lorraine Osborne Hetberington The girls of Twin Pines mug for a group shot. Notice the girl on the floor on the far right. She ' s removed another girl ' s shoe. She must be some kind of foot fetishist. Triad of Twin Piners gathers to pay homage. Their leader holds object of worship in her right hand. Bayonne Baird Carter Condon Evi Guzsella Martha Bohorquez Elizabeth Fischer Judy Harold Kathryn Bush Norma Frilsche Susan Harrington Dorothy Campbell Sheryl Gaines Nancy Keenan Rebecca Chan Joanne Getz Lila Lichten Betty Cline Cin.Iy Gillelle Cynthia Lombard Twin Pines Inspired by the acquisition of rodent-sketcher Tony Auth as a hasher, the young ladies of Twin Pines whooped it up for a whole delirious year with one madcap schtick after another. A Halloween party saw all the couples wearing gay costumes, while a Christmas dance at the Hollywood (Teddy) Roosevelt was an occasion for formal apparel. The second semester was highlighted by participation in Mardi Gras and Spring Sing, a theater party, and a second formal. All this still left time for individual participation by the girls in a plethora of campus activities, both cultural and social, as well as a full and satisfying intellectual life. Meanwhile, back in the kitchen, Auth was still doing dishes. Susan Mayer Teri Needham Sthephanie Joyce Shiba Carol Wheeler Susan Meredi th Espie Padilla Palmquist Susan Snyder Maria Lynn Mikami Pat Palmquist Kathreen Percival Jennifer Ross Marilyn Stewart Wybac ynsky Mitzi Yoshioka 504 Like its bigger brother, intramural flag football is a rough and tumble game despite rules prohibiting down-field blocking. Hotly contested, it draws crowds of spectators. Lone back, cornered deep in his own territory, evades one pursuer and looks for running room. Lambda Chi was again power in flag football. Intramurals When one thinks of sports at UCLA, he thinks of varsity athletics and the out- standing intercollegiate performances by the UCLA Bruins. Perhaps more important to the majority of students is extensive intra- mural program organized and supported by the physical education department. For men there are over 16 sports to choose from; for women, over IL Coed intramurals are growing in popularity and include bowl- ing, volleyball, fencing, and Softball. Facilities will grow with MAC completion. Looking for their fourth consecutive AllU Intramural title, perennial power Sigma Nu controls the center jump in an intramural basketball contest against Tau Delta Phi. I Coed Softball, in addition to providing opportunities for hustling, is a warm-up for regular season. The AU-U Intramural Trophy (where- ever it is) is a symbol of all around excellence and is always hotly sought after. Sigma Nu, possessor of the title for the third consecutive year, val- iantly fought for an unprecedented fourth. Other top runners were the powerful Zebes and Phi Delts. The year marked entry of many new teams in- cluding just opened Rieber men ' s floors. Early in May, intramural swimming brings out individuals, teams to compete for honors. With one of the longest seasons of all sports, basketball gives all a chance to participate. Intramural track provided Sn opportunity for ex-high school stars to show talents. l 1 1 - l. A Individuals dominated intramural tennis while the groups were hard pul to find top entrants. Top wrestlers from Briggs Hunt ' s classes ate the sometimes purely sacrificial goats alive. p MM Subject Index A Acacia 17 Administrators 24 Agriculture 28 All U 132 Alpha Chi Omega 368 Alpha Delta Chi 370 Alpha Delta Pi 372 Alpha Epsilon Phi 374 Alpha Epsilon Pi 422 Alpha Gamma Delta 376 Alpha Gamma Omega 424 Alpha Kappa Alpha 371 Alpha Kappa Psi 238 Alpha Lambda Psi 257 Alpha Omicron Pi 378 Alpha Phi 380 Alpha Phi Omega 269 Alpha Sigma Phi 419 Alpha Tau Omega 426 Alpha Xi Delta 382 Alumnae Association 216 Anchors 240 Angel Flight 239 Argo 475 Arnold Air Society 249 Art 38, 56, 188 Associated Men Students 204 Associated Women Students 204 Athena 486 Aurora 487 Austen 479 B Bacchus 488 Barondoun 498 BasebaU 353 Basketball ' 308 Beta Theta Pi 428 Blarney 499 Board Of Governors 206 Bowling 342 Bronte 480 Browning 481 Bruin Band 242 Bruin Belles 244 Bruinettes 246 c Cal Club 250 Chancellor 20 Chaos 489 Charter Day 160 Chi Alpha Delta 383 Chimes 251 Chi Omega 384 Christmas Parties and Sings 146 Concerts 174 Conning Tower 248 Cork 500 Crew 343 Cricket 333 Cross Country 330 D Daily Bruin 244 Dance 37 Daphne 490 Deans 23 Delta Delta Delta 386 Delta Gamma 388 Delta Phi Epsilon 390 Delta Sigma Phi 430 Deha Sigma Theta 392 Delta Tau Delta 432 Delta Zeta 394 Dentistry 51 Diana 491 Dickenson 482 Dykstra ; 474 E Education 32 Elections 172 Elections Board 205 Engineering 34 F Faculty Awards 54 Fencing 333 Finals 152, 186 Finance Committee 207 Fine Arts 36 FootbaU 286 Freshmen 208 Freshmen Elections 130 G Gamma Phi Beta 396 Gold Key 252 Golf 341 Graduate Business Administration 30 Graduate Division Law 40 Graduates 106 Graduate Student Association 104 Graduation 153, 187 Greek Weekend 125 Gymnastics 340 H Healy 131 Helen Mathewson Club 483 Hershey 478 Homecoming 136 Hootenanny 128 Humanities 43 I Interfraternity Council 418 Intramurals 505 Intac 220 Inverness 501 IWeek 126 J J.F.K 142 Junior Panhellenic 367 Juniors 210 K Kappa Alpha Theta 398 Kappa Delta 400 Kappa Kappa Gamma 402 KCLA 235 Kelp Rock and RoO 166 Kelps 253 Kerr and Regents 18 L Lambda Chi Alpha 434 Letters and Science 42 Library Service 52 Life Sciences 44 M Manhatten 476 Mardi Gras 168 Masonic Affiliate Club 266 Medical School 48 Mortar Board 254 Music 36 N National Student Association 221 Nursing 50 Olympia 492 P Pandora 493 Persephone 494 Phi Delta Theta 436 Phi Epsilon Pi 467 Phi Eta Sigma 257 Phi Gamma Delta 438 Phi Kappa Psi 440 Phi Kappa Sigma 442 Phi Mu 404 Phi Sigma Delta 444 Phi Sigma Sigma 408 Photo Staff 231 Phrateres 355 Physics 45 Pi Beta Phi 406 Pi Lambda Phi 446 Plays 150, 175 Presents 124 President 198 Princesses 156 Project India 219 Prytanean 256 Public Health 53 Q Queens 154 R Rally Committee 258 Registration 120 Rieber 496 Rifle 342 Rugby 335 Rushing 122 s Sabers 260 Satyr 233 Senior Panhellenic 367 Seniors _ 57-101, 211 Shannon 502 Shell and Oar . 261 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 448 Sigma Alpha Mu 450 Sigma Chi 452 Sigma Delta Tau 410 Sigma Kappa 413 Sigma Nu 454 Sigma Pi 456 Skye Isle 503 Soccer 332 Social Science 46 Social Welfare 53 Sophomores 209 Sophomore Sweethearts 262 Southern Campus 228 Sparta 495 Speakers 144, 180 Speech 263 Spring Drive 158 Spring Sing 182 Sproul 484 Spurs 264 Student Judicial Board 207 Student Legislative Council ; 200 Swimming 339 T Tau Beta Pi 268 Tau Delta Phi 458 Tennis 352 Theater Arts 39 Theta Chi 460 Theta Delta Chi 462 Theta Xi 464 Track 344 Triangle 466 Twin Pines 504 u UniCamp 217 UniPrep 118 University Recreation Association 270 University Religious Conference 218 Up and Down , 159 V Valhalla 477 Vice Chancellor 22 Vice President 199 Volley Ball 334 W Water Polo 331 Westwind 234 Wrestling 338 Y Yell Leaders 134 z Zeta Beta Tau 468 Zeta Psi 470 Zeta Tau Alpha 414 510 Personal Index Aiar, Soodadeli 502 Azlidcrian. Sharon 3 8 ab, Christu Senior Abb,y. Pal 244.386 Abdo;j«- «0 Alicl. Nancy Abraham, Carol 3(0 Abraham, Klizabelh . brahain, Ktizabelh 264 Abrams, Herbert 446 Abrams, Michelle 390 . chelel. Jack i- ' ,11 Ackermaii, Larry 25i, 468 Ackerman, Nancy 240 Ackernian, Nancy ,- -404 Acord, Frances D i ' emjr Acosla, Lou «0 Adachi, Helen •■•M3 Adamoli, llavid Senior Adamoli, James Senior Adams, Chuck 458 Adams, Sieve 4?2 Adams, Sue ■ - •48 ' Adamson, Susan Senior Adashek, Allen 4™ Addinglon, Marilyn 37 Adkison, Esther •■■4 ' 8 Adkisson, Nancy C Senior Adler, Carol f Adler, Joy 36f Adler. LesUe 261 Agam, Jim ■•■«2 Ageno, Harris Senior Agens, Marty 252 A gen, Chdord «« Ahehrenkranz, Dave ™ Ahlfeldt, Phil 432, Senior Ahiman, Richard 424 Ahlquisl, Stephen 49J . imaq, njamillah 481 Ainsworlh, Polly 246 Akers. Diana «| Akiyama, Betty ■■ ' . kpali, Benjamin Senior Albin, Jan 394 Albright, Marsha 412 Albright. Victoria 402 Aldred. Bea V.V Im Aldrich. Cozy 366. 388 Aldrich. Sieve ■■■ -f " Alexander. Margaret 366, J81 Allord. Klizabeth ,1,1 Allen. Barbara 396 Allen. Bill ■■•¥2 Allen. John Senior Allen. Kathleen 388 Allen. Mamie ' ' J Allen. Michael 430 AUen. Terry ■■•= " " lley, Michael Senior AlUngham. Kay 254,256.402 AUio. Mike 265.429 AUport, William 42 Allswang. Michael 468 Aim. Rosemary 246. 48( Almond. Paul 238 Alosi. Frank |68 Alperl. Mark ■■ ■ Alpert. Marsha Senior Alpert. Mike M4 Alperl. Ruth " 5 Allenberg. Kurt " U Ahshuler. David • ■ ■ ■ .«2 .Uvarez. Barbara 256. i8U Amano. Malsukichi V - ' ??? Amato. Denise 36i. 414 Amdur. Sunny 4IJ8 Amidon. Doug • ■ -448 Anderle. June Senior Anderson. Birgitta Senior , nderson, Don V . Anderson, Elinor Senior Anderson, Evie V o. a Anderson, Gail 240,406 Anderson, Grace 154,48 Anderson, Judi 262.368 Anderson. Judith Senior Anderson. Karen 388 Anderson, Sally 24b Anderson, Sandra ■ ■ • . ' Anderson, Wendy Senior Andrews, Chris 442 Andrev»s, Patricia ™; Andrews, Thomas 448 Angello, Don 42 Anson. Ruth 264 . nlepi. Steve Anthony. Terry V ■ . Aoki. Hisahiro Senior Applbaum. Ed • • • «» Applelon. Peter M Senior ApriL Joan «9 .Aragon. Bill «J Ardell. Dave « ' Arens. Jim 442 Armbruster. Janice 5U1 Armstrong. Carol 384 Armstrong. Clarice 392 Armstronir. David 266 Armstrong. Robert 420 Armstrong. Sara 414 Arndt. Ken ■•• ' 8 Arnillas. Carmen , ' ?f Arnold. Nancy 251 Arnold. Susan 402 Asari. Kayo ■ ' ' Asbury. William 49b Ashby. Roddy 263 Ashleigh. Dave 440 Ashley. Roger 492 Ashmore, Nancy 244. 256, 386 Askins, Mike 4-28 Assadourian, Jim Senior Attie, Andrea 491 Auerback, Norman 500 Auest, Joanna Senior .Augustine, Dick 425 Austin, Jordan L Senior Aulh, Tony 252, 253 Avazian, An 442 Avazian. Eric 442 Averett. Gary 462 Avery. Darnell 371 Baak. Tom Senior Babcock, Gary 434 Bacall, Barbara Senior Bachleder, Lou Senior Bagby, Douglas 438 Bagley, Richard 424 Bailev. Mulfet 368 Baillie. Barbara 394 Baird. Bayonne 255.25., 504 Bau-d, Mike 446 Baker, Bette 396 Baker, Carol 503 Baker, Cherie 262 Baker, Dennis 420 Baker. Jeanne 501 Baker. Larry 440 Baker. Mary E 244.264,284 Baker. Roberta J Senior Baker. William Senior Bakher. Daryl Senior Baldwin. George 448 Balfour. George 450 Balian, Alex 266 Ball. Carolyn 246, 396 Ball, Jerry 454 BaU, Julian «2 Ball, Lynne 394 BaU, Suzanne 260. 413 Ball. Suzanne 398 Ballinger. John 462 Ballonofl. Paul 495 Balsley. Susan 48 Ballon. Jeff «2 Ballutal. Kathleen 400 Bamberger, Janet 251, 257. 422 Banachowski. Alex 432 Banachowski, Andy 432 Bandich, Janis ' " i ' JJ Bandich, Steven 249 Banducci, Russ 442 Bange, Harald 466 Barbey. Linda 264, 404 Barge. Roy M2 Bargcr. Jim ■■ ■ Barish. Franklin D Senior Barker. Keilh 442 Barkley. Howard 456 Barnes. Barbara 398 Barnes. Bob 424 Barnes. Marjorie 370 Barnes, Patricia 246, 498 Barnes, Paula 246, 501 Barnett, Betsy 261, 366, 286 Harnett. Heidi 3.4 Barondess. Joan 38. Barr, Ronald ' f Barrett. Jeff ■•■414 Barron. Eslelle Senior Barry, Alan Senior Barry, Barbara ■ 388 Barry. James ■ ■ 266 Barry. Michael Senior Barsky. Karen Se nior Ban. Chester 266 Bands. Shari 261, 372 Banh, Barbara Senior Barth. Ginger 246, 406 Banh, Jim 452 Barton. Bobbie 402 Barton. Robert 430 Bartow. Jay 424 Bashore. Ted 438 BaskerviUe. Diana 402 Baskerville, Tom 436 Bateman, Zelma L Senior Bath, Cheryl 378 Bauchman, Mori 438 Baugh, Jeanette Senior Baughman, Donald B Senior Baum, Tajie 396 Baxter, Jane K Senior Bayless, Linda 413 Bayne, Donald 424 Beal, Lorraine 251, 256, 398 Beane, Gini 388 Beasley, Becky ;;r " , ' ?; Beatly, Nancy ■, 367, 413 Beaver, Melinda 384 Bechdoll, Phil »0 Beck. Andrea 263 Beck. Devon 398 Beck, Michael 450 Beck, Tom 492 Beck, Ward 492 Becker, Joe 456 Becker. Michelle 3.4 Beckett, Linda 239 Beckett, Marie 266 Beecher, Janet 390 Beenken, Robert 432 Beeson. Sally 394 Behrens, Warren Senior Beitzel, James 249 Bekoff, Sonya 4.5 Belcore, Guy 249, 464 Belg, Jim 470 Belknap, Mike 419 Bell, Barbara 394 Bell, Clark 434 Bell, Donna Senior Bell, Jamie 368 BeU, Roz 246 BeUamy, Phyllis 48. Bellislon, Sue 498 Helton, Terry 432 Benard. Bob 444 Ben-David. Miriam Senior Benedetto. Joe Senior Benetier. Evelyn Senior Benkov. Sharon 404 Bennett. Edmund Senior Bennett, Marvin 266 Bennett, Reginald 454 Bennett, Ted 438 Bcnsinan. Susan 374 Benson, Paulelle 483 Benson, Stan 492 Bentley, Carolyne 370 Berardo, Peter Senior Beresford, Scott 448 Berg, Barbara Senior Berg, Kathy 378 Berg, Kathy Senior Bergen, Nancy Senior Bergcr, Fred Senior Bergland. Christy 398 Bergman. James R Senior Bergman. Mike 422 Berk. Pele 468 Berkely. Harriette 264. 384 Berkon. Roy S Senior Berman. Jerome 458 Bcrman. Richard 468 Bcrnauer. Rosemarie Senior Bernstein, Dan 444 Bernstein, Lynne Senior Berry, Donald 248 Berry, Jean ■ ■ -498 Berson, Robert Senior Bertram, Jud y " , ' -J Rertrand, Carol 3.8 Beskin, Stan 460 Best, Davi 410 Bethard. Frank 452 Hetlen. Joanne -55 Betz. John 436 Beye. Gerry 244, 256, ,398 Beve, Maria 398 Bibb, John 462 Bidderman, Jim 424 Bieber, Jay 444 Biegel, Larry 252, 468 Bielz, Ralph 462 Biggar, Colleen 3.6 Bilolta, Ted 448 Bin-Nun, Judy 262.264,3.4 Bishop. Bill 470 Bishop. Doug 436 Bishop, Peter Senior Bitter, Laurel 258, 404, 486 Bjorklund, Karla 244, 3S6 Black, Craig Senior Blackman. Sally ■ ■ 384 Blackman, Sarah L Senior BlackweU, Arthur Senior Blaine, Jack 436 Blake, Judy ■■■408 Blakeman, Roberta Senior Blanc, -Sherri 374 Blanchard, Burnell 460 Hlaser, Gin 486 Blall, Margie 3.4 Blayney. Hetty 264, 384 Blender, Michele Senior Bliss, William Senior Blonsky, Marv 446 Bloom, Barbara 3 4 Bloom, Marshall Senior Bloom, Steven 466 Blowitz, Pete 464 Blue. Roz 374 Blue, Sandy . , , .244, 257, 264. 406. 502 Blum. Deborah 48. Blum. Shervl 374 Blumberg. Gail 374 Blumenfeld. Nadine 244, 410 Boag. Charles 440 Bobkowski. Lillian 414 Bock, Larry Senior Bodine, Bill 448 Boehr, Kingery WrWil Boes, Martha 258, 502 Boeshaar. Earl 4.0 Bogdanow. Norman 238 Bobori]uez. Martha 504 Bollen. Marilyn , .502 Bonavida. Benjamin Senior Bond. Marilyn Senior Bonja, Nancy Senior Bonner, Ken 440 Bonness, Joan 398 Bonne, Charles H 263 Bookman, Lawrence 444 Boomer, John Senior Boone. Bill 428 Boone, Sandy 367, 376 Borad, Louise Senior Boreman, Aria 384 Boring, Richard 440 Boris, Suzanne 266, 501 Born, Carol 384 Borotsky, Gary 458 Borrione, John 466 Borrud, Bruce Senior Bosshardl, John 430 Boltoms, Timothy Senior Bouchier, Jeanie 384 Bouman. Diane 402 Bouman. Douglas 448 Bowen. Aleta 380 Bowen. George S Senior Bowen. Winston 434 Bower. Kathy 400 Bowles. Andrea 372 Bowser. Carl Senior Bowser. Judith A Senior Bovd. Beverly 413 Boyd. Bonila 486 Boyd. Cheryl 486 Boyd. Jeanne 244. 402 Boyle. Raymond Senior Boyum. Mimi 386 Bradford. Doug 442 Bradley. Barbara 244. 386 Bradley. Beth 404 Bradslock. Barbara 400 Brady. Phil 430 Brady. Rich 489 Brady. Steve 428 Braghieri, Paolo Senior Brahinskv, David 446 Brahms, Jill B Senior Brainerd, John 436 Brakesman. Linda 404 Bramble. Angela 388 Bramhall. Ray 456 Brandon. Stephen I) Senior Brandt. Gary 470 Brandt, Nancy 246, 486 Brandt, Taliana 25. Brant. David 440 Braudy, Linda - 258 Braun, Trudy 246. 479 Braiil, Susie 414 Breckow, Dennis • • • ■ 436 Brem. Marilyn 503 Brenken. Randee 261 Brennan. Jeff 436 Brenner. Judy 408 Brenner, Ronald Senior Brenner. Susan 47. Brenner, Suzanne 402 Brewer. Penny Senior Brewer. Susan 386 Brewer. Susan 493 Brewer. Tim 442 Brian. Carol Senior Bridge. Gary 454 Briede, Paulette 372 Briggs, Al 432 Briggs, Andrea 380 Brigham, Terry Senior Briley. CamiUe 244, 264, ,388 Brill, Janet 3B8 Brill, Jeff 468 Hriskin, -leri 374 Britton, Brenda 386 Brock, Judi 388 Brockman, Sandy 396 Rrody, Beth 374 Brody. Betsy Senior Brody. David 468 Br, ker. Judy 258,487 Bronson, Morley Senior Bronstein. Leslie 410 Bronstein. Paula Senior Brooks, Jim 438 Brooks, Marcia 487 Brooks. Nancy 503 Broom. Garreth D Senior Brothen. Jerry Senior Broil. Judy „■, ! . ] Browda. David 265, 446 Browdy, Ani Senior Brower. Lynne Senior Brown, Beverly 402 Brown, Charlotte 251, 3.4 Brown, Craig 440 Brown. Don 460 Brown. Fred 4.30 Brown. John Senior Brown. Laurence Senior Brown. Lawreufe 448 Brown. Nelson 442 Brown. Pam 380 Brown. Richard 444 Brown. Steve 424 Brown. Steve 462 Brown. Steven 464 Brown. Susan 372 Brown. Tom 425 Browne. Josette 402 Brownfield. Margaret Senior Bruce. Carol 380 Bruce. Stephen 425 Bruce. William 448 Bruck. Rick 464 Brunner. Aviva 408 Brunner, Dan 458 Bruns. Doris G Senior Brutocao. Terry 454 Buckman. EUie 493 Bucko. Lee 238, 452 Buckspan. Andrea 410 Budnick, Teddi 390 Bunn, Linda 380 Bum, Helen 413 Burda, Roslin 398 Burge, Tom 442 Burk, Bettvjo 398 Burkhart, Michael 432 Burkhart, Nancy 239, 400 Burkholder, Judy Senior Burnaugh. Mike 419 Burnett. Tanya 244 Burns. Bill 428 Burns. Carolyn 486 Burns. Judith 244, 256, 368 Burr, Phyllis S 254 Barsamian. Gale 498 . Burski, Cynthia V - ' IS Burtness, Ken 2 ' " ' 5S Busch, Fran 490 Bush, Barbara 400 Bush, Kalhryn 504 Bussell. Jackie ■••394 Butcher. Leslee Senior Butler. Barbara 366, 396 Butler, Charles Senior Butler, Jane 246 Butler, Mel 468 Butler, Stephen 43° Bylo, Dennis 436 Byrd, Shari 3.8 Cabasino, Larry .... Cable. Ron Cadish. Gary Cadish. Phil Cady. Lian Cagan, Dennis Caldwell. Don Caldwell. Frances . . Caldwell. Joy Caldwell. Richard .. Caliva. Robert Callies. Gary Campbell, Jim Campbell, Judith .. Campbell. Norman . Campbell. Peter Canelo. Pete Canfield, James Jr. . Canfield. Stephen .. .Senior . . . .456 . . . .446 .Senior ....400 ....422 ....436 ....388 ....503 ... .464 ....456 ....438 ....425 ....480 ....432 ... .442 ....456 . . Senior 268 ( nische. Sandie 406 Cannis. Tim 442 Canlcllo, James 454 Cantor, Elaine 408 Cantwell, William 432 Canyon, Steve 25,3 Capetillo, Mary 406 Caplan, Robert Senior Capleltc, Barbara 244 Card, Sandi 400 Carfango, Linda 398 Carichner, Grant 470 Carl, Sharon ■••404 Corlin, Gary Senior Carlson, Rill 448 Carlson, Bruce JM Carlson, Ernest 464 Carlson, Kris 388 Carlson, Lee •■■424 Carlson, Muriel Semor Carlson. Then 260, 3,6 Carlson, Kay 398 Carllon. Ann .480 Carman. William Senior Carmichael, David Senior Came. Jeanne • ■ ' . Carpenter. Sue Senior Carr. Barbara 4,9 Carr. Judy A ■■■■ -410 S rlSy ' ..■.. 252,253,440 Carr, Susan 396 Carrillo, Gary 436 Carroll, Fred ■■■432 Carter. Camille M Senior Carter. David 442 Carter. Valerie 266 Casey. Sharon 262. 372. 452 Cavigli. Henry 492 Cawley. Bill 448 Cerney, Sandra 482 Chadbourn. Marianne 384 Chaffey. Judy 388 Chaffey. Kitty 388 Chagi. Carolyn 374 Chagi, Vicki 410 Chaikin, Barbara 502 Chambers, Gail ■ ■ •481 Chambers. Kay C Senior Chambers. Mike 466 Chambers. Pat 396 Champlin. John 438 Chan. Ftla S. L 480 Chan. Rebecca 504 Chandler. Barbara 400 Chapman. Bill 430 Chapman. Molly 388 Chapman. Thomas 430 Chavez, Alfred 425 Chavez, BrunUda 479 Cheng, Siu-May Senior Cherniss, Fred 468 Chernus, Michael J 248 Chester, Sherry 372 Chew, Richard Senior Child, Patsy 376 Cbilders, Kathy 370 Childers, Mike 452 Childs, Jane 380 Childs, Robert V Senior Chin, Ona Senior Chingari, Guilana Senior Chinski. Arthur 458 Chipman. Sandy 244 Choy. Penelope 383 Chozen. Allen 468 Chretien. Vyncenne 392 Christensen. Marne 402 Chrislensen. Pete 253 Chrislenson, Linda 502 Christian, John 464 Christiansen, Sally 406 Christie, Gary 452 Christopher, Bill 438 Christopher, Carol 266 Christopher, Karen 406 Chua, Anna Senior Cicin-Sain, Biljana 491 Gmarusti, Bessie 413 damage, Susan 246 Clark, Carole 398 Clark. Cathy 376 Clark, Dave 452 Clark, Diane 494 Clark, Robert 462 Clark, Sandra 48. Clark, Tom 438 Clarke. Susan 40O Clemens. Bill 257 Clemenls. Darrell 425 Clifford. Scot 425 Clift. Susan 493 Clifton, Andrew 425 Cline, Betty 504 Cloer, Cada 386 Cloudy, June 392 Coates. Linda 384 Cochoit, Jules 464 Cochran, James • V„ ' ' .nV Cochrane, Theranshall 392, 491 Cofer, Carol ' ' ' 5io Coffin, Janice .388 Cohen. Dean SeniOT Cohen, Don 444 Cohen, Ed 444 Cohen, Elyse W V ' ,t: Cohen, Jeff 253,468 Cohen, Larry ■•■4 8 Cohen, Lois Senior Cohen, Mary Ann Senior Cohen. Sharon Senior Cohen, Linda vr f- Cohen, Roberta ...250, 254, 256. 25 Cole. Judi 410 Cole. Michael 468 Cole. Stan 442 Coleman, Bonnie •••. Coleman. Constance Senior Coleman. Dennis 446 Coleman. Gary 452 Coleman. Jay 444 Collens. Robert • • • • 257 Colletto, Jim 253,442 511 Personal Index ColUns, Karen -114 Collins, Nancy 239 Collum. Belsy 3 Coin. William 442 Colnar, Sharon 491 Colopy. Karen 502 Comden, Leonard 42- Commins. Candy • • -388 Compon. William ■ Senior Complon. Robert 436 Coniroe. Gene 436 Conkey. Mar - Ellen 368 Conley. Carole 3 ' 2 Connor. Molly M " Connors. Frank 263 Conrad. Leslie 384 Conlessono, Volanda Senior Conv.rsano. Leonard Senior Conwell. l.ibby 244. 384 Cook. Candee • ■ -400 Cook. Mona Senior Cook. X ' irgilia Senior Cook. William Senior Cooke. Chris 400 Cookler. Jon 446 Coolev. Aileen 39? Coon, ' Davis 492 Cooper. Carol 239 Cooper. Janet 406 Cooper, Jewel 3(1 Coopet Ri.hard 436 Cooper, Steplien 42 Copeland. Nancy 384 Cordi. James ■■■ ' " Corev. Susan Senior Cordnel. Olga 48 Cornwell. Janet 486 Con. Bill 430 Costev. Jean Paul Senior Coulson. I ' .ail 3-6 Couper. Margaret Senior CouD. Chad 454 Cousins. James . ■ 424 Coutts. Stephanie Senior Cowen, Richard 468 Cowsill, Pal 419 Con, Cathy : 239. 413 Cox, Dianne 240. 386 Cox, Kd 456 O.x, Larry 442 Cox. Mike 466 Craig. John 420,492 Craig, Peler 446 Cramer, David 442 Crawlev, Chenl 402 Crews, William 456 Crichlon. Clyde 462 Crisp, John 436 Crockey. Slieryl 261, 413 Croft. John Senior Cronick. Kd 450 Crookenden. Ian 4-5 Crosby. James Senior Cross, Barbara 396 Cross. Mary 402 Crolzer. Susan 3(2 Crouch. Mary 402 Crouck. Charlie 448 (Crouch. Sharon 244, 384 Lrowc. Jim 4.38 lirum. ( " arolyn 398 I. rump, Jo nn 254, 3 - Cuhas, Romeo Senior Lulhcrson 388 I ull..m. Llhel 414 1 uml.«, Kaihv 396 (.omimngs. Dru 256, 398 Cunningham, Norma 483 Cunningham, Tim 250, 428 Curlev. Carolctla Senior Currier, Jan 244. 386 Curry. Barbara 266 Curtis. Carl 452 Curtiss. Kalhy 244 Curtis. Larry 428 Curtis. Ron 466 Curtis. Judv Senior Cusbway. Judy 475 Cutler. Robert Senior Cutler, ivian 490 Cutshall, Richard 448 ILibbas. Abdduln.asid Senior Dahluren, Jim 252. 454 llalrymple. Sandec 260, 394 l)alr niple, Sharon 394 Dallon. Lois Senior Damriin. Dianne 493 l).in. Michael 446 Dani.l. Pamela Senior Daniels, Dianne 402 Dardcn, Ron 419 Darilick, Miclele Senior llaugherly, Kathryn 406 l).■ id-(.n. Dayle 244. 256 Davidson, Jock 495 Davidson, Morjorie 493 Davidson. Mary F.llen Senior Davis, ndrea 400 Davis. Brian 500 Davis, Carol 388 Davis. Charles 253 Davis, Dianne 406 Davis. Dorothy 483 Davis. Kd M2 Davis, Lynda Lee 502 Davis, Margie Senior Davis, Richard 450 Davis, Scott 430 Davis, Shilia Senior Davis, Shirley 404 Davis, Steve 462 D.ivis, Terry Senior D:n, Rohcrt 436 l)(.ili.-rs, liicbard 4,38 512 Dean, Merrill Senior Dcane. Juliet 244 l)e Angelis. Dario ■•■ Dechance. Richard Senior Decrow. Damon 428 Decnev. William Senior Degner. Don 454 De r.ruccio. Maria 4w De Guire. Una 48( De LaMare. Barbara 382 Delia - cdowa, Carolyn 244, 398 DcLouise, Terry 258 Dclphey, Gram Senior Delury, Carolyn Senior De MarcW, Carol -396 De.Marchi, Tom 448 Demaree, Ed 424 Demcke, James 434 Dcming. Sieve 252, 253. 454 nemolL Marvin 446 Demopoulos. Peter Senior Dcmpsey. Thomas - ■ ■ .Senior Denend. Gail 486 Denlinger. Jane 386 I leaning. Dennis 424 Dennis, Charles 436 Dent. Carol 266, 404 Depper. Fracda 266, 482 DePry, Dennis Senior De Qualtro, Richard 470 Desai, Rambha Senior Desbrow, irginia 493 Dessecker, Dee 406 Dever, Joyce 406 Diamant. Lynn 456 Diamond, Bernard 468 Diamond, Mike 468 Diamond, Roger 444 Diaivaku. Noe Senior llicht.r, Terry 444 Ui.kcv. Kathy 413 D(Lk..w. Ahhy Senior llieckmann. Sally 258 Hicu. Dave 446 Didikich, Mitch 440 llimsdale. Jell 450 Dintrone. Charles 495 DinwiUdie, Bob 428 Dison, Connie 258 Dobb, Stephanie 408 Dobell. Carolyn Senior Dobkin. Mickey 408 Dodson, Kathy Senior Dodson, Lvnn 3,8 Dodwell, liavis 464 Doftlemvre. -Mike 448 Domnltz. H. Ronald Senior Dompe. John 448 Donalelli, Bruce 500 Donatelli. Sheila 239, 400 Dones. Janet 408 Donner. Michael 468 Doolev. Deretb 376 Dordigan. Dennis 252, 253. 468 Doroshow. Barbara Senior Dorrancc. Elizabeth 382 Doubel. Mark 452 Dow. Norman 438 Dowell. Susan Senior Downie. Carol 386 Downing. Tom 452 Dowse. Tom 436 Doyle. Vicki 376 Drache. Nalalie 374 Drake. Cathy 396 Drake. Laurie 413 Draper. Sue 503 Drew. Carol 486 Drever. Carl 248 Driscoll. Evelyn Senior Droge, Elaine 239, 261. 368 Drown. Daniel 250,252, 428 Drucker, Bernard Senior Druliner, Karen 380 Drumm, Jean 398 Drurv, Nod 428 Dubin, Jerry 444 Ducal. Jov Senior Duckat. Susan 444 Duncan. Sally 261 Dunkerley. Jim Senior Dunlap. Jorie 386 Dunn. James 468 Dunn. Judy 374 Dunning, John 462 Dunton, Caroline 388 Durnall, Tamara 376 Durr. Susan 367, 368 Durward, Don 374 Dutcher, Erwin 428 Dutton, Donna 257, 491 Kaclcy. Nancy Senior Kasler. Jane 493 Kafilnn. I.i.«a 264 fliislviood, Ray 470 Kbrrliarl. Juon 386 Kby.Kd Senior Kckcl. I G 430 Eckert. Roj? 252. 454 KdrlWrj;. Frank Senior Kdmunds Dcwry 440 Kdward . Virginia , . . . 266 Kpjima, Ka , . . 3B3 Kfaw. Kv.Ti 460 Kffron, Gary Senior Egbert. Pal 249 Kgpum. Gordon Senior Hide. Don 430 Eisclp, JoJin Senior Eisrnbcrji. David Senior Ksicnsladl. David 46fi Kkman. Kcr liri 370 KIdrr. ■ nna May 240. 404 Kldrt-d. Ken 436 Eldridge, Susan 406 Elkus, Barbara 408 Ellin, Linda Senior Elliott, Cheryl 475 Elliott, Joyce 392 Ellis, Hugh 420 Ellis, James 425 Ellis, Susan 266, 483 Kllwood, Marcia Senior Elwood. irginia Senior Emerson, -Steven 25 1 Emery, Kay 246, 502 Emmelulh, Cheryl Senior Kndicott. Carole 398 Eng. Pam 393.491 Engel, Chuck 440 EnceL Judith 490 Engelhardt, Carol 494 Engesser. Margaret 382 Ennisman, Carol 3.4 Entcn, Sherri 410 Eppler, Frank 253,432 Epstein. Arnold 446 Epstein, Murry 500 Krhard, Ken 432 Erickson, Keith 428 Erickson, Skip 462 Eriich, Boh 422 Erlich, Hope 254,256,410 Eriich, Steve 252, 446 Eire, Steve 425 Esling, Terry ■ ■ -430 Esogbue, Austin Senior l speland. Sue 372 Essert, Gary Senior Essoe. Gabc 425 Eslrin. Martin 462 Esdes, Martha Senior Evans. Dan 460 Evans. Karen Senior Evans. Nan 368 Evans, Susan 406 Evatt, Cris 398 Evelyn, Dick 252, 448 Everett, Don 438 Everett. Richard 438 Evens. Russ 425 Ewing, Kent 430 Faber, Rosalie Senior Fagan, Margie 498 Fahev. Barbara 490 Fahev. Michele 239 Fairchild. Molly 239, 368 Falk, Beverly 404 Fanelli, Diane Senior Faris. Charles Senior Farmer. Sandra 480 Farr, Julie 396 Farrell. tt allace Senior Faull, Valerie 402 Faust, Stephen 442 Fay, Cynthia 386 Fernberg, Ron 46. Fefer, l.eona Senior Feil, Jeff 444 Fein, Lawrence -38 Feinberg. Kitt 390 Feiner. Lauren 501 Feldman. Earl 238 Feldman. Karen Senior F, Idnian, Tina 4. . Fenerin, Mike 4.30 Fenster, Judy 390 Fenster, Penny 254, 3,4 Fenle, Ron 442 Ferguson. Bob 454 Ferris. Diana 386 Ferry, Steve 432 Fessenden. Joan 400 Fessenden. Shirle 2.39 Feuer, Carol Senior Feuerstein, Vivienne Senior Fey, Robert 458 Fickewirth, David Senior Field, Barry 444 Field, Eugene Senior Fi,-ld, Zack 444 Fields, Judi 4.9 Fiter, Jackie Senior Figatner, Elyse Semor File, Lorraine -55 Finch, Barbara 40O Fine, Arthur Senior Fineman, Thomas 468 Finer, Judi 410 Finer. Judy Senior Fingerote. Etkans Senior Fink, Douglas Senior Fink. Steve -422 Finkel. Gary 265. 468 Finley. Jock 428 Finstad. Jim V ■ ' •:.„ Fischer. Charles 252. 448 Fishel. Marion 246 Fisher, Isabel 48.3 Fisher. Nancy ■•■491 Fislier. Robert S Fishman. Lee Ann 501 Filch. Carolyn •■■4 ' H Filten, Lewis Senior Filzer, Terry ■■■• ' ' Fitzgerald, Carol Senior Fixa, Kathleen 414 Flans, Allen 458 Flasher, Bob " 422 Flastcr, Pris 24 , 374 Fleischman, Harold 500 Fleiscbman, Joan 262, 410 Fleishman, Charles 4.50 Fleming. Ann 262, 388 Fleming, Carol 494 Fleming, Melody 368 Flesch. Jackie 261, 264 Flette, Ann 394 Flette. Ann M. Senior Flette. Norman 432 Fligslen, Leonard 253, 468 Flint, Pat 400 Floegel, Jack 434 Fogel, Bruce 468 Foil), Adria Senior Folb, Edith 263 Fong. Bob 464 Long, Sunny Senior Foole, John Senior Ford, W araick 425 Forney, Kathleen Senior Foster, Lynn 254. 256, 380 Foster. Steve 425 Fox, Ransler Senior Fox, Sandy 422 Fox, Teresa 493 Foxman, Joel 422 Fraley, Jack 430 Frame, Dick 452 Francis, Pam Senior Francisco. Lynn 481 Francisco, Mike 446 Franco, Lynn 396 Frandzel, Robert 422 Frank. Fred 422 Frank. Linda 246, 475 Frank, Martin 458 Frank, Pamela 477 Frash, Karen 384 Frautnick, Jim 454 Frazier, Sue 384 Frederick, Jackie 486 Freeborn, Judy 388 Freed, Carol Senior Freedman, Ina Jo Senior Freedman, Neil 444 Freeland, Bill 500 Freeling. Richard 432 Freeman. Andrew ._■ .468 Freeman. Barbara Senior Freeman, Dave 2 Freeman, Keneth Senior Freeze. Pam 402 Freis. Ellen 390, 490 Freisinger, Joan Semor Fremoling. John 4 18 French. John 425 French. Kathleen 480 Friedman. Audrey Senior Friedman. Barbara 410 Friedman. Jerald 257, 46. Friedman, Judith 499 Friedman, Norma Senior Friedman. Phillip 252. 428 Friedman, Robert Senior Friedman, Sharon 410 Friedman, Susan 264 Friedrich. Howard Senior Frimkness. Don 450 F ' risch. Claire Senior Fritch, Curt 492 Fritsche, Norma 266, 504 Fritz. Margaret 476 Fritz. Paul Senior Froone. Samuel 456 Frost, Bill 442 Fujinami, Sae 480 Fujita, Irene Senior Fuiita, Jeanelle 393 Fuller. Suzanne 240, 264. .384 Fulllon. Leah 244, 402 Fulton, Robert 4.32 Funck. Michele 372 Funke. Greg 420 Funtsch, John 425 Furman. Forrest 440 Furmanski. Helen 503 Furuta. Ken ■•■492 Furuya. Kenji Senior Fuvuno. Kalsunori Senior Fuzzy. Al 382 Gaffney, Laurie . . . . Gage. Curtis Gaines. Donald Gaines, Larry Gaines. Sheryl Galanter. Bruce . ■ ■ Gale. Jane Galiher, Bonnie . . . Galiher. Gay W. . . . Galloway. Joan Gani, Scarlett Gant. Donna Ganulin, Richard . . Garb. Roberta Gardner. Kathy . . .. Gardner. Linda . . . Gardner. Steve ... Carr, Ron Garrard. Donald .. Garratt, Greg Garrett. Sid Garrick. Susanne . Garrison, Lynn , . . . Garstang, Lorraine Garver, Kathy Garvin, Nancy Gates, Arthur Gates, ' erna D, — Catzerl. Norm ... Gaudel. Marcia E. . Gaulding. Linda . . Gaule. Jon Gaunll. Marsha . . . Gauslad. John . . . . Gavaldon. Ed Gawryn. Mike . . . . Gaydowski, J. D. . . Gayner. Michael . . Geduldig, Wendy .. Geicr, David Genson, Gene 370 452 ,. .Senior .. .Senior 504 444 374 240 248 260 .. .Senior 394 492 246- Senior 265 422 438 249, 456 238 493 Senior 398 246, 499 384 Senior Senior 430 Senior 480 450 480 252. 428 470 444 456 , ,253.428 Senior 454 „ Senior Gentry, Jay 452 George, Meg 256, 480 Georgian, Carolyn 480 Gerow. Barbara 388 Gerrick. Leslie 492 Gershon, Joel 468 Gertsen, William Senior Gertz, Marilyn , 370 Gessner. Diana 246, 386, 479 Getz, Joanne 504 Ghezel ayagh, Minou ,_. .503 Giambrone. Vicke 367, 400 Gibb. Carolee 372 Gibeaut. Randy 448 Gibney. Carole 494 Gibson. Carol 264. 388 Gibson. Mary Senior Gilford. Jeannie 406 Gilbert, Jon 444 Gilbert, Mary- nn Senior Gilbert, Toby 410 Gilbertson, Karen 490 Gillen, James 263 Gillespie, Cindy 239, 368 Gillette, Cindy 504 Cilman, Diane 410 Gilmore, Nancy Ginnings, Rebecca 498 Gizewski, Chris 493 Gladding. Charles 434 Gladman. Dennis •. 492 Glass, Carole 246. 3.4 Glasser. Bob 444 Glava, Sue Senior Glayt. Cecile 410 Gleinn. Rich 462 Click. Barbara Senior GUck. Harold 444 Glickfeld. Michael 450 Glickmann, Alex 422 Glisson, Jo Ann 240 Glisson. Mary 256. 404 Glodney. Carole 408 Glucksman, Marc 450 Glvnn. Teny 402 Godfrey. Lynn 396 Codshall. Robert Senior Godwin, Earl 492 Goepner. Dinny 3(6 Goepner. irginia Semor CofL Han-iel 48. Going. Clayton 436 Gold. Cindy 263 Gold. Diana 3.0 Cold, Judy 257, 502 Gold, Mike Senior Goldberg, Evelyn 258 Golden. Harr)- 238 Golden. Joe Senior G " lden. Maxine Senior Golden. Mona Senior Goldenherg. Irwin Senior Goldfinch. Judith 246 Goldin. Nancy Senior Cldnian. Carole 408 Goldman- Carole Senior Goldman. Marshall 450 Goldman. Michael 468 Goldman. Lawrence Senior Goldring. Steven 238 Goldsen. Nancy 3,4 Goldsmith. . lan 458 Goldsmith. Kathleen Senior Goldstein. Sandra Senior Goldslone. Raymond Senior Golomb. Carl Senior Gongwer, Bob 436 Gonzalez. Alicia Senior Gonzalez. Frank 446 Gonzalez. Sofia C Senior Good. Coralie Senior Good. Fred 440 Goodale, Bill 252. 428 Goodale. Pat ■■■398 Goodan. Diana Senior Goodenough. Beverly 48, Goodman. Carolyn ' ' ' !v " Goodman. Don 46. Goodman, Earlc 468 Goodman, Gail ■■■390 Goodman. Howard Senior Goodman. Patricia Senior Goodman. Phyllis 368 Goodner, Sharon 388 Goodno. Christine 382 Goodwin, Sandee 260, 3,6 Gordon, Alan 446 Gordon, Bruce 444 Gordon, Gene 446 Cordon, Greg 46, Gorelick, Melvin F Senior Goren, Carolyn 479 Goren, Marsha 503 Goren, Nancy 374 Gorsey, Walt 430 Goshen, David 428 Coshert, Rich 428 Gosney, Robert K Senior ( siin. Moana Senior Cothold. Christine 394 Gotsinas. Jo.Ann 3,- Goltfried. Fred Senior Gottlieb. Cydncy Senior Gotz. Mike 458 Gould, Bonnie 368 Gould, Jane 404 Gould, Laurie 262, 410 Covenar, Richard 468 Grady. David Senior Graff. Lori 246 Graham. Edward f Graham. Jeanne -0 6 Graham. Link 252,428 Graham, Marie 25, Graham, Martin • • • ' ' Granados, Lydia Senior Grandi, Don 428 Cram, Gayle »f Grant, Jeanie 406 Grant, Steve •••••444 Gratiot., Suzanne 244, 398 Craw, Steve 46 Gray, Beverly 3,8 Gray, Janet , . , ,: ■ • " Personal Index Cray. Jim 432 Crav. Julie 388 Gray. H y. ■■■448 Crav. Rosalyn Senior Grazdan. Hiana 240 Grcrn. Beverly Senior Cr«-n. Jarkic 255. 277. 408 Green. Janet 388 Green. Judith 476 Green. Km 448 Green. Rollin , 462 Green. ietoria 260, 413 Creenherg, Charlotte Senior Creenberg. Gene 450 Greenberj:. Myron 468 Greenber-:. Tcri 40B Greene. Hiane Senior Greenp, Knid 410 Greene. Paiti 250, 256, 386 Greenfield, l.inda 246 Gret-nfietd. Ron Senior Grrenspan. Paul Senior Grrenwald. Martha 408 Gregg, Don 428 Gregg. Ken 444 Greilzer. Steven 444 Grey. Richard N Senior Crier, Roy 452 Griffith, Ellen 261 Criffilh. Greta 392 Griffith, l.isa 392 Griggs. Dennis 424 Criswold, Mamie 402 Groom. John 492 Crosch. Krio 438 Groselh, Marsha 370 Gross. Howard 468 Grossman, Stanley Senior Grubel. Ben 266 Grupn. Roz 367. 374 Grynbaun. Suzette Senior Guenlher. Stephen 424 Guggenasler, Carolyn 382 Cuglielmi, Arthur Senior Guibord. Thomas Senior Guiles. Howard 249 Gump. Barry 419 Gumpcrtz. Sandy 402 Gunn, Lee 419 Gunn. Mike 500 Gurewitz. Barton 468 Gurlev. Rulh 404 Gursev, Mirhael R Senior Gu tafson. Bill Senior Gutierrez, Richard 248 Guv. Allan 462 Guv. ferry 265, 462 Guv. Linda 264. 386 Cuver. Andrea Senior Guyer. Pal Senior Guzsella, Evi 504 Haas. Larrv 442 Haber. Cathy 246 Haber. ' illiam Senior Haherfell. Steve 446 Hachiva, Fumiko 383 Hafner, Bill 420 Hagen. Peter F Senior Hagcn. Sharie 368 Hapgerty, Jessica 392 Hahn. Dai Ki Senior Hahn. James 438 Hahn. Jeff 468 Hahn. Lincoln 419 Hahn. Lowell 419 Haig. Brenda Senior Haines. Michael 432 Halev. Steve 425 Hall. Caroline 384 Hall, Chuck 428 Hall. Peter 428 Hall, Robert 454 Hall :ren. Vern 492 Haliinen. X ' irginia 384 Hallman. Barbara 260 Hailman, Barbara 376 Halloran. Julie 406 Halpern. Carole 408 Ham. Candace 246. 386 Hamasaka. Janice Senior Hamilton. Anthony 432 Hamilton, Elizabeth 402 Hamilton. George 500 Hamilton. Randall 500 Hamlin. Rich 422 Hammond. Jim 440 Hammons, Susan 368 Hamnquist. Richard 462 Hampton, Elizabeth 475 Hanasono, George Senior Handy, Rich 454 Handy. Tom 462 Hanger. Dwight 442 Hanigan. Patti 244. 398 Hankins. Mary Ann 246. 475 Hanover. Judi 246. 368 Hanson. Susan 414 Hant, Myrna A Senior Hararv. Martin 444 Harding. Neil 440 Hare. Judy 256, 400 Haring. Kenneth 466 Harlan. Cheri 476 Harnian. Alvin Senior Harmatz, Gary 468 Harnev, Sally 368 Harold, Judy 504 Harow. Edward Senior Horowitz. Royce Senior HarpiT, Paul H Senior Harper, Suretba 392 Harrington. Susan 504 Harris, Jan » 486 Harris. Marilyn 380 Harris. Ronald 44H Harris, Ronald I Senior Harrison, Anita I Senior Harrison. Bill 4. ' i8 Harrison, R. S. Jr. Senior Hars.ll. Barbara 406 Hart. Diane 378 Han. Sharlene 240 Harter, Alois 372 Hartford. Mark 442 Harlgrove. Wanda 483 Hartman. Alice Senior Hartman. Annette Senior Harlniann, Peter Senior Hartshorn, Terry 454 Hartzler, Sally 394 Harvev. Karen Senior Haskell. Elizabeth 380 Haslam, Nancy 400 Hasselbacher, . nita 4i7 Hassler, Bernadine 380 Halanaka. Harry Senior Hatanaka. Roy Senior Hathaway. James 424 Haugen, Sally Senior Haussler. Richard L 425 Havens, Carolyn 260, 396 Hawkesworlh. Ray Senior Hawkins, Barbara 392 Hawley. Janet 406 Hawley. Jim 448 Havashi. Slasumi 383 Haves. John 252, 428 Hayes, William 470 Hays. Cindy 394 Havward. Susan 368 Healev. John 438 Heck. Judith 257 Herox. Douglas 448 Hedrick. Cecilia 396 Hesardi, Anne 388 Heintz. Sharon 240 Held, David 460 Heller. Bob 448 Heller. David 419 Hellwig. Don 238 Hellwig, Karen 251 Helm. Sharon 396 Helizer. Murray 444 Hemingway. Gail 388 Hemming. Jon Senior Hendricks. Don 454 Hendricks, Robert 454 Hendrickson. Karen Senior Henning. Leann 258 Henningsen. Lorna 404 Henry. Trary-Lee 398 Henson, Bruce 452 HerbeL Robert Senior Herbel. Sylvia Senior Herbert. Clarke 454 Herman, Marlene Senior Hernandez, Cecile 4fH) Herndon. James 464 Herndon. Mary 394 Herring, Jim 266 Herrington. Ann 371 Herrmann, Sandra 394 Herschorn. Miriam Senior Hersh. Gene 464 -Harsh. Hilarie 408 Herzberg. Steve 444 Herzig, Barbara 374 Hess. Susan Senior Hetherington. Barbara 258, 502 Higa, Kazuo Senior Higby. Larry 454 Higginbotham, Diane 371 Higgins. Anne 413 Hijikata. Teruhiko Senior Hill, Robert 448 Hilleger, Judith Senior Hiller. Bonnie 476 Hillis. Donila Senior Hillman, John 440 Hiraoka, Ann 393 Hirsche. Bob 460 Hirsche, Nancy Senior Hishinuma, Lilli an H Senior Hitchcock. Ken 452, 500 Hile, Elaine 388 Hittle. Peggy 376 Hjelm, John Senior Ho. Hazel S. K Senior Hoag. Leslie 384 Hochenauer. Judy 366, 380 Hockenbury, Howard A Senior Hocker, Kim 442 Hodes. Janice 503 Hodges. Marilyn 481 Hoefler, Sharon 384 Hoefner. Joseph 466 Hoene. Jim 238, 420 Hofer, f)ouglas 464 Hoffberg. Carol 374 Hoffman. Hilda 481 Hoffman. Lane 255 Hoffman. Leonard 444 Hoffman. Marilyn Senior Hoffman, Richard 446 Hoffman, Richard B Senior Hoffman, aughn 452 Hnlben, Karen 400 Holcombe. Judy Senior Holguin. Roberta 382 Holiday. Mary 260, 413 Hollander. Mike 452 Hollis. Jerilou 386 Hollis. Wendall 424 Holloway, atson 424 Holman. Joan 398 Holmes. Fonlayne Senior Holmes. Kris 261, 386 Holmes. Sue 396 HoU, J. T Senior Holtz. Lynda 414 Homann. Catherine Senior Honigs. Martin 470 Honnen. Marian S 502 Hooker, Bruce 238 Hoover, Julia A Senior Hoover. Tom 430 Hopkins, Linda 394 Hopkins. Stephen Senior Hopper. Larry 448 llorenslein, Michael P Senior Horgan, Paul ..438 Horiuchi, Harvard S .Senior Hornback. Dale Senior Horowitz, Albin 248 Horowitz. Alice 2,56 Horowitz. Gerald Senior Horowitz, Marc 444 Horowitz, Stephen 446 Horsfall. William 462 Horspool. Ronald 466 Horstman. Stephaine 386 Horton. Cassandra 402 Horton. George Senior Horton, Jeff 425 Horowitz. Alan 458 Hoshek. Silvio 430 Houghton. Robert 452 House. Terry 442 Hovey. Shelia 400 Howard, Diane Senior Howard. James 266. 268 Howard. Jim 454 Howard. Mike 442 Howard, Richard 444 Howard. Susan 408 Howe. Shelia A Senior Howell. Scott 425 HowelL Susie 374 Howells, Rosemarie 396 Hren. Wayne Senior Hubbard, Gay 394 Hubbard, Susan 384 Huckett. Ginny : ■ .372 Hudson. Helen 486 Huggins, Michael D Senior Hughes. Cam 430 Hughes. John 253 Hughes. Rosalie L Senior Hughes. Terrance Senior Hulbrock. Robert 492 Hull. Janet T Senior Hultgren. Caria 402 Humble, Carol 254, 256, 413 Humble. Nancy 254, 413 Hummel, Marilee 394 Humphrey, Bobbie 372 Hunch 253 Hunnicutt, Gayle 402 Hunt, Barbara 266 Hunt, Nancy Senior Hunt, Sandra 402 Hunter, Adrienne 264, 378 Hunter. Gordon 248, 454 Hurle. Betty L Senior Hurwitz, Arlan Senior Hurwilz. Avigdor 458 Husman, Joan 374 Hutchens. Marydell 413 Hutiengerg, Linda 244, 493 Hyde, Jeff 440 Hyde, Jerald R Senior Hyde, Margi 378 Hyman, Marshall .-422 Hyman, Nancy Senior Hyneman, Carol 396 Hypes. Dale 396 Ibrahim. Afaf 502 Idehara. Junko Senior Ijima, Rumiko 393 Ikeda, Irene 244, 393 Imai. Carol 486 Incaudo, Gary 438 Indergand, Martin 456 Inderrieden, Nickie Senior Indursky. Niusia Senior Inge, Joseph Senior IngersoU, Carole 378 Ingram, Diane 378 Ingram. Karen 266 Inks, Urry 462 inouye, Ellen 393 Inouye, Emily Senior Ireland, Bob 442 irie, Elinor 383 Irving, Gary 442 Irwin, Kalhi 262 Ishilani, Patricia F Senior Ismailidis, Isidoros Senior Israel, Ed 492 Iwamoto. Caryl 383 Iwasa, Hiroyuki Senior Izumo, Pat 383 Jahn, Fdward 266 Jakl. Janice 486 Jakohi. Fredrika 396 James. Edward R Senior James. Ken 500 James. Lucie 386 Jamieson. Linda 386 Janak. Mary Ellen 378 Janesh. Pat 382 Jang. Margaret 383 Janicki. Paul 452 Janisch. Lisa 376 Janofsky. Jo 494 Janscn. Jean 479 Jarvis. Judith M Senior Jaskiewirz. John 454 Jason, Robert 444 Javor. Ronald 464 Jave. Richard A 468 Jeffress. Bob 436 Jenko. Joseph M Senior Jennings. J. J 464 Jennings. Kay 368 Jennison. Pal 400 Jens, Jane Senior Jensen. Carl 430 Jensen. David 454 Jensen, Janet 490 Jensen. Marilee Senior Jensen, Marilyn 404 Jensen. Michael 452 Jerome. George 466 Jeschke, Susan 404 Jeter. Carol 396 Joehnck. Karla 239, 368 Joffe, Bruce 265. 446 Joffe. Deura 408 Johns, Gerald 253 Johns. Sherry 368 Johnsen, Gordon 266 Johnsen, Ted 454 Johnson. Anthony Senior Johnson. Billie 371 Johnson. Camille 394. 480 Johnson. Clark 419 Johnson-Dobler, Corrine E Senior Johnson. Daniel P Senior Johnson, Deni 404 Johnson, Eileen . . .. 476 Johnson, Evelyn 376 Johnson, Kathleen 388 Johnson, Kay 503 Johnson, Lee Ann 378 Johnson. Marvin Senior Johnson. Muriel 392 Johnson, Nancy 368 Johnson, Pam 367, 386 Johnson, Roger A Senior Johnson, Rudolph H Senior Johnson. Sharon 240 Johnson. Stanley R 500 Johnson. Vicki 386 Johnson, Virginia 382, 502 Johnson, Wallace Senior Johnson. U ' itliam Senior Johnston. James 464 Johnston, Laura 240, 413 Johnstone, Linda 261, 413 Jonathan. Wayne 266 Jones, Bill 452 Jones, Christy 406 Jones, David 425 Jones. Gifford Senior Jones, Glen 452 Jones, Mike 420 Jones, Ronald 432 Jorban. Jay Senior Jordan. Barbara 392 Jordan, Barbara Senior Jordan. Pat 404 Jorgenson, Dave 464 Joseph. Keith S Senior Josephson, Mike 263 Joslin, Gary .. ' 430 Joyce, Camilla 480 Jubelier, Joanne 374 Jue, Marianne 482 Juengst, Doug 432 Jurist, John Senior Jusionis, Vyiaulas 249 Jabloner. Stephen Senior Jackson, Chris 406 Jackson, Don Senior Jackson, Jill 3 2 Jackson, Keith Senior Jackson, Nancy Senior Jackson, Richard 442 Jackson, Sharon 402 Jackson, Suzanne 382 Jackson, iSarren 422 Jackson. iUiam G Senior Jacob, John M Senior Jacobs. Carol 394 Jacobson, Joel 444 Jacobson, Martha 476 Jaffee. Janis Senior Jaffe. Judy 374 Jahn, Carol ! 378 Kaderli. Linda 413 Kadushin, Karen 390 Kabn. Susan E 254, 408 Kahn. Suzie 394 Kainu, Jill 200. 264. 477 Kainu, Philip 248 Kalan. Carol 404 Kalk lein. Sue 239 Kamhiivashi. Yoshiaki Senior Kammski. Tris 388 Kaminsky. Judy 406 Kaminsky. Neal Senior Kamm. Steven 249 Kamon. Barbara 479 Kaneko. Marilyn K- Senior Kanne, Kandy 481 Kaplan. Ben 263 Kaplan. Bonnie 266 Kaplan. Gale Senior Kaplan, Marc 468 Kaplan. Robert 444 Kaplan. Sheryl 410 Kaplow. Carole . . . . 394 Kar jala. Dale Senior KarJson. Kathleen 480 Karp. Marlene 493 Karpen. Alix 260, 394 Karsh. Janie 410 Kartsman. Pam Argo Kashuk, Frank 422 Kasnicka. Gayle 402 Kasper, Ron 448 Kass, Anne Senior Kassarjian. Ophelia 384 Kassarjian. Romeo 442 Kassoy. Arnic 444 Kaiaoka. Kay 393 Katz. Marcia 475 Katz. Susie 374 Kat herg, Sanford 467 Kalzer. Mary Senior Katzman, Jerry 450 Katzman, Judie 410 Kaub. KaHa 402 Kauffman. Tom 253 Kaufman. Brian 450 Kaufman, Laurence S Senior Kaufman. Nate 468 Kaufman. Neal 466 Kaufmann, Carole Senior Kaufmann, Eugene Jr Senior Kawai, Kathy 393 Kawamoto. Howard Senior Kay, Howard 422 Kay, Mark 444 Kay, William 248 Kaylor, James 452 Kaylor. Nona 402 Keating, Joan 402 Keck, Kalherine Senior Kennan. Nancy 504 Keene, Michele 239, 400 Keeney, Ralph 257 Keith. Curtis 452 Keithley. Claudia 266 Keliher. Mary-Lu 376 Kellar, James 448 Keller, Constance 394 Keller, Joyce 486 Keller, Tom 466 Kelley. Keith 442 Kelsay. Anne 502 Kemp, Jimmi 394 Kenan, Lynda 494 KendaU, Bob 442 Kendall, Chris 266 Kent, Sharon 372 Kern, Fred 448 Kern, Harvey 489 Kern, Kalherine L Senior Kern, Phil 428 Kern, Phil Senior Kerr. Russ 420 Kerrigan. David Senior Ketcham. Donna 376 Keuneke, Barbara 382 Kliuong. Hue Stevens Kice. Chuck 420 Kidman. Bonnie 406 Kiel, Duane D Senior Kile, Vicki 394 Kilman. Carol 498 Kim. Han K Senior Kimes, Cece 388 King, Jeff 446 King, Michael 444 King, Susan 402 King, ' irginia 501 King. Wayne 492 Kingsbury, Linda 376 Kinnune, Teddi 388 Kinsey. Susan Senior Kinsman, Susan 503 Kinwald, David 500 Kipper, Ruth 408 Kirbv. Karen L Senior Kirby, Ron 442 Kirkendall, Steve 452 Kish, Steven Senior Kisler, Faith 264 Kilagawa, Janet 383 Kitaji, Bob 466 Kiuchi. Emily 393 Klein. Edie 374 Klein, Joel Senior Klein, Robert 466 Klein, Ron 432 Kleiner, Neal 420 Kleinman. Gary 458 Klopfer. Karen L Senior Knacke, Brigitle 376 Knell, Robert 467 Knickerbocker, Anne 244, 398 Knudsen. Kathy 384 Koblin, Ronald 468 Koch. Mary 388 Kodel, Susan 400 Koenig, Carol 477 Koff. Renee 246 Kohda, Takako Senior Kohler. Terry 246 Kohlhaas. Neal J Senior Kohn. Barry 450 Kohn, Michael 420 Kohn, Robert 422 Kolker. Bob 468 Kollar, Judy 240. 264. 400 Komeily, Parviz Senior Kopec, Dan Senior Koplof. Norman 450 Koppelman. Jay 422 Koransky, Irwin Senior Korb, Dave King Kordich. Darlene 499 Korman, Marilyn 487 Korman, Richard 446 Korn. Don 492 Kornblum. David 468 Kozek. Larry 468 Kiam. Arlene 410 Kramer. Barry Senior Kramer. Larry 446 Kramer. Marsha 408 Kramer. Naomi 258 Krantz. Shelley 394 Krasn. Jerry 446 Krasne. Jim 468 Krasnick. Abby 410 Krasno, Renee Senior Krauch, Bill 428 Kraus. Robert Senior Krauss. Irene 255 Kremer, Lynn 260, 376 Kresich, Tona 486 Kretchmar. Judy 374 Krevoy, Leslie 374 Krevoy, Sue 374 513 Personal Index Krinik, Sandra L. Senior Krisle, Teresa 244, 402 Kriizler, Lenore Senior Krivoy, Michael 444 Kronick, Susanne 444 Kronmal. Kleanore 491 Kropf. Caye 261. 396 Kruetzfeldt. Paul Senior Kruskanip, Zoya 394 Kubin, Kathleen 482 Kugler, Roberta 382 Kugler, Roberta L Senior Kuo, Percy 424 Kuramolo, Ford 424 Kurashita, Margaret 393 Kuralani, Yasuko 383 Kutner. Mike 425 Kuwabara, Hitomi Senior Kvaal, Sandra 378 Kwan, Donna 498 Kwock, Johnny Senior Kyson, Karen 386 Labowitz, David 238 Lachman, Crystal 378 Lachman, Joann 422 Lacy, Carol 486 Ladinsky. Gene Senior Lafler, Don 424 Ufler. Kathy 264, 413 Lagerquisl. Lynn 420 LaGrass. Donna 394 LaLone. Darrell 434 Lamb. Kathy 264, 380 Lambert. Cretchen Senior Lamberts. Brian Senior Lana, Edgar Senior Landau, Terry 244 Landel, Pat 428 Landis. Betiy 244, 368 Landis. Michael 444 l andis, Roger Senior Landis. Tom Senior Landsberi. Ronald 425 Langfus, Howard 422 Langfus. Stan 422 Langley, Edythe 390 I ngsam. Melvin Senior Lanson, Gloria ,390 Untz, Ed 434 Lanz, Robert Senior Lao, Annel A. L. Senior Larelto. Ken 412 Larrison. Mary 402 Larsrn, Richard 442 Larson. Dennis 440 Larson, Ronald 424 Laska, Mark 468 Lasser, Peter 413 Latham, Richard 460 Latifi. Shah Senior Latshaw, Gary 413 Lalia. William 419 Laughlin. Donna 386 Laurie, Jane 503 Lautenschlager, Cheryl 384 Laver, Richard 470 Irvine, George 440 Lawless, Janice 398 I_ wrence. Nancy 380 Lawrence, Robert 458 Lawson. Karen 258 Lawson, Karen 266 I.aw9on, Mary 368 Lawson, Sara 413 Lawton, David 252 Lazare. Merridy Senior Lea, Bob 470 Leach. Sharyn 402 Lebowitz. Paula 254 Lechner, Cherie 400 Lederman, Linda Senior LeDuc, Alice 382 Lee. Carol 502 Lee. Chun 500 Lee. Gilda 244. 398 Lee, Judy 239. 394 l e. Soon Senior Lee. Taeyoon I Senior LeFevre. Linda 486 Lefohn, Allen 422 Lcfton, Bob 450 Legge. Joanne 502 Leiboh. Allan 446 Leibowitz, Paula 258 Leicester. Mark 432 Leighton. Dan 425 Lemeit. Deborah 246 Lemon. Dick 252, 436 Lenke. Randy S Senior Leonard. Bill 442 Leonard. Ken 454 Leonard. Linda 380 Leonard, Richard 444 Lfpisto, Virk 440 Lcrman, Helen G Senior Lcrner. Bernic 446 Lerlen, Pam 376 Lescoe. Janice 257 Lestrel. Pete Senior Levant, Amanda 402 Levanlhal, Barry 468 Leventhat. Barry 253 Leve on, Nancy 374 Levin, Deanna 487 Levin, Rich 484 1-evine, David 266 Levine. Dennis 458 Levinc, Janet Senior Levine, Joel 458 ' .evine, Ronald Senior ,evitt, Lawrence Senior .cvoy, Linda Senior ■.evoy. Roger 422 514 Levy, Don 450 Levy, Emily Senior Levy, Joan 374 Levy, Nancy 374 Levy, William 238 Lewis, Honey Senior Lewis. Linda 390 Lewis, Pat 413 Lewis, Ritchie 438 Lewis. Roger 468 Lewis, Tom 434 Lewis Trevor 432 Uchten, Lila 504 Lidholm. Karin 480 Lieb, Jody Senior Liebman. Richard V 458 Liercke, Terrence Senior Lieu, Susan Senior Liff, Michael 422 Lilley. Gayle S Senior Lilly, Georganne 394 Lim, Steve 252, 442 Limpaecher, Rudolf Senior Lincoln, John Senior Lincoln, Roberta Senior Lind, Janice 396 Lind, Richard Senior Linden. Jeff 422 Lindenbaum, Carolyn 408 Lindgren, Bengt Senior Lindsey, Patricia 386 Lindslrand, Jeanne 388 Linsk. Joan 410 Linsk, Sharon 410 Linton, Thomas 468 Lipkin, Russ 422 Lipkind, Judith Senior Lippe, Susan Senior Lippincolt, Carol 400 Lippitt, Michael 428 Lipson, Kiki 477 Liserani. Marlene 257, 400 Liska. Pat 490 Lister, Ken 460 Lilrownik. Al 468 Littleton, Kay 479 Litz. Paul Senior Liu, Diana K Senior Livesey, Elaine Senior Lloyd, Carole 384 Lloyd, Marshall 442 Lock, Steve 436 Lockmann. Ronald Senior Lockyear. Bill 424 LoCurto. John 253, 430 Lodge, David 444 Lodmer, Sheldon 266 Loeffert. Jean 483 Logan, Gerri 380 Logan. Paul Senior Lohrke. Nancy 486 Lokey. Kit -. 442 Lombard, Cynthia 504 Lones, Megan 400 Long, Jim 462 Long, John E 424 Long. Sandra 380 Longbotham, Judy 414 Longfietd, Randy 428 Longo, Robert T Senior Lopez, Ken 253, 442 Lopinsky, Dave 253 Lopizich, Carol 494 Lopuch, John 464 Lord, Craig 462 Lords, Francis Senior Louihan. Ron 440 Lovas, Stephen 464 Love, Bruce 456 Love. Linda : . . . .257. 264. 378 Loveless, Alan 442 Loveless, Paul 442 Low, Don 428 Lowe, Steve 468 Lowenstein, David 258 Lubarsy, Nancy Senior Lucas, Lynn 479 Lucks, Ed 444 Lucks, Linda 410 Ludlam, Sharon 384 Luhman, Geraldine 481 Lukowski, Bill 434 Lundh, Parscilla 413 Lundy, Bob S Senior Luskin, Eleanor Senior Lussier. Karen Senior Lynch, Vicki 372 Lynn, Donna ■ 258 M Maarup, Mary Beth 382 Maas, Don 424 MacDuff, Michael A Senior Machold, Jean I Senior Maciel. Ronald 420 Mackay, Don 462 Macleod, Sheila 400 Madden, Nina 475 Madoff. Cindy 410 Mael. Ron 422 Magi-c. Kathline 491 Magee. Pam 384 Magne»s, Joan Senior Magnuson. Karen 244, 402 Mahlow, Paul 470 Main, Jim Senior Majors, Lenora 246 Maki, Joan 246, 477 Makowski, Barbara 367, 372 Malemed, Ken Senior Malkin, Barbara 374 Mallory. Carol 3% Mandclbaum. Carmen Senior Manpine, David 442 Mann, Patricia 475 Manson, Dianne 396 Maranda, Roger 454 Marek, Diane 494 Marfield, Deanne 390 Margolis, Harry W. Senior Marincich, Judy 490 Markham, Gail 382 Marks. Dean 452 Marlowe, Phil 428 Marquette. Larry 448 Marshall, Christine 246, 368, 502 Marshall, Diane 493 Marshall, Patricia 257, 478, 479 Marson. Steve 422 Martell, Janie 413 Martin, Albert 460 Martin, Jean 486 Martin, Lynn 239, 261 Martin, Mary 388 Martin, Ron Senior Martin, Terri 396 Martinez. Mauro Senior Martsch, Nancy 382 Marx, Marion 410 Marzonie, Judy 154, 396 Mason, Ann 386 Mason, Frances 266 Mason. Jack 452 Mason. Polly 402 Massaro, Bob 470 Massman, Ronald E Senior Masuda, Norman Senior Matchetl, Mike 438 Mathes, Sharon Senior Mathews, Mike 448 Mathis, Richard K Senior Matlaf. Mike 452 Matsukane, Mel 420 Malsuno, Linda 383 Matsuoka. Takuo Senior Matta, Gary Senior Maltenson, Myles Senior Mattliews. Dave 253, 430 Matulef, Bob Senior Matzger, Tom 462 Maurer, Mary 378 Mavis. Geoffrey 452 Maxson, Sarah 503 Maxwell, William Senior Mayer, Steve Senior Mayer, Susan 504 Mayhew, Stephen 257. 495 Mayman, Robert 422 Maymar. Linda 414 Maynard, Bill 428 Maynard, Bob 425 Means. Joseph 266 Meadow, Evan 468 Mf isinger, Louis 422 Meiste, Brita 494 Mellen, Beverly 244, 256. 386 Mellor, Joyce 384 Menary, Jeanne 380 Mendes, LeRoy Senior Mengel. June 388 Mentell, Nadine Senior Meredith, Susan 504 Me reness, Bill 448 Merickel. Karen 261. 386 Meserve, Ted 425 Messina. Terri 246. 396 .Mestman. Bill 468 Metcalf, Darlyne 413 Metcalfe, Dorothy 414 Metz, Karen 380 Melz, Sharen 380 Meussdorffer, Ann 266 Meyer, Anita 501 Meyer, Carole Senior Meyer, Cathy 240. 414 Meyer. Kenneth 252. 468 Meyer. Sue 366. 384 Meyer. William P. 248 Meyers. Diana 390 Michaels. Cathleen 262. 388 Michel. Sharon 494 Michelizzi. Joan Senior Migdal, Harvey 444 Migdal, Paul 444 Mikami, Lynn 504 Mikel, Sue 382 Milberg, John 263 Milch, Mario Senior Miles, Denny 452 Miles, Roy 425 Millar, Fred Senior Miller, Nanette 400 Miller, Alan M. Senior Miller. Andria 380 Miller, Ashton 462 Miller, Becky 244, 386 Miller. Brent 438 Miller, Chris 456 Miller, Elyse 382 Miller, Gary 444 Miller, Jeff : 454 Miller. Jeff T. 436 Miller, Jill 404 Miller. Jim 500 Miller, Joyce Senior Miller, Judy 406 Miller. Lance 438 Miller, Lon 444 Miller, Margaret 392 Miller, Marilyn K Senior Miller, Nanette 260 Miller. Phil 444 Miller, Ron 253, 468 Miller. Ross 430 Millikan, Nancy 388 Minami, Susumu Senior Mindin. Susan Senior Minott, Geri 502 Miranda. Vicki 402 Mircheff. Judy 244. 372 Miscnhimer, Sue 388 Mitchell, Bruce 436 Mitchell, Gail 486 Mitchell. Gil 248 Mitchell, Linda Senior Mitchell, Norma ....244, 262. 264, 398 Mitchell. Rob 252. 448 Mitchell. Suzanne 366, .368 Mitock, Mark 468 Milre, Christine 396 Mitchell, Larry Senior Modabber, Farrokh Senior Moe, Marilyn 264, 401 Moffitt, Charles 470 Molloy, Robert 448 Monaco, Anthony 452 Monreal, Roger 430 Monroe, Judy 261, 382 Monleverde. France 483 Montgomery, Carolyn 413 Montgomery, John 454 Moore, Martha 240. 378 Moore. Pam 486 Moore, Robin 396 Moore, Sharon 384 Moore. Sharon Lee . .244, 254. 256. 402 Moore. Shelley 442 Moore. Terri 378 Moorehead, Evelyn 498 Moorehead. Mary 384 Morehouse, Marty 266 Morehouse, Stcphan 448 Morewedge, Rosemarie , .Senior Morgan, Ceorgina 396 Morgan. Robert 436 Moriarth, Mick 438 Morris, Pam 413 Morris, Mike 440 Moms, Susan 368 Morrison, Michele 400 Morrison, Steve 464 Morsch. Suzie 372 Morse, Joel 444 Morse, Lawrence Senior Mortrude, Susan Senior Moses, Elliott 425 Moses. Jim 448 Moss, Larry 464 Mossar, Dena 498 Mostow, Allen 460 Moullon, Janice 264, 413 Moyer, Linda Senior Muench, Joan 380 Muench. Merry 502 Muldoon, Lynn 394. 480 Muldoon, Maylee 384, 480 MullJns, Jackie Senior Mulvany, Mike 425 Mummery, Marrilee 486 Munro, Gail 493 Munro, Ronald W Senior Mura, Etsuko 383 Mura, June 383 Murakawa, John Senior Muramatsu, Joan Senior Murano, Sara Ann Senior Murrayama. Linda 393 Murdock, Nancy 386 Murman, Anne 388 Murphy. Jim 462 Murphy. John 265, 420 Murphy, Marjory Senior Murphv, Richard 448 Musicant, Paul 258 Mussa. Mike 257, 263 Mussachia, Mike 462 Mutalipassi. Edalee Senior Mutchnik. Phil 257 Myers, Don Senior Myers. Ricki 408 Myles, Betty L 392. 499 McAuIiiie. Michael 452 McBurney. Jan 400 McCallon, Dale 442 McCarron, Geoffrey A Senior McCartney, Mike 466 McClain. Jerry 252, 454 McClain, Jim 432 McClellan, Sherry 402 McCloud, Sherry 386 McClure, Sue 388 McCormick, Michael 420 McCowan, Kathy 384 McCracken, Bonita 263 McCracken. William Senior McCrea. Linda 240, 367. 404 McCowan, Katlileen L Senior McDannel, Ruff 502 McDonald. Margie 254, 256. 394 McDonald. Mike 440 McDonough, Greg 464 McDowell. Melanie 240. 400 MacDuff. Michael 425 McElhany, Sheri 244. 386 McElligott, Margaret Senior MacGaughey, Tina 494 McGee, Carole 414 McGovern. Sharon ., 396 McGowan, Sally . ' 368 McCrath, Bob 462 McGrew. Earl 460 Mcintosh, Diane Senior Mcintosh, Paul 462 McKee. Roger 450 McKcnn. Ed 454 MrKnight. Lynn 384 McLaughlin, Mary 372 McLaughlin. Maureen Senior McMaban, Joan 260. 366. 400 McMalian, Pamela 261, 477 McMahan, Sharon 372 McMahon, John Senior Macmillan, Barbara 490 McMillan. Craig M Senior MacNeil, Terry 464 McNown, Robert 464 McNulty, Chris 491 McPharlin, Tom 452 McPherson, Susy 372 McRitchic. Sandra 402 MacTarnaghan. Jean 266 McTighe. Kathleen Senior McWaid. Kathleen 400 Naiman, Marlene 4yi Nakada. Jim S Senior Nakahiro. Takako 393 Nakai, Roy 428 Nakano, Carolyn 383 Nakano, Sharon 383 Nakao, Audrey Senior Nakasuji, Jim 466 Nakalani, Lloyd Senior Nameih, Fred 468 Naminatsu, Frances 370 Nanninga, Pat 388 Nardoni, Sharon 491 Narky, Margaret 398 Narky. Norma 400 Nash, Jerry 238 Nash, Larry 456 Nathan. Elaine 410 Nathan, Nancy Senior Nathanson. Karen 374 Natsume, Jean 393 Nava. Yolanda 398 Naylor, Bill 420 Nebel, Eileen 257 Ncedham. Ten 504 Neeley, R. Scott 452. Senior Neima. Cathy 372 Neinstein, Jack 450, Senior Neisen, Jeff 446 Neishuler. Gene 446 Nelson, Brenda 244, 371, 480 Nelson, Byron 438 Nelson, Cheryl 258. 494 Nelson, David 253. 432 Nelson. David Senior Nelson, Linda 372 Neset, Dave 434 Neuberg, Leslie 256. 368 Newenschwander, Mary 370 Neuman. Alice 261, 382 Neumann, Marvin A Senior Neuwirlh, James 238 Newman, Cherv ' l 408 Newman, Elaine Senior Newman. Heidi 490 Newman, Pat 414 Newman. Vicky 402 Newnam. George E. II Senior Newsom, Delories 410 Newton, Sandi 479 Newton, Yvonne 410 Neyman. Sherry 255. 262 Nichelson, Diana 394 Nichols, Doug 250, 252, 436 Nicholson, George 250, 495 Nicklin. Tony 454 Nickman, Betsy 378 Niemand, Walt 458 Niesen. Cheryl R Senior Niibu, Irene Senior Nimmo, Alice 498 Nishikawa, Jean 393 Nishimura, Frank 442 Nishinaga. Nam! 393 Nissen, Donna 390 Nlandu. Thomas Senior Noble. Barbara 503 Noble, Diana 413 Noble, Judy 476 Nokes, Don Senior Norris, Ernie Senior Norris, Jeannie 250, 256 Norton. Nancy 246 Noltage, Lorraine 266 Nouguier, Nancy 384 Nowacka, Magdalena M Senior Nowell. Katherine 502 Noyes. Dave 438 Nugit, Stanley Senior Null, Barbara 388 Nunn, Joseph 500 Nyden, Phyllis 368 Nyulassy. Frank 238 I Nafzgar, Cheryl 0 ' Br an, Pal 269 Ochsenmann, Edith Senior O ' Connell. Harriet Senior O ' Contiell, Richard 430 O ' Connor, Ann 388 O ' Connor. Erin 244 Oder. Jane B Senior Ohlson, Kris 244, 264, 388 Ohinslede. Linda 251 Okano. Michi 383 Okazaki. Kathy 393 Okel. Karen 386 Oknbo. Linda 383 Okuda. Nobuko 383 Okumoto, Sharon 393 dander. Sue 386 Olave. Manuel Senior O ' Leary. Prentice 454 Olenicoff. Roger 448 Oleon. Karen 258 Olin. Barbara 402 Oliver, Judy 251, 388 Oliver, Laurie 368 Oliya, Linda 380 Olofson, Roy 23S Olrich, Duke 386 Olsen, Kathryn 3 ' 2 Olsen, Maryann Senior Olson, Craig Senior Olson, Elliott 252, 454 Olson, Linda 402 Olster. Alan 450 Olwin. Keith 440 O ' Meara. Kathy 400 Omey. Russ 430 Omiya. Charles Y Senior Ondeck. Stephen 466 Ondrasik. Judy 244. 386 Oneal. James 456 Ono. Junko Senior I! Personal Index oods. Mary 376 ' oods, Susanne Senior Woods. Thomas 425 Woodward. Joan 260, 400 Woody. Palricia 246 Woolen, Annt- 396 Woolan, Kalliy 246, 388 W oolrn. W esely 470 Woncsitr. Liz 239. 246 Workman. Sieve 454 Womty. t ' -reg 448 Wright. Carol Senior Wright. Larry 456 W riglil. Mary 266, 483 Wright, Rirhard 249 Wright. Kohen 420 Wurster, Sarah 486 W urlzei. Frank Senior Wyall. John 452 W vbac ynskv, Maria 504 Wyland. Dave 456 Wyllic. Judy 413 W ' vnne. Bob 422 Jeannelle Senior Yahala, Shizue Senior Yaniamota. Lester T Senior Vamar. Marilyn 481 ' ang. Chinsheng Senior Yang. Edward 500 Yap. Klena 477 Yasulake, Cheryl 487 Meager. Robert Senior Yee. Warren 466 Yee. Wendy 264,480,503 Yelenosky, Patricia Senior Yi. Dorianne Y. C Senior S oda, Setsuko 393 Yoneyama, Blossom Senior ■ orimolo. Barbara 383 Yuriia. Frank 424 Yoshimolo. Susan 383 Yoshioka. Mitzi 250. 504 Young, Charlene Senior Young. Don 249 Ypimg. Nancy 400 Ynung. Jeffrey 444 Yi ung, Stephanie Senior ' uu soufian. Bedroso Senior Yuiani. Norman Senior Zacks. Arthur Senior Zaima. Siarr 494 Zamanigan. Peter 448 Zamloch. Martha 398 Zampetti, Herm 438 Zappa. Donna 494 ZboriL Manfred R Senior Zicherman, Marsha Senior Zeavin, Barbara Senior Zeedik, Bruce A Senior Zeirlin, Emily Senior Zeitsoff. Vern 448 Zelniker. Tamar Senior Zeno, I-arry 436 Zilm, Mary-Lynn 368 Zimmerman, Alice 386 Zimmerman. Elyn 410 Zimmerman. Johanna Senior Zimmerman. Kay 264, 406 Zimmerman, Lee 268 Zimmerman, Ron 458 Zion. Linda 498 Zolot. Carol 246 Zopelis. John 430 Zopelis, Poncho 253 Zorn. Tom Senior Zuboff. Zarh 444 Zucker, Diane 406 Zurker, Sandra Senior Zwirn, Robert Senior Zwaagstra. Anna 413 517 1964 SOUTHERN CAMPUS STAFF 1964 EDITOR David Jensen ASSOCIATE EDITOR. . . Jim Slocum DESIGNER Douglas Hoppe Stone ASSISTANT DESIGNER. .Sharon Colnar LAYOUT EDITOR Toddy Todd SPORTS EDITOR. .Terry Brutocao PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR John Jaskiewicz SALES MANAGER. .Chris Wilber LAYOUT STAFF: Harry Morris, Dick Kitzrow COPY STAFF: Mike Kerley, Jim Wells, Beth Bradley, Nancy Brooks, Janice Jakl, Pam Weber, Susan Steffey, Cathy Clark, Carol Warner David Lawton, Harry Shearer SECRETARIES: Fyllis Kramer, Jacki Klapman, Barbara Cross, Carol Waldren PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Stretch Hussey, Bill Protheroe, Stan Mindel, Norm Schindler, Patti Rusk, Nelson Salez, Alex Bali an, Larry Treiman, Judi Collins, Barbara Wolfe, Dave McDonnell, Gordon Pullin, Bob Lecky, Pat Lemley PRINTING Taylor Publishing Company BINDING. .Taylor Publishing Company COVER S. K. Smith Company FORMAL PHOTOGRAPHY. . .Dale Spickler ' INFORMAL PHOTOGRAPHY Stan Troutman i-. — Thirty — Last September, two goals were set for Southern Campus. The first was to produce the book before school was out while maintaining the traditionally high quality of UCLA yearbooks. The second was to develop a theme, along with art work, which would catch the flavor of UCLA yet would remain meaningful years from now. The book is out on time, the first such occa- sion since 1958. Measuring the success of the second goal is more difficult. During the year we have tried to find and des- cribe the " faces " of UCLA. We have tried to feature the char- acteristics that give UCLA its unique personality. Hopefully we have. But with 520 pages, not every one can be meaningful and pithy. Indulgence is also begged for the errors that in- evitably seem to occur no matter how much care is lavished. Plaudits and praise must go to the many and, sometimes, the not so many who made the book. Top on the list is Toddy Todd, who switched from copy to layouts, who was always constant, al- ways reliable, and who was always ready with an appropriate word or suggestion. Next must come Designer Doug Stone who helped conceive the theme and, most importantly, carried it out effectively and thoroughly. Thanks also to Editors Slocum, " J " , and the Brute. To Spickler, Troutman, and the student photogra- phers, thanks for putting up with my incessant harassment. And thanks to Harry Morris who helped out in clutch situations. Spe- cial mention must be made of Dick Kitzrow who helped develop the theme and provided early guidance and layouts. My appre- ciation and gratitude also goes to all the people who were there helping at the right moment. Finally to the Sarma, the Ghost, the Thief, and Shearer, a last, friendly bird is extended. David Jensen Editor 1964 Southern Campus ■20 TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY " Tha Wwlfft tair Vx.booki An Ttv a " di ' tabi of contonH v9l.45-645oCam tt UNIVERSITY 15 SENIOItS,1964,and gradvaf 57 tif 1964 YEAR, fall and spring 113 your STUDENT GOVERNMENT 189 tif ATHLETIC ymar 277 fall and wintmr tporft M5 sprtng-tumfiMr $portt 335 compu LIVING GROUPS 357 tororifimt and frafmrnlfiot 365 dormitorimi A intramuraU 471 Bdifor-david m. l9n$9n I d tign r- dovgla$ h. $tonm ' ' ' --j .iwmmm


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, 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, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

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

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

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.