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Page 201 text:
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
Page 200 text:
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.
Page 202 text:
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
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