University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1972 volume:
It is now 1972. Southern Campus had been around for a long time. It seems that each year it is exceedingly more and more difficult to publish this type of yearbook. It used to be that the spirit of the school drew everyone together and the yearbook served as a journalistic and photographic chronicle of the gatherings of the past year. The basic question seems to be that of priorities. The ultimate question for the fraternities and the sororities stems not from the thought of which house has the most members or the greatest amount of activities, but rather the debate of whether these institutions are officially dead. Sports is still very popular here, but it is reaching the point where UCLA sports is on television too much. It is getting very difficult to buy a better seat than the one in your living room. Publications on this campus are in a continual fight for survival, if not for lack of adequate funds, for lack of personnel. These used to be the items that brought everyone closer together. There used to be the things that would make conversation. What has happened? The problem is one of priorities. It would seem that UCLA " life " has slipped from the top five. It used to be that when one opened a yearbook, the fun came from the fact that you knew most of those pictured in the book. Unfortunately, this cannot be said for any of the recent UCLA yearbooks. It is for this reason that the editors of this year ' s book have decided to put together a second " yearbook " in addition to the more traditional one. In this second book you will recognize many of the old friends that you grew up with. We believe that these old friends are very much a part of the way most of us think now. These are people who we met every day after school or friends we saw at the ballpark. In any case these are our friends and if you think about it, you really can ' t ignore them . . . - The staff responsible for the production of this book respectfully request anonymity . A V C150 ,s cv 7 4Ace ti) 7o4e`le ‘4,0.0910tels loco Ann Solomon Kenn Guernsey Irwin Bornstein Don sober CobCohencos, 1,s, tes " Ron N seoz esod 11111111,. " -!. Hatakeyama $eki ra Bee ee Monteleone Esther Woo Rhea B 1 DAILY BRUIN ADVERTISING Left to Right: Mark Worthington Cynthia McCollister Susan Lauritzen John Lewis Cathy Worthington Sam Ingraffia Ron Collins roil row e y— Belinda Weathers Walker — Edit Cheryl Dearmon, ns Second Row left to right Paulette Rodgers, Genevieve Hunter, Venitd Jetkson, Sheila Williams, Linda Tiggs, Alice Norwood, Sharon Anchrson CNI Left to Marie Anzalone Mickey Seigel Natalie Karasik Judith Ruderman Elizabeth Eng Right John Barker Sue Reisman Norma Rogers Lynn Banks Terry Nelson Catherine Zogby-Bothum Standing Al Fisher Art Atkinson Jerry Suhl Robin Blank Jack Thomas Howie Jaroslousky 13 Karen Birkenes Stanley Mindel Waly Vilenica Stan Troutman Norman Schindler campus studio ike Winston On Leutz arry Miles Don Lehmamn Doug Drew John Missirlian Alan Katz Steve Cooper General Manager Music Program Traffic News Director Don Leutz Bob Rogers Mike Winston Gail Offen Don Zimring Alan Elconin A Ernie Singer Cyndee Post Michelle Rosen Don Zimring Communications Board Mark Pierce Mickey Henschel Shelley Stein Rick Kier Harry Morris Roberto Cantu Sonja Walker Julio Romano Don Enright Scott Shurian Student Government Clinton Burch Rhonda Abrams Rich Kudo Neil Steinbrenner Jules Zentner Ross Arbiter Les Rosen Mario Flores Howard Brand Jeff Lapham LaMar Lyons Jane Polland Steve Halpern Paul Silver _ r IT WOULD SEEM THAT THE SHOES OF THE CHAIRMAN OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT SPEAKER ' S PROGRAM WOULD BE VERY DIFFICULT TO FILL. LAST YEAR, BOB ELIAS PRE- SENTED UCLA WITH A PGROGRAM OF SPEAKERS THAT WAS SUPERB NOT ONLY IN QUALITY, BUT IN QUANTITY. FOR- TUNATELY FOR UCLA ANOTHER ELIAS HAS UNDERTAKEN THE CHAIRMAN ' S DUTIES. GABE ELIAS SHOULD BE COM- MENDED FOR THE DIVERSITY OF HIS PROGRAM. IT WAS EQUALLY REFRESHING TO SEE PROGRAMS WHERE MORE THAN ONE SPEAKER WAS FEATURED. THE DIFFERENT REPARTEE BETWEEN THE SPEAKERS THEMSELVES AND THE AUDIENCE ADDED A NEW DIMENSION TO THE HERE- TO-FORE ONE-TO-ONE SETUP. Ph i lis Diller .� �,,,,�„�:: Mr, ,.,: ,, Dr. Spock B.F. Skinner 5,4 _ Jonas Salk Madelin Murray O ' Hare r 41•044.1 " °Wil " , r. iSiett,1,`, • " 4149. " ,,, V4044 " 444444 " 4 . AM10%. " " 0040Wrr . " " " WW■AA041 " .. " NAONONON ,;.4.0.14 40 " , ,e4 v .�:: I PRODUCTIOS V2.-14 liCt ,.r.„Coeviltit.tivry Nov. Classical Khmer Wallet of Phnom Penh (Cambodia) Nov. 12 Armchair Adventures: " Paris " Ackerman Pop at Royce: Randy Oct. 23 Nit! ,NY Nvil•••■ " • • . ea ' CI°° va,:txe• California C,hambes symphony: " ' Virtuosity and the Violin ' S p.M.. ov • 1 Nov. 21 Africa: 3 Insights: Baron Hugo van 3 p.m. -21A 0 .0S.A V.` ot• - • t, ' " ,.30‘14 cor)P4, .- ),•4 . „ .. itliout Walls: fa ii aria " co °k " ' ot t t4.0 1 ' ' :. Oct , • iliu• 31 Ase :_. 30 l Of ; , t A iiiiPsZuTh Ip• 00 ' 0);(c% s■Z!.(- ' oc ' Nc van — -rtists . ssio Ith ni 00 -40sc.. oo 1 " H°: ' ' ' ' ' Oc . 22 s ' cc‘ •.• ' Abut-, — a t Ip D..-:. ' ' Pianist 1 " e: B -sts ells n: An Organ Trilogy: c4- ' : Anton Heiner , Iiier sib•Ce‘ Schoenberg° ' 6-°.%1° „irt CT 40 4, 4fr ,S, 4 ' ,f1y °• e ' t 4. ' ' , $ge ve,rbtv:ic2:S:o°T.:16(alelliT ' t ' llen:.tt.9c:Im.r°tesisntisliSili ' ll ' il,cysio—li134111c: ' ' ' cs, 0) e. or • ..- 0 Africa: c.941‘e.. t 0...‘oce G• 0 e, 1,„ e , cyx1C1 (N. soin% 41• ct. .4•V ,; ' , ' ' 0 • c, ' ' ' cN-, Dr. Insights. .• 7- c...,P 41- ii,d,,› ' • Leakey 3 p.m. ' 6 a• , -s.( ' 0- ' ' ' ct 3 .4s.,)-.,0o ?d) NI CP.t:Ct%...w 0) ' ■P ... 6 ., •C ' . V .,, 0 , 3 . cva...■1 `t- ' 1-• Oe ..s,,,t,4‘ ' ,‘- ' 4 ' -11, 9 ..-- ,...- •i ,,,,oe -- " , " •- ' .•e: P ' `.°‘ cs, 6 009. 4 ' 4 ND,9 ' • ..?1- 6. Inte..avati. t Ov G V 7 , , ' ,..P ,.5 C2, ' P ' oo ' ' e• 46 (4. • - = ' ' ' ' •i•D •,.o ••••, ' " .....• ••••,•) o 49 ,?, 46 ..- 0 ' .. ' " % 4 ,.. ' ' ' ' . ni; ' ,....,e ISt. ' 8 t;reat A ,.) 6 ‘1.1, 0 • ' ' ' e.. .. A 1.4((.1.c, ,. Fein, • ' -.5- ...,:-., 1... ' ;111,1)4121ber „cic‘• •c ' ‘ ' • o S., ' S Tf, q; . " .‘‘ V • - (.4 41.,(1„.. bc. e Oct.22 42‘° I Iiiist st,4: en N., 40 ..,1 ' ' ' Young Musicians Founda ' : Debut Orchestra; Mark Westcott, pianist .-.. 31. tilenc...°F461 ' :ts. 21 tvigelcs l ' Iavalltl°111c NVANFAclUir61. a:.:1 I 011 itt bia. o A• R Nov. 22 Music Dept.: UCLA Chamber Orchestra —Johanna Harris — Schoenberg vv CI) CS P N Rf 0 , tsoe - t " 930 p 411(1 the 1 11 Dept.: — Schoen be .m. t Visitors " Vi ' Ve -`6%,.“1-0 -)e (AV ' .„, iv.5° c ts v-v o . SO6 Nett ' 5 ev ' t ge Mar. 2-11 Dark. Mon. Tues. Theater Arts Dept.: " Under Milkwood " 7:30 Sun. — Macgowan .‘8z, of144% 4, . Music Dept.: UCLA Symphony Orchestra ettl.. 37371. 7;11 Jan. 14 x V° 0.1-0 Armchair " The Rockies " to‘ ...- ce, ' c.,e ' ff ' %•A‘ ' " ,.. ,A ' .04° ..L. ' 3 " 5. V.• o . ? .s:V$‘ ' • .4., c) . ..- 99. .,,,14‘‘Nto‘); le. if4 § — O " .tv) ' oStk k-C)ic. N .:::.. 4.•e‘p.b:(‘ G4 e . ' ' ' o ,R4 s., Jan. 7-9 Film: ' Medea " — aria Callas 3 H. only (mho. • " c " ' e CPo ) ' Vaughan ' Williams Centenary S p.m. California Chamber Symphony: ' c ' c Apr.9 t.N Ion Music D Berlioz ' Requiem " Mar. 8 Mar. Adventures: " Polynesia " UCLA CI Apr. 7 Armchair Adventures: " Russia " ti Apr. 15 Art of Dance Series: Louis Falco Dance Company 0%). ' OCC ' he ' A051 402 ' 44, ‘2.4 CVeVAS ' 0,J.0 vetV°Je- 6 oope (,.. VicV cl§) ' tP " ee ' ec`o Harmon rt -vp‘Alc ' so tcts ° 1 " 6.1`° t ,A1 o ' 6°4e Apr. 20 International Theater: Le Trèteau de Paris — " Barber of Seville " ceSts Cja‘ An Boyce 0 0 °:s -nas DeCia014-0 -Ntacb 1.1 " ,„40sttrt, POPlaV6S • Va OVCIat to, Fran • D Apr. 26 n,..t.tvioril Thomas Chamber Orchestra -- lefirey Solo -- Schoenberg MnsSC Feb.9..S eb • 13 California Chamberyraphon: " Piano Music for ?., S 4,6 Se Sklands ' In past issues of Southern Campus, the programs of the Fine Arts Productions have been ignored to a great extent. Only passing mention has been made of the talent that has appeared on the stages of UCLA. This year, more than ever before, there has been a monumental amount of performances here in almost every field. Besides the fantastic Great Artist series, which included such monumental talents as Van Cliburn, Yehudi Menuhin, and Beverly Sills, UCLA was treated to performances by David Crosby and Graham Nash, The Grateful Dead and the Riders of the Purple Sage, Procol Harum, Randy Newman, Country Joe McDonald. This year ' s program had enough variety to please virtually anyone. There always seemed to be more than one performance to see on any given weekend ranging from art films, modern dance performances, theater productions, as well as programs of phonic Orchestrations. However it seemed that the major portion of the student interest centered around the pop series and that was over too early in the year. Even when students wanted to purchase tickets to other events, the one dollar student tickets that were made available were too few and were often gone very quickly. But not even these small problems could in any way mar the tremendous success of this year ' s program. .0 Yehtdi Menuhin 40 Is there really anything more to be said? Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau, Baritone Mstioil v Rostropovich Cellist Vladimir Ashkenazy Pianist itzhak Perlman Violinist Julian Bream Lutenist-guitarist Beverly Sills Soprano Van Cliburn Blacklight in the American entertainment industry has from its first use in acid-rock light shows become corporated into legitimate theatre. The Black (Light) Theatre of Prague in its debut performance here proved to be a visual experience long to be remembered. The use of black light in extended mime troop bring live animation to the stage. The troupe employs every trick of the trade to create daring flights of fantasy — mad, funny, exhilarating dreamlike farcical situations. The result: euphoria. In speaking of the art of dance series this year, I must admit that we were treated to a superb program of variety and creativity in the dance motif. As far as publicity and per- formances are concerned, Maurice Beiart ' s Ballet of the Twentieth Century received the most attention. I guess the performances were built up to an exhorbitant magnitude, for I was not highly impressed with the overall performance of the troupe. There were a couple of numbers that seethed with Be ' art ' s creative genius but on the whole I was ho-hum ming the event. The other performances included the Rudy Perez dance theater. Here was a unique group combining tape-sound collages, films plus experiments in dance. A fascinating visual exhibition into inner tension. The highly touted Royal Winnipeg Ballet played to a SRO audience and exhibited a program ranging from the classical to the avant garde. Personally, I would like to see the movement a little more sensual, but that only to arouse my purient senses. Rounding out the program, the Louis Falco Dance Company presented a fine program utilizing holograms, optical and acoustical, laser beams, infinity boxes and taped voices. All this to pursue Mr. Falso ' s vision of dance within a contemporary context in a way that is physically demanding and highly in- dividual. Bejart ' s Ballet of the Twentieth Century The Royal Winnipeg Ballet Rudy Perez Dance Theater The Louis Falco Dance Company CLASSICAL KHMER BALLET OF PHNOM PENH 1 S 4 nic grace of a slowly revolvin s situp • Jo at■ ... thorAes eaks volurnes CKII :S eme om the lir ' bione National Dance troupe We iciaOs ro:West Africte ' and suprerrionigrihed company of dancers, acrobats and ed in thepigli.. Mance were many exotic effects, ranging from b contortionis -sibgersa battery of unique percussion in- struments a genttepolitical satire ba the timely " democratic process " of choosin . ,... , ,z....; a new chief ' ' : tar: Va .7 " danceTs in the shoul Also in wr;: the 146ndary ' -- ' ileitil ' da — bq all o di iwit for this. raine ke -Ee mec _ ' ing (it takfour hours to sew the eIrcostutlas faTiio " ch perf - cefiiiiiivfleiprinklin glitter) to a shrug of a donir expre AC AR1 CH GERMANY—DADA A ORBUS1 THE GREEK TEMPLE PRE-RENA1SSANCE • CRETE AND MYCENA . The ropolitan Museum o Art, t ' - .• ,,zgo Art Ins County Museum, the Museum of Arles, the Palace of Knossos—these and ma to the creators of the unique international art experience, Museum Without ' which was four years in the making, transcends the limitations of the conven„ flexibility and artistry of the motion picture camera to present disparate but i Mus s Ang hers ha ned their do This remarkable film I museum, utilizing the related bodies of works b giants in art history. Under the supervision of internationally renowned art historian and author Douglas Cooper, the series also features narration by art lovers Edward G.Robinson, Ricardo Montalban, Richard Carls Richard Basehart, and Barry Sullivan. What emerges is a visual treat of gigantic scope—faithfully and sensitiv representing in overwhelming profusion the great masterpieces of the ages, as well as portraying the underlyi passions of the men who created them. a 48 N DA RONSTADT [ r 1 !) () COI4egitIr J " (1 414 ) ;) 1)( ' ' i 7).1 II) 10 0 . IL 1 7 0 0 f TS JL JOHN FAHEY This year Monday sites were better than ever with the Coffee House Concert Series in operation. Every other Monday Nite informally was the key as students came to a cozy room in the Recreation Center to watch and listen as various programs were presented. The coffee was free and the atmosphere was relaxed as folk-singers and comedians went through their acts. Among the performers were songstress Dory Previn and guitarist John Fahey. However, the highlight of the season was a San Diego based mime music troupe. Don McCleod and his mime music machine presented a unique program of mime, deftly interwoven with rock music from an Unbelievably fine drummer and a superb keyboard man. The music enhanced McCleod ' s excellent performance and the audience was delighted. Although the audiences were obviously limited due to space and proximity to the event on a Monday nite it is hoped that the future of the Coffee House Concerts will not grow cold 44 • • • • 4 • 4 • • ‘; ' • N. N.4.44.N. • . • - l ' s • - . s , o a • I;i4,,,i: ' iii, if l a a ■ a ' ■ J Ar f ' 4 ‘ 1r I I • • . • v 4 , .0 THE FIRST ANNUAL HIPS ff MAC) LS including EYES OF HELL in 3D REPULSION• ROSEMARY ' S BABY • Friday: 7:00 P.M. DRACULA HAS RISEN FROM THE GRAVE Lee-color, 8:45 P.M. UN CHIEN ANDALOU Doll Masterpiece. 9:05 P.M. ROSEMARY ' S BABY ,Mia Farrow-color 1 1:40 P.M. FREAKS! Tod Browning classic) Saturday: 1:00 A.M. THE GREEN SLIME Coo c, the loose!-colors 2:45 A.M. THE WOLFMAN Ion Chaney Jr. classic, 4:05 A.M. TWISTED NERVE Axe murderer on loose!-color) 6:15 A.M. DRACULA Bela Lugosi heads Blood Drive 7:45 A.M. THE HAUNTING Ghosts and Julie Harrisi 9:55 A.M. DR. CYCLOPS Albert Dekker color) 11:10 A.M. THE DEVIL ' S BRIDE Christopher Lee-color 1:00 P.M. TALES OF TERROR Price, Lorre, Rdthbone-color, 2:35 P.M. PHANTOM OF THE OPERA Claude Rains-coluri 4:20 P.M. TARGETS! Kar la in first Bogdanov (dm, 6:00 P.M. THE CONQUEROR WORM • `. ' incent Price-color 8:00 P.M. GROTESQUE COSTUME CONTEST Wolf man Jack, M.C. 8:30 P.M. EYES OF HELL! ,3-D thrillsr 10:00 P.M. REPULSION Polanski nightmare 11:45 P.M. BLOOD FEAST i " the worst movie ever made " Complete BUCK ROGERS SERIAL (12 chapters) will screen throughout event — NO ONE UNDER 18 ADMITTED — II illy 58 Yes, we really did a few things that were unique. One of them included this horror expo. The all nite affair was highlighted by a monster contest. The trick was to be the most true to death monster. Monster Notables were on hand as judges and award presenters and the evening was sheer unbelievability. The thing in the lower left hand corner of this page took first place and rode off on his new first prize — a motorcycle. Keep those free noon concerts coming. David T. Walker (above, left) had everyone jumping, Mary Clayton had everyone singing, Big Brother the Holding Company had everyone shouting and Willie Bobo his group had everyone clapping. There is nothing like a free noon concert to make the lunch go down smooth — with rhythm. 60 The organic sandwich poked its head out of the soil and into the mouth for the first time this year. Vyy good. 61 ((Th((----11 I A 1111 ,, The 1971 football season was a transitional year, one which saw Franklin " Pepper " Rodgers (left) take over as head coach after Tommy Prothro accepted the Los Angeles ' Rams ' job. The Dummit era had va nished and Rodgers went through one offense during spring practice, only to change to the option in mid-season as a result of ineffective results, injuries and the conspicuous absence of James McAlister, declared ineligible by the NCAA. The Bruins finished with a 2-7-1 record with victories over Washington State and Arizona, both on the road. The tie — a 7-7 deadlock with USC — will be most remembered. 04T13h L Big plays did not abound during the season, but fleet Reggie Echols (left) scored on a 42-yard pass from Mike Flores to give UCLA an early 7-0 lead against Texas. It didn ' t last. Terry Vernoy (above) peers into the focus of quarterback Mike Flores against Oregon State. Vernoy was the Bruins ' top pass catcher with 17 receptions and should move into the top 10 on the UCLA receiving list next season and often held for placekicker Efren Herrera. Bruce Barnes (lower right) led the con- ference in punting two seasons in a row, averaging 40.8 in 1970, then 41.9 in 1971. Flores (lower left) readied to fire in the Texas game, won by the Longhorns, 2810. Mike was used almost exclusively in passing situations as the season progressed and threw out of a shotgun formation in the tie against USC. Me 67 critic who counts, not the man who points s rong man stumbled, or where the doer of ds could have done them better. The credit belongs to the man who is actually in the arena; whose face is marred by the dust and sweat and blood; who .strives valiantly; who errs and comes short again and again . . . who knows the great enthusiasms, the great devotions and spends himself in a worth cause; who, at the best, knows in the end the triumph of high achievement; and who, at the worst, if he fails, at least fails while daring greatly, so that his place shall never be with those cold and timid souls who know neither victory nor defeat. " —Theodore Roosevelt ••• , ■•• yo, • 4 Nwps.,...fteigolowoo CAA FOOTB ugh AWARD WINNERS Frosh captains Gene Bleymaier, Art Kuehn Most improved Randy Gaschler Best spirit Gary Campbell, 2 andy Tyler All-around excellence Bob Christiansen Scholarship award Dom Mancini " Rookie of the Year " Fred McNeill Outstanding senior Mime Pa vich Most valuable player Dave Dalby Ron Carver (upper left) was the Bruins ' chief punt returner, but suffered through the season with various injuries. Kendricks (upper right) chased a loose ball against Washington, but had an 80-yard run against Washington State and scored the Bruins ' touchdown in the USC deadlock. Mike Flores (lower right) checked signals against Texas and began the season as the No. 1 quarterback. Craig Campbell (17 lower left) and Paul Moyneur combined their talents to cream a Husky ball carrier. VVith15 catches in 1971, All Pac-8 tight end Bob Christiansen now ranks tied for eighth on the all-time receiving list with 48 catches in his career. He averaged nearly 17 yards per reception this past season. Randy Tyler (above) had his best game against Washington, gaining 102 yards, but Efren Herrera ' s toe was the only scoring punch in a 23-12 defeat. James McAlister (below) was spoofed by the Stanford band in what many including Pepper Rodgers thought was a tasteless move. It was typical, however, of the way the football season progressed without him. His case left many questions unanswered and caused the 1.6 rule to be one of the more controversial topics of recent athletic eras. It also left many Bruins wondering what the season might have been like had McAlister been able to play. 71 frlo y stoke pidkoll kith idler alw•g°witr Bill Walton was named college basketball ' s player of the year by the basketball writers, but it was just one of the many honors he received, including first team Pacific 8 and first team All-American on nearly every conceivable poll. He was also the outstanding player of the NCAA and western regional and Bruin Classic tournaments. Teammate Henry Bibby, too, was honored by several media and was selected to the all-tourney team at the western regionals along with Walton. Not a ball-handler as much as he had been the previous two years, Bibby was nevertheless the fans ' favorite, giving the fanatical Pauley Pavilion crowd plenty of oppor tunities to go stark- raving mad when he threw in the long jumpers, leapt for rebounds among the giants and most of all, never, never stopped hustling. The standing ovation he received at his last game in Pauley will long be remembered. Perhaps the one to recall it most will be the man himself — Henry Bibby. He should. _ - d idy 11 11,0 rdiS011 ply frank in • Jim Bush (right), probably the most respected quartermile coach in the country, put together another tremendous track team in 1972. James Butts (above) triple jumped over 53 feet and Jean Pierre Corval was a crack intermediate hurdler. The Bruins were strong in many events and added high hurdler Charles Rich and triple jumper Milan Tiff as midseason point- getters, considerably strengthening the Bruins ' position for the dual meet against USC, the Pac-8 conference meet and the NCAA competition. John Smith ' s early season performance wasn ' t indicative of his ability as he was saddled with hepatitis during fall quarter, but he came back to run 45.9 in the Meet of Champions. .. Fosbury Flopper Dwight Stones (opposite, top) was a frosh sensation, clearing seven feet or better on several occasions. Joe Balasco and Ron Johnson (opposite, left) specialized in distance runs with Balasco ' s kick often making the difference between victory and defeat, Assistance coach Tom Tellez (opposite, lower left) tutored mostly in the field events, but never received due credit. Rory Kotinek (opposite, right) was UCLA ' s first decathalon hopeful since Russ Hodge and scored 7,270 points in com- petition in conjunction with the Meet of Champions. Seymour Silverstein (above left) was the No. 3 javelin thrower while Roger Freberg ' s specialty was the discus, but he occasionally doubled in the shot put. 411 •. 0 6 4. 4. 44 41. 4101.41.4 hige. ,f, Ow . • • A.. .• o• 411. 4 ..-.1114—es.. 4. Alt AA " " 4 WA Pga RAMO kraal 56 Sprinter Warren Edmonson (film strip left), a junior college transfer a year ago, was a busy man, often competing in both relays as well as the 100 and 220. Benny Brown (below) led Ron Gaddis around the turn in the quarter. Brown (a freshman) ran a 44.7 relay leg and consistently improved his time in the quarter. Ruben Mejia and Bob Weaver (opposite, left) cleared the steeplechase barrier while John Smith, the world record holder at 440 yards, cruised to another win (right). Charles Rich (below, center) led teammates Rory Kotinek (far left) and Duane Johnson (far right) over the shot putter Dale Gordon (p. 85) were all valuable members while half-milers Paul Williams, Rick Tschudin and Ricco Sanchez (p. 84) led against Kansas. Harry Freeman went over 53 feet in the Meet of Champions while Francois Tracanelli started slowly in 1972, an Olympic year. John Smith nipped Benny Brown in a battle of youthful quartermilers. UCLA ' s rugby team overcame the country ' s toughest schedule to bring home its third unofficial national championship in the last five years. The ruggers had to deal with such powers as UC Berkeley, Stanford, UC Davis and the Peninsular Ramblers, but challenges seemed to bring out the best in this year ' s contingent. Inaddition, Dennis Storer ' s team regained the coveted World Cup by upsetting the heavily favored University of British Columbia, 22-7, and also brought home both the Nisbet Cup and the first place trophy from the Monterey Tournament, which saw in its field the top 14 teams in the country. 1, 72 o S LI • Vki1( ' 0 0 L_J UCLA ' s wrestling team had a tough time in the 1971-72 sea son as the Bruins had little depth. The grapplers had good front-liners, especially in the lower weights. But most of the time, the heavyweight matches had to be forfeited and three lettermen counted on for much action during the season never wrestled at all. The Bruins did all right in triangular meets, invitationals and big meets because they did have quality wrestlers in several positions. Jim Bishop (top) used a grapevine with a half-nelson to combat his opponent while Bob Swanson (lower left) stalked his foe. John Meikle (below) was the team ' s outstanding wrestlet and was the conference champion at 126 pounds for the second year in a row. John Abad, Craig Wallitz and Miles Matsumoto also stood out. John Zenith rode his opponent with a tight waist ride. John Meikle (center), the team ' s outstanding wrestler, put a move on his counterpart while Greg Coleman (right) used a whizzer. -; " (LI ())--) L IL ( (H 0 through graduation. He signed with the pros. Gone, too, v,v w) 11 ' youngster Jimmie Connors and Pakistan ' s Haroon Rahim, victims o e- continuing tennis war among rival professional outfits. It figured, then, Glenn Bassett ' s tennis team couldn ' t match that of the 1971 and 1970 teams that won NCAA crowns. It didn ' t. Stanford was able to defeat UCLA in dual match competition for the first time in 30 years, 5-4. But the next week UCLA bounced back to defeat USC by the same score. Jeff Austin (shown here) assumed most of the burden left by the deportees, playing No. 1 singles. Opposite page: the Kreiss Bros, Mike (upper left and far left) and Bob (upper right, center right and below center). They teamed as a doubles tandem and played singles as well. Page 95: Ron Cornell (upper and lower left) served as captain. Other team members in- cluded Compton Russell (center) and Spencer Segura (upper and far right). Coach Glenn Bassett (lower right) is the man who molded the team. Many people fail to realize that UCLA tennis teams have won more NCAA titles than the basketballers. Kevin Craig (right) held the goaltending chores. Garth Bergeson (left) passes to a teammate. Though ineligible for NCAA competition, Paul Becskehazy (cover) was the Bruins ' top scorer with 51 goals. Scott Massey (upper left) chipped in with 18 scores. Eric Lindroth (below) scored three goals in the championship game against previously undefeated San Jose State in the Bruins ' 5-3 victory. UCLA finished with a 1 record, the only loss going to USC in a non-conference game. Jim Puffer (lower left) was a top defenseman. The Bruins were without its usual home pool at Sunset Canyon, which was closed during the fall for repairs to damages caused by the earthquake. Water polo coaches Buzz Thayer (left) and Bob Horn have compiled a mark in the past eight years at UCLA, including eight straight Pac-8 championships and two national titles. The Bruins captured their second NCAA crown in three years and have not lost more than fiv e games in a season since 1964. In the past three seasons, UCLA has not lost a league game. Garth Bergeson (below) scored 24 goals in his freshman year while Carl Thomas (below right) garnered the most improved award. AWARD WINNERS Outstanding freshmen Kurt Krumpholz, Garth Bergeson Most improved Carl Thomas Most inspirational Greg A rth Coaches ' excellence award Kevin Craig Scholarship award Outstanding player shehazy Jim Puffer Paul Bec- E 0meg hi to deer aim` Nobody was counting on the 1971 freshman football team to accomplish anything when the season began. Yet, by the time the short, three-game campaign was over the team had lent at least some respectability to the UCLA grid program. In a year when the varsity was floundering, the Brubabes ' exceptional team efforts provided a positive outlook for the future. New head coach Ron Nay (left), said naracter-wise players sounded great, but even Nay admitted, " We didn ' t get any ' big ' names, " and the big question was whether they had any ability. Berkeley ' s Cubs became the first victims of the stress on defense as UCLA humiliated its " big brother " , 34-0, with six starters going both ways. The offense worked out of the wishbone and in Palo Alto the freshmen Indians had more than a little trouble detaining the Brubabe advancement (above). The wishbone gained 591 yards in the 62-6 destruction of Stanford, with alternating backfields taking turns pasting the Tribe. Highly-regarded USC was the next foe and some 2,000 fans turned up in the Coliseum to see the unbeaten frosh teams clash. The Trobabes won, 25-21, on a late touchdown, but the Brubabes, in only three games, had acquired the same number of victories as the varsity. And the varsity had 10 tries. 4 • ...... .......•: � •.•: f •... • ........... 5 It was quite a season for the UCLA soccer team. Just consider the following: a 19-2 record, three All-Americans in Shoa Agonafer, Sergio Velazquez, and Fesseha Wolde- Emanuel, and advancing to the finals of the Far Western regional soccer playoffs. There ' s only one problem. The UCLA kickers lost in the regional finals. That meant they couldn ' t play for the NCAA championships held in Miami. The stopper was USF. On December 6 in slippery Kezar Stadium, the Dons handed the Bruins a decisive 6-2 setback. Ironically, it was the same Dons who gave the Bruins their only other loss, 1-0, at — you guessed it — Kezar. But the Bruin booters under the leadership of coach Dennis Storer, had their bright moments. The come-from-behind 5-3 win over San Diego State, the 3-1 thrashing of then nationally-ranked San Jose State, the 5-1 defeat of Chico State in the first round of the regional playoffs, and the 4-0 whitewashing of USC. The Bruins had one of the most intimidating front lines in the nation with Agonafer, Velazquez, Solomon Terfa, and Tekede Alemu. The defense of goalkeeper Steve Burnside, George Erdelyi, George Jurica, Jose Lopez, and Bob Thrussell terrorized opponents. And the midfield of Yaregal Gebreyesus. Terry Scott, and Wolde-Emanuel was domineering. 105 Pete Burnside (left) was the Bruin goalkeeper for 1971. Solomon Terfa (above) prepares to shoot at goal. Though you wouldn ' t know it from the start of the Pac-8 championship (above), a cross country runner ' s path is long and lonely. There are no fans in the stands cheering his moves and few can appreciate the agony that goes into a distance run. Ruben Chappins (cover and below center), however, was third in the conference race. Ron Johnson (right), Jim French (below left), and Joe Balasco (lower left) are familiar to past track followers. Robert Weaver and Dudley Godoy, also pictured here, comprised the remainder of the regular nancy ghan jolly hammond head song girl joa ne ishimMe bob Cohen rich gamn head yell leader mike gallant !nog ineagor chime winslow maffio hatem a CIOTOBCP sawhi m Ike r a rn y Icelly fines Mike Ramey (above left) and Kelly James (above right) were the leaders of the UCLA Band, which made various basketball trips, accompanied the footballers to Arizona and played at the Ontario 500 before s chool began in the fall. The all-male contingent also had a good time heckling opponents in Pauley Pavilion. Clarence Sawhill, escorted by song girls Meg Meager and Jody Hammond, retired in June after 20 years of teaching at UCLA. He constantly worked for a refined sound in the bound, whether the performance be in the concert hall, on the football field, or in the classroom workshop. r -` -.4r, 4441 A e ' fir 7 .4 4 r 4, y • ' r " 7 Al• - A.3-06 " Streaky " best described the Bruin baseballers of 1972. The Bruins, who started poorly, won nine straight games for a 20-8 mark. But then UCLA lost five of its first six games in Pac-8 play. Nevertheless, four batters — Earl Altshuler, Bob Adams, Mike Gerakos and Eric Swanson — kept their averages above the .300 mark. Coach Art Reichle (above) visits the mound for a conference on the mound. Firstbaseman Tim Doerr (below) nips a Cal runner, but unfortunately the Bears topped the Bruins thrice at Sawtelle Field. Steve Smith (right) shows his form in sequence. 1 , ;9 " " MINNOMP-5-1;;,... Now fouls Aor It was Pupil vs. Master in the 1972 NCAA basketball semifinals at the Sports Arena, and, as usual, the Master prevailed. Louisville coach and ex-UCLA assistant Denny Crum congratulated John Wooden on yet another NCAA title after the Wizard of Westwood had won his sixth straight national championship and eighth in the last nine years. The Bruins were criticized by some for taking the title as nearly blase, but Wooden all along insisted he had much fun coaching this team. It went 30-0, Wooden ' t third undefeated season at UCLA and now the Bruins can take dead aim on USF ' s 60-game win streak. Someone said UCLA could win 105 in a row if Bill Walton remains in school through his senior year, but that seems a little out of the question. Not impossible, however. Crew. They have signs at the boathouse that read " 3,000 miles to the I.R.A. " Well, the Intercollegiate Rowing Association regatta is held in upstate New York and may very well be 3,000 miles away, but that isn ' t what is meant by the sign. UCLA oarsmen will have rowed a grand total of 3,000 miles before I.R.A. competition begins. Only a minimal amount of that distance will be spent in actual racing. The bulk is accumulated in those daily workouts after school which begin in October. Pretty soon the oarsmen get to know all the berths at Marina Del Rey as they cruise by in their sleek, custom-made shell. It ' s down to Charley Brown ' s Restaurant and back and then down to the breakwater and back until one is all too familiar with those locals, too. Ordinarily a week at Big Bear in early April would be a delightful experience. But coach Jerry Johnsen always seems to bring a couple of shells with him so that his oarsmen have something to do. Like rowing continuously. Women and other distractions are banned from the premises. When oarsmen get down to business, there ' s no fooling around. At least for the time being. After one has rowed himself weary, he is sufficiently prepared for racing season. After all 2,000 meters is only a hop, step, and jump compared to the endless scenic tours around Big Bear Lake. Six months of pull-ups, weight-lifting, running stairs, climbing rope, sit-ups, and other supplementary work in addition to the endless rowing has molded the oarsmen into a veritable gladiator of the waters. Now he has to prove it ' s all worthwhile. A half-dozen races will be what he has to show for his efforts. Races in a sport that as a freshman might have seemed as foreign as cricket but are now an integral part of his life. As a UCLA oarsman he will be among the best at his trade. The Bruin boatmen are always among the finest on the West Coast. Yet, it will be those October workouts, those marches up to Charley Brown ' s and back, and the " Hell Week " ritual which will eventually prove whether he is a champion. And that, of course, means the Western Intercollegiate Sprints and, hopefully, the I.R .A., which early in October was 3,000 miles away. UCLA, winner of the NCAA volleyball crown in 1970-71, began its 1972 campaign against stiff competition, losing soundly to Chart House and dropping the competition to Santa Monica YMCA. The Gauchos of UCSB also handed the Bruins a loss, but UCLA was successful against other collegiate competition until the pivotal match against San Diego State. The Bruins dropped that contest in five games after leading in the rubber game, 14-8. The Aztecs thus grabbed a spot in the nationals in Muncie, Ind., home of the infamous Ball State. The Bruins would have to win a regional tournament to qualify for the NCAA tourney. Olympic coach Al Scates used Larry Griebenow (55) and Bob Thomson (35) as setters most of the time. Spikers included Dick Irvine (34), Jeff Jacobs (52), John Zajec (33), Ron Coon (45) and Bob Leonard (24). 9NIWINIMS Bernie Stenson (below) was UCLA ' s butterfly expert while Carl Thomas (top) began his race against the Stana Clara Swim Club. Opposite page: Kurt Krumpholz (top) was the outstanding freshman swimmer as a result of his various efforts in the freestyle. Tom Bruce (lower left) was the NCAA champ in the 100-yard breaststroke and Ron Michelik is lower right. UCLA ' s swim team, again under the leadership of coaches Bob Horn and Buzz Thayer, finished the season with a 7-2 record in dual meet competition, losses going to Tennessee and USC. The Bruins were second in the Pac-8 meet and fourth in the NCAA finals, won once again by Indiana. The nationals saw several school records broken. Steve Genter (200, 500 and 1650 freestyles), Carl Thomas (200 and 400 individual medleys), Tom Bruce (200 breaststroke) and the realy teams in the 400 medley, 800 freestyle and 400 freestyle all shattered existing school marks. Kurt Krumpholz and Tim Donnell were named the out standing freshmen swimmers at the team banquet. Thomas grabbed the most improved award, as he had done in water polo, while Rob Clarke was the most spirational. Steve Gentes had the highest scholarship for a senior and to nobody ' s surprise, Tom Bruce was the outstanding swimmer. Genter (lower left) was the national AAU champion in the 200 freestyle while Tom Barry swam (above). Thomas (top, p. 137) had an outstanding water sports year while Sonny Gossick (center) teamed with John Balent as divers. Perhaps it was best summed up by a girl getting out of her car at 11 p.m. one night last fall quarter, meandering through Parking Lot 6 toward this structure near the athletic field. " This has got to be the most insane thing I ever did, " she mumbled. A few minutes later, she was inside Pauley Pavilion with her sleeping bag as she and 1,499 others waited for season basketball tickets. Fifteen hundred had waited in line the same manner the night before. Lines, lines, lines — it was nothing different. But nobody had a realistic solution to the paradox whereby you spend more time waiting in line than you do watching the game. It goes for football, if you ' re a fanatic, and want the best seats; it surely continues during basketball season. For eight hours you sleep, or try to, as the cold cement in Pauley greets you with little respect — unless, of course, you ' re fortunate enough to be inside a co-ed sleeping bag. You wait for 16 little orange tickets that allow you to see 16 games during the season. All, obviously enough, turned out to be victories. Nobody knew it then. And if they could have predicted the Walton Gang or the Bibby Bunch, depending on your preference, would have gone undefeated during the campaign, the result of the annual sleepout would have been the same. If you come down to the morning of season ticket sales, miss breakfast and stroll down at the chilly 7 a.m. hour when tickets go on sale, sorry. You lose. Pizza Man arrived every 15 minutes with more flavoring spewn on dough. Marathon card games continued for hours. Some try to study, but the smart ones drink. They ' re going to have a peaceful night one way or another. The camera crews of the local television stations are called but they never show. But the sleeping in Pauley is just the beginning. Those 16 little tickets give you the distinct privilege of standing in line 16 more times, so that you can get good seats. After all, what good does it do if you have those tickets books and can ' t get decent seats? Then, you root, root, root but you don ' t have to very hard because the Bruins are winning by an average of 30 points a game. Fortunately or unfortunately, depending on your viewpoint, the rest of the 1971-72 sports wasn ' t as hair- rising. AlTAPHA Karen Burnett Peggy Hardenbrook Melinda Miller Ann Okitsu Debby Smart Sharon Stanberry Judy Twilegar Wendy Westover Linda Yamauchi Vickie Zomar YEARS TOGETHER C7i7c, e -Ph e cip Qp o ' es ,-e- -olks eitz " eco ei• • • • • • • • ••° ' e• • 0 0.•••• 0 . 000. P Cal P C- 6,03 0• •• 0. I Barry Grumman • • • ••:. • • - • • • • 0,0 etIcs ' Ae Herbie Love Manoukian Socrates 0 • • •• • 0 • • •• - • •• • e• Dave Lockwood •••. ...• •••• .• •• Cs-soVe NS, •• . •• •• :tt§ ' 5ce ' 0 b :,8c) 6k. r ( • • • • 0 ••••• :•::••• A St:Ca ebb ' ;;VVIS1:.„, tSOT • 9:0 1 1 • ' •••• 04. 4_ _ „itou ekke • • • • • • • •••••:• 1A- • .• ••••.... .•. • ' a. . " ::••••:• :•••••••::: .:•::•••••••• :eft. • • • • • •••• 0 • • 4. THETA DELTA CHI e • ,co• $`. ,cc‘ ¢:( (;° $ •••• • • • • " Tiigr 1b123:`t1111 -aoyeL Pet•12: o 4.pte.62 Pez ZETA BETA TAU Robert Adelman Mark BeumOn, Louis Songer ere:, 139dla John Simon ry Walch Lenny Mintzer aliman • ik,3 rrne Clock Jeff Levine Jay Eisenberg Stovon Kierman 144 Rowl Cass Hawley Shelley Foreman Diane Douglas Gayle Miller Joan Russell Mark Mead Row 2 Charlene Miller Christine Davis Sally Johnston Judy Moore Jeanne Kellar ,Row 3 Rand Scherff Scott Armstrong Craig Holloway James, II Bob Armstrong Paul Garman Christian Science Organization •• ' ON O. rP • .„ • 111..,: ' 74, v ' ' • 141 014%. 14 ' 4 • C . i o 4 , .._ ' %: IF ‘IF s ; , it No 3 v ' • ..,... ,. • 4 4 , 1 • r, ist enter, M ric.Wcttt, Stev otrNerP-Y, radruio:RaYes, ,uc 4; 4 . 4 Debbi Abrams Patty Avchen Wendi Berger Honi Bernstein Elyse Con Kim Dinnerstein Shelley Director Sue Everett Dede Fellows Vivian Glucksman Lynne Goldman Linda Haskin Michelle Herman Gina Holden Vicki Kantor ALPHA EPSILON PHI 148 Gloria Leiter Lonnie Levi Randi Le Vine Yvonne Lovus Vicki Martin Karen Pincus Gail Schiffman Carol Schneiderman Debbie Schuffler Trinka Stotsky Lisa Stotsky Kaye Tucker Diane Rittenberg Jackie Rosen Cheryl Winthrop 149 Denise Abramsorl Gail Allaire Lina Armstrong Pattie Bamattre Debbie Ben Mitzi Benz Cathy Carr Jane Freeman Lyn Ghormley Janet Golman Shirley Hyams Candy Kastel Judy Kastel Karen Kessen JoAnne Lentz ALPHA DELTA PI 150 Christy MacBride Kieran McCorkell Jacklyn Meyer Randi Pressel Claudia Rader Kathy Robinson Marcia Sue Smith Yvonne Soto Holly Unland Pam Vague Carol Wake Leslie Aaron Sandee Bailey Jana Bickel Shelly Black Charlon Brown Kris Colberg Michele Daze Kandy Gardner Carolyn Grell Katie Griffin Mary Anne Henry Nora Hull Marie Huskey Pam Morgan Libby Slate Madeline Wenters Jackie Yudkin ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 152 Carol Follette Maureen Forsberg Freddie Ann Hoffman Sandi Immormino Schelly Jensen Beth Kaplan Elaine Miller Lisa Reich Sharon Rodgers Vicki Sternquist Angie Tosti Virginia Wardle ALPHA OMICRON PI 153 ALPHA PHI Tuke bott Sue Beran Lucy Bonifield Shelley Bowers Colleen Boyd Cathy Crandall Joan Daehnert Denise Daze Kim Ellis Patty Ellis Janice Estey Carol Finwall Cathy Forkey Gayle Goodman Martie Hatem Janet Hausrath Cathy Heiser Linda Henderson Alin Hernandez Kris Hoffman Bret Hutshing Robin Keller Cheryl Kelley Sophie Kubota Christie Lauritson Aleta Lewis Kelty Logan Connie Lynch ° Marci Marshall Joan Mather Sally McCloud Sue Moffatt Nancy Needham Jeannie Olson Denise Paige Debbie Pitts Janet Quail Sue Riley Kathie Rodewald Nancy Salisbury Nancy Searles Fran Sequiera Pat Smith Barbara Taylor Jane Woodward 155 Nancy Blickensderfer Wendy Catherine Brock Donna Phillips Doris Caliri Patty Cannon Deb Cooch Diana Davis Madeline Distaso Marilyn Freeman Debbie Gilbertson Jayma Gregory Barbara Guis Jane Hildt Liz Howard Rita Jensen Betsy Keliher GAMMA PHI BETA 156 Melodie Keller Carolyn Kernkamp Laura Kernkamp Karen Livesay Trudy Lynch Melinda McCarthy Joanne McLennan Sharon Meares Jamie Meyers Carol Montes Lynne Morishita Sally Roberts Shari Robinson Jeannie Roush Cindy Torres Gail Von Mizener Jane Weber I- I )1 ' ,-11 A (c1 ' r; (cja .., Robin Abbitt tAnda Baynor Linda Binkowski Mary Chandler ' Carol Chase Diane Chooljian Cotton Debbie Cummins 4 Mary Ellen Duggins Kathy Faisant Chris Broesbeck Margaret Hvidt Mari Mahoney Kathy Milligan Anne Parnkopf Jan Pendleton Roy Rawlings Karen Reel Barbara Robinson Jan Rusick O Debra Dawn Adams Jeanne Alexis Barbara Bellin Deirdre Dixon Delia Gondar Divi la Hahn Gloria McHenry Sherrill Miles Charlotte Newton Carol Pawlak Carmen Rexach Sharon Sprong Catherine Terry DELTA ZETA 159 Mary Abbors Leslie Brooks Terry Covington Carolyn Dedman Marla Easum Joan Eipper Betsy Titgemeyer Jenny Geary Sandy Hauch Sue Hollywood Dea Holt M ' Liss Jones Nancy Knox Melinda Krachovy Eliza Kubota Joyce Loewy Mimi Logan Katie Low Marilyn Luzano Julie McAndrews DELTA GAMMA 1 60 Coquette MacKay Julie McIntyre Sherry McLaren Cathi Manisco Ann Preston Sharon Steck Cathy Swajian Rumiko Taira Brenda Uyemura Barbara Vanderhoof Cynthia Vandre Pan Viele Ronda Vogel Margie Wallace Susy Weber Maryann Wells Nancy Woolf 161 DELTA DELTA DELTA I `;,40.1`,0iii il I ' A. II ' „c(--,.) r. 110) I Ao_1!111(61111h1 !-`,3■9;?Tro.olinlik,,) I ' ,),(uxcliAlinvoio inVouw I [ ko)in Cal kupj i ( 1 ' 0011[30)m Tina Coke Wendy Conn Laurie Curran Donna Dykzeul Sue Emerson Cathee Fields Lori Gaudin Emma Guerrero Gerel Guthrie Barbara Hallahan Debbie Hamm Vicky Hammond Sandee Henry Lea Holt Diana Illingworth Anne Johnson Robin Knapp Pam Lance Ann Marie Lee Linda McAdams Maclntyre Chris Neff Susie Richardson Sue Roundtree Linda Sheffer 1 Carolee Sheppird Emily Spindler Sue Shoemaker , Patti Short Terri Silk Carla Smith Stephanie Spindler Barbie Starnes Polly Tinker Meta Trout burg ters Pamela Wass Diane Winslow Debbie Wyman 63 Mari Adachi Nancy Fujihiro Kathy Fujimoto Roberta Fukunaga Pamela Hirashima Kathleen Ido Noreen Ikeuye Diana Iriuye Wendy Jung Fawn Kimura Carol Kondo Diane Kujubu Leah Kujubu Julie Mayezaki Marsha Miura THETA KAPPA PHI 164 Karen Nakagiri Janice Nakamura Keiko Noda Janice Obita Diana Ogimachi Diane Okumoto Candace Ota Marsha Sato Elaine Suyeisugu JoanneTanaka Susan Toy DebbieTsao Joanne Yamada Nancy Yoshihara 165 Mary-Mark Aguilar Debbie Amos Melody Bankes Leslie Briadbelt Shanon Carrell I IID;;;) ODD.D.10 ab;110011 i; 101161,1r Ilmiko; (Cs:61111(z3(;;;Ail) il(4= ' ;) Karen Kenny Katie Kinsey Melanie Knoth Mary Larrieu ichele Maslow Marilyn May Beth McClure Meg Meager Marsha Milton Janice Mooney Bobette Nelson Nancy Ohlson Susanne Pearce Andria Pill Debbe Pill Priscilla Ragland Cindy Rankin Stephanie Storm Carol Tatsuno _I ' Vincent Debbie Wills 1 Sherri Willson Susan Wix Judi Woodward Leslie Avery Jeanette Barthel Sherry Benham Jacqueline Bierman Laurie Bird Jane Bony Gail Boyd Rilda Brostrom Claudia Caldwell Elizabeth Cheadle Nancy Crawford Karen Dahl Elsa Dallmar Susan Domke Janet Draine Paige Ernster Robbyn Fanning Sharon Ferguson Gayle Godwin Michelle Gomes Linley Hodge Christine Hofman Leslie Kittle Lynn Kudlo Su McCluen PI BETA PHI 168 Patricia McNamara Marcia Middaugh Margaret Miller Laurel Parsons Neville Penny Kris Platzek Diane Pirie Andrea Portinier Laurie Raymond Debbie Rothaus Wendy Scheffers Karen Sears Jill Silver Susan Stanley Jane Stansbury Jody Steffen Nancy Tagaki Nancy Van Horne Cheryl Vessadini Laurie Von Gunten Leslie Willey Cindy Willis Nancy Wilson 169 Kkoi14610`n) (1■111-rii!.;; SQL flf 0);t4k-oh) W9)Is ' 5)iN Md n nYq lirC9) .)1 rflpiiff=3 10111(im V1i141 ) V(4 11}`, 41 RA M 4101.111it,) Gii 110A 11-0.1.11fiV 011nY4or Wira-41G,, Ni (01coioa41. l ' ammw,,iodur A Andee Bowman Gail Caplan Lynn David I;-c:1 an n Gayle Fichelson Francis Gumbiner Linda Jacobs Sue Kaplan Paula Levin Lisa Marks Barbara Master Melanie Rich Karen Yoffee SIGMA DELTA TAU 171 CHI ALPHA DELTA Evelyn Chow Cathy Fukui Chris Fukui Ellen Hamada Linda Hiji Lynn Hiji Denise Ishii Janet Iwatsubo Charlene Jue Paula Jung Shirley Koda Anne Kokawa Debbie Kubota Kathy Kubota Naomi Kusaka 172 Judy Kuwahara Carolyn Lem Candi Lew Susan Moy Dianne Nitta Teri Nitta Nadine Nomura Chris Otani Candi Sato Kyoko Shibasaki Diana Shimohara Bev Tarumoto Pauleen Yagi Barb Yamada Ann Yokoyama 173 f.`,114) (Z)1V10;1n) 1°2.ku)111k,--Al IIiiii,141(01 no:frin (CA. II r11,,C (Clkuj I n K-i0 0)11..c!) (cionvil,s 16-1,314-focoilt,,1 6,r4k4n-n, (cidli(o)11 1`,11(,96-ro AvidK,4) I 14,411011100iii Merry Richards Judi Sano Charlene Sapa I Iv II-Iffitc) I[ VAvkviii,70I1) Cathy Zwart 41 46 39 38 37 36 35 29 30 176 9 1. Christie Karicofe 2. Carolyn Hayes 3. Jackie Peterson 4. Jane Yeager 5. Barbara Flammang 6. Gretchen Schnieders 7. Cindy Chihak 8. Linda Sultan 9. Kendel Bear 10. Marisel Garcia 11. Margaret Von Fleet 12. Sallie Shepherd 13. Diane Enders 14. Marsha Tuebkeman 15. Lynn Heil 16. Valerie Rasak 17. Marilyn Bartlett 18. Laurie Power 19. Denise McCrory 20. Liz Smith 21. Terry Lambert 22. Michele Fischer 23. Terry Zimmerman 24. Janis Stoops 25. Tish Bigelow 26. Beth LeRoy 27. Chris Quimby 28. Mary Steel 29. Ann Russell 30. Marky Berry 31. Shirley Bergstrom 32. Sandy Bernards 33. Hilary Johnson 34. Betsy Strong 35. Geri Kossar 36. Vickie Burdsal 37. Jan Fut rell 38. Pam Stenen 39. Melanie Cook 40. Peggy Biggle 41. Carol Agnew 15 14 13 12 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA N. N Jan Svendsen, Cindy Sorenson, Carol Edwards, Vida Smith, Karen Harris, Stephanie August Randa Antablim, Roxann Bessette, Carol Moser, Sharon Forrester, Marirose Prys, Mary Quillin Alpha Delta Chi Bailey, Sandee Chapman, Paula Crawford, Ann Freeman, Jane Hansen, Sue Hedigan, Carol Horn, Linda Huskey, Marie Immormino, Sandi Kipperman, Judy Morgan, Pam Ross, Vivian Torgerson, Peggy ANCHORS Abruzzini, Cinthia Alexis, Jeanne Ballain, Jo Bear, Kendel Becker, Roberto Benson, Debbie Bierman, Jacqueline Bony, Jane Bowen, Debi Bowers, Shelly Brown, Pam Caliri, Doris Celluci, Mary Lou Chalson, Cindy Curran, Laurie David, Lynn Davis, Diana Davis, Sandy Daze, Denise Daze, Michele de la Torre, Beatrice Earley, Vivian Elkins, Debbie Firhenry, Colleen Fitzpatrick, Patti Forkey, Cathy Goins, Andrea Golman, Janet Goodman, Gail Gray, Dana Gray, Judy Guerreo, Emma Guthrie, Georez. Hedigan, Carol Hollywood, Sue Holt, Lea Horn, Linda Illingworth, Diana Jensen, Rita Johnson, Linda BRUIN BELLES Kastel, Candy Kernkamp, Laura Kessen, Karen Knapp, Robin Lambert, Chris Lee, Vivian Lentz, Joanne Livesay, Karen Low, Katie Loy, Melanie Lynch, Trudy McCallum, Nancy MacIntyre, Annie Major, Susan Marshall, Marci Meares, Sharon Melton, Marcia Milstead, Phy!lis Monk, Sally Moody, Sherry Morgan, Pam Needham, Nancy Pontier, Linda Quimby, Christine Rexach, Carmen Rittenberg, Diane Roush, Jeannie Scheible, Barbara Sequiera, Fran Sheppier, Carolee Short, Patti Spindler, Emily Suey, Nancy Swajian, Cathy Tatsuno, Carol Wass, Pamela Woodward, Jane Wrazel, Claudia Yudkin, Jackie Adelman, Robert Bramson, David Coane, Dianne Kierman, Steven Levine, Jeff Reback, Sanford Salo, Gail Teller, Steve Watch, Gary K. Political Science Honor Society Adelman, Robert Clarke, Matt Dischner, Bob Fletcher, Ken Kierman, Steven Kobata, Mark Lapham, Jeff Levine, Jeff Losey, Bob McKenna, Jim Peterson, Neal Petrie, Greg Puffer, Jim Ramirez, Bob Spieker, Tod 0. Stark, Jeff Swanson, Scott Tinney, Richard BLUE KEY Adams, Bill Baker, Steve John Benner, Richard Bowen, Jeff Breiten, Larry Buck, John Cahill, Richard Chenoweth, Scott Clark, Bob Clarke, Matt Cohen, Martin Cook, Gary Cradock, David Cuyler, Bob Ellis, Mark Hovey, Brad Israel, Albert SIGMA CHI Ito, Bill Lynch, Bob Marshall, Chris Masterman, Dave McNamara, Jim Medbery, Trevor Mettler, Steve Norton, Bob Pittenger, Rick Rea, John Rollinson, Gary Shimasaki, Lynn Thomas, Jack Tinney, Richard Weiner, Marc Weinber, Steve Wulff, Torrey Zapata, Tom Front Row Blake Woodward Rusty Turner Scott Bowhay Mike Perry Mark Hunter Pete Parmenter Steve Sunshine Jim Skidmore Jim Ingram Tom Harding Middle Row Tom Tabor Gary Steele Mike Losey Sam Nicholson Al Pulsifer Bob Dischner Rick Young Jim Riskas Tom Tarnowski Mark Kobata Rich Docherty Marc Reid Dan Gayerd Back Row Bob Michel John Cote Bob Losey Bruce Overton Pat Graham Neal Steinbrenner Jeff Lapham Mark Wilkins Skip Barchan Dean Riskas Steve Lake Dave Smith Steve Dean Tim Meager Brian Hennesey not pictured Scott Sturgis Craig Deane Rick Bocci Larry Strahm Gary Cooper Joe Clark Chip Champion Dave Hartshorn Andy Bergh Steve Oliver Bob Blair Tom Hobbs Bruce Ingram Bob Saluk KV tit ' w..,17.,c1; 187 BOTTOM TOP Charlie Bogner John Jensen Jim McShane Mark Yordan Craig Andrews Dennis Castrillo Ladd Lyons Jerry Barnes Jay Mallory Doug Weiler Gary Montgomery Rick Long Jim Lacy Kurt Skarin Mike Hefty Craig Williams Pat Mitchell Jerry Todd Cherry Ron Misiolek Tom Larson Stu Ledsam John Murrin Mike Verity Jim Schmitz Bill McGann Rick Matteoli Steve Murrel Ron Williamson Rich Anderson Jim Kent Scott Kirk Tom Landers Eric Green LEFT TO RIGHT LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 7 The Cheese of the Organization Kevin Cox, Denny Doyle, Bruce Hill, Mark Barr, Jim Mitchell, Cort Haymond, Dave Dapper, Roger O ' brien, Ray Paul T.C. Hyde, Lou Skoda, Steve Seligman, John Marshall, Frank Brown, John Livie, Mark Nimmo, Buzz Adams Tom Meyer SI LPHA LON LEFT TO RIGHT DAV DEFFLYY, CHUCK LOCKAANGIETOSTI, 011eLA RK, JIIV RAYL, SCOTT DANELS, CHARLIE STRAUSS, JESS RIIIEHART, TERRY KALLSHIAN, NAIKE POSS, BILL ..OD . B ILL ALLISOI, PAM CLARK, DIANE ELLIN SWORTH, RI CK KUDO, TOM ANDREE,FACK PAIV BRISTOL, JEFF MANSOOR, J114 PUFER,JACIE BIERNANI, 40 A, BRADILLER, KELLY 14cSPADDEN,R011 RAWSOI,JE JOHII, KEVIII BISWELL, HOLLEII6ECK, DOUG WOODS, REAL PETERSOII SINCLAIR, JODI 111111111GOLDSTEIII, BRIAR HUGHES, TAHTI, WO ODY WALKER, MARIEL GARCIA, KEITH PETERS, JEFF KIESEL, DEBBI ELKIIIS, DEBBIE HOLLENBECK, JOAll DONALD, PH YLI NAILSTEAD LE AVERY BILL LEOIARD. Patricia Bamattre Susan Carlson Dianne Coane Michele Daze Candace Folker Susan Granite Louise Kreigsman Katie Kinsey Sharon Land Nadine Lauder Trudy Lynch Patty Rodriguez Joyce Simpson MORTAR BOARD 194 PHI KAPPA PSI Front Row L - R Jim Stinson, Steve Bardwil, Chuck McLean, Cowboy Burke, Lloyd Pantell, Rob Rayburn, Gary Gray, Randy Wheeler. Back Row L - R Dick Sessler, Steve Lasica, Ron Coon, James Myers, Pete Jones, E.Z. Edd, Greg Lee, Steve Krueger, Kirk Kilgour, John Zajee, Horte Morgan, Bruce Herring, Dick Irvin, Everett Kennedy, Randie Lintz, Rick Fletcher. - 1 Pat Loughlin — Student Public Action Bureau, White House Conference on Youth, House Advisor, Internship Program. Dave Stewart — Cultural Affairs Commissioner, Yell Leader, Student Committee for the Arts. Steve Kierman — Blue Key, Political Science Honor Society, Deans List, Barristers Society. Angelo Mazzone — Tutorial Project, Psi Chi, Honors Program. David Lees — Daily Bruin staff writer, Managing Editor, Editor-in-Chief. Larry Pierce — Professor Evaluation, Student Parking Review Board and Parking Advisory Committee to the Chancellor. Gabe Elias — Associated Students ' Speakers Program chairman. Janice Hendler — Daily Bruin writer for Intro, Icon and Index, 3.6 gpa. Laurence Olson — Daily Bruin writer, Southern Campus Sports editor, House Advisor, UCLA Student fund Toni Dickinson — Song girl, Bruin Bell, Kappa Alpha Theta. Clinton Burch — Board of Control, Community services Com- missioner. LaMar Lyons — Student Body President, Community Service Commissioner, Board of Control. Todd Carter — Daily Bruin staff writer, Managing Editor, Editorial Director. Rhonda Abrams — Student Educational Policy Commission. Paul Gale — Inter Prep, Student Fund, SEPC Freshman Program. Jeffrey Stark — Blue Key, Dean ' s List, Political Science Honor Society, Phi Eta Sigma. Henry Bibby — Superlative con- tributions in Basketball. John Smith — Superlative tributions in Track and Field. Richard Allen Rosen — Junior College All-American, President of 55th Street A.C. Ronald Collins — Daily Bruin Ad- vertising Staff, member - In- tramural Independent Swimming Champion. f), _ J U Abel, Rita I. Abramovitch, Helen Abrams, Rhonda Adelman, Robert Aguilar, Mary - Mark Aguiniga, Leticia Aisenberg, Michelle Alberstrom, Ralph Aldridge, Sylvia Arlene Allison. William Douglas 197 Alpert, Debra Altshuler, Bari Alvarez, Mirta Robert Aranoff, Melvin Ariano, Marjorie -ages Aronoff, Lois Arth, Robert Atkins, Irene Baillie, Kathy Balla, Irene Baltierra, Maria. Bamattre, Patricia Bandy, F. Earl Bankes, Melody Barber, Sandra Barr, Mark Barrios, Jr. Enrique Bates, David Bauer, Lorna Baumbaugh, Jill Baynor, Linda Bean, Catherine Beachamp, Michele Becker, Barbara Belan, William Ben-Yoav, Joanne Benz, Anne Benz, William Bergstrom, Shirley Beringer, Dennis Berkosky, Patricia Berkus, Dean Cleo Berman, Andrea Berman, Linda Bernards, Sandra Berry, Linda Marie Bianchi, Cynthia Bianchi, Paul Bierman, Jackie Block, James Bloom, Ellen Boardman, Robert Botello, Michael Bowers, Shelley Bowman, Andrea Boyle, Ira Bradford, Lowell Brannen, Ralph Britvan, Jerrold Broneer, Janet Broneer, Paul E. Brown, Scott Brown, Shari Brustein, Marilyn Buller, Betty Burch, Clinton Burkman, John Lee Bursher, Constance ' Butler, Jacquieline Butler, Joseph Campbell, Roy J. Campos, Rosalie Cardenas, Richard Carlson, Susan Carr. Catherine Carrillo, Corde Carroll, Linda Casson, Kathy Castruita, Kathleen Chan, Carol 199 Chan, Gerald Chan, Kwok Kon Chan, Sammy Chang, Edwina Cyang, Mabel Chapman, Paula Chen, Angela Cheung, Anne Cheung, Humphrey Chin, Robert J. Chittivaranon, Vichai Cho, Diane Chow, Evelyn Chow, Frances Chow, Paulus Christman, John Churton, Debbie Clark, Diane boo Clark, Nancy Clark, Vicky Charke, Edmund Clarke, Jr. Orvill Cleary, Mary Coane, Dianne Cohen, Carol Collins, Diane Collins, Kathryn Collins, Ronald Cone, Tara Cook, Robert Copley, Doreen Corenki, Andrea Cornell, Ronald C. Cox, L. Joyce Cox, Ruth Christine Crew, James P. 200 Cunningham, Nancy Curran, Laurie Dabbs, Gloria Dahlson, Carol Daigle, Geoffrey Daniels, Dixie Davis, Sandra Davis, Victoria Daze, James Daze, Michele de Courson, Olivier De Rigai, Anthony De Virgilio, Angene De Vorkin, Alexander De Vries, Jan Pieter Dea, Fay Delaney, Kathy Dempsey, Richard MN Arm Denwitt, Nancy Devermont, Beth Dias, Milagres Dickey, Dennis Dickinson, Toni Diehl, Marjorie Diller, Janet Director, Shelley Donahue, Susan Dorsey, Michael Dragicevich, Charles Dreiman, Charlotte Drexler, David Drucker, Michael Dubrawski, Peter Duque, Alex Eaton, Carol Ebner, Scott 201 Eggers, Laura Eggers, Theresa Elson, Marcia Lynn Emerson, David Epstein, fro Erickson, Steven Espinoza, Julian Farina, George Farmer, Jeanne Faure, Joseph E. Feldman, Frank Fields, Pamela- Finegold, Patricia Finn, Janice Fisher, Michael Flammang, Barbara Fletcher, Kenneth Flexer, Nancy Flores, Gloria Folker, Candace Follette, Carol Forkey, Cathy Forrester, Sharon Fox, Michael E. 11111111■ Fox, S. Foye, Snerry Frank, Martin Franklin, Phil Freilich, Robert French, Jr. Bruce Friedland, Beatrice Friedman, David Shoji Fujikawa, Reiko, Fukui, Catherine Gale, Paul 202 Galindo, Hector Gallant, Michael Gaynor, Christopher German, Richard Gibson, Ralph Gilbert, Lynn ibil‘111011h jm t an rla yel s Ginsburg, David Glassman, Marilyn Glick, Marilyn Goldberger, Sol Golman, Janet Gonzalez, John Goodman, Donna Goren, Michael Grad, Harvey Graham, Patrick Graham, Thomas Granite, Susan Grau, Joy Graul, Carol Gray, Judy Gregory, Jayma Grivel, Rene Gross, Ruth Gruen, Julianne Gruenberg, Theresa Grumman, Barry Guilford, Andrew Gutyrie, Sharon Gutierrez, Gloria Guttenplan, Stuart Gwint, Carol 203 Haas,Deborah Hackney, Richard Hamada,Jane Hammons,Paul Hanlin,Frank Harding,Thomas Harris, John W. Harzheim, Marianne Hata, Harold Hatayama, Lilace Hawkins, Ronald Hawley, Katharine Hayes, David Hazen, Marguerite Hearn, Steve Hedigan, Carol Heiligman, Robert Heirs, Patricia Ellen • 41.1t_ Heisner, Maureen Helfend, Lynda Helling, Julie Helms, William Henderson, La Nedra Henderson, Linda Henry, Mary Herro, Douglas Hill, Attella G. Hom, Joane Honnold, Susan Hooker, David Hooper, Richard Hopper, Kim Howard, Steven Huang, Christina Huff, Patricia Huffer, Janet 204 Hui, Brian Hunnicutt, Dan Hurme, Seppo Hyams, Shirley lizuka, Richard Ikemoto, Lee Ingram, James Ivy, George Jabkowski, Susan Jackson, Charles Jackson, Cherry Jackson, Mary 1111■11 Alga Jackson, Venita Jacquet, Brenda Jancarik, Patricia Jang, May Jarrette, Anne Jarrette, Richard Jefferson, Chris Jetton, Barry Jew, Kenneth Johnson, Carl Johnson, Cary Johnson, Mary Jones, Frank Jones, Jonathan Jones, Sheryl Jones, Susan Joseph, Jack Juarez, Alberto Jung, William Junge, James Kahan, Miriam Kan, Marian Kaplan, Judith Kaplan, Sharon 205 Kass, Sandra Katz, Andrew E. Kaufman, Judith Kawaguchi, Bruce Kawano, Machiko Kawas, Semir Kemalyan, Richard Kendall, Thomas Kendricks, Horace Kheel, Barbara Kierman, Steven Kirk, Duane Kitahata, Vivian Klein, Alan Kline, Stephen Klitzner, Michael Klute, Christina Knowles, Marcia .4‘ ' Ilda+■ k;e111. Knox, Nancy Kobata, Mark Kobayashi, Irene Koel, Kathy Konrad, Charlotte Kosek, Robin NM Kowal, Margaret Kriegsman, Louise Krimsky, Joan Krisman, Esther Kudlo, Lynn Kunitomi, Colleen Kurasch, Chris Kurland, Edna Kurz, Claire Kutsch, Nancy Kvaas, Ronald Kyriazi, Gary 206 11 ...■11111 Ladine, Wray Lai, Elizabeth Lake, Steven Lambert, Christine Lampel, Deborah Lander, Nadine Latona, Carol Lau, Flora Laufer, Moses Laurie, Charles Lauritzen, Susan Lavelle, Thomas Lawley, Vera Jo Layton, Judith Le Roy, Adrian Ledin, Linda Lee, Jean Lee, Man Shek 11.111Mak. Lengyel, Regina LENTZ, JoAnne Leon, Lewis S. Leos, Lorene Lesh, William Leung, Catherine Levine, Barbara Levinson, Linda Levitt, Frederica Levitt, Roberta Levy, Sheila Lew, Marilyn NM En A ' ' " -j 1.1111ZIPA POILVAlk Linden, Don Linton, Lillie Litten, Georgene Littlejohn, Donna Livie, John Llanio, Maria 207 Logan, Miriam Loomis, Chandler Loughlin, Patrick Louie, Wai-Lan Love, II Herbert H. Lowe, David Lowe, Jewel A. Luboff, Stephanie Lusk, Janet Lynch, Trudy McAndrews, Julie McCallum, Nan cy McCavit, Cheryl McColloch, Richard McCord, William McDonald, Elizabeth McDonough, Annalee McGuire, David McIntosh, Lora McLaren, Sharon McSpadden, Kelly Magana, Maria Maggiani, Melinda Maillian, Ward Brian Malley, Barbara Mann, Karen Helen Mar, Danny Marans, Debra Marohbanks Michael Marshall, John W. Marshall, Ruth Martinez, Paul Masamitsu, Jon Maschmeyer, Gretchen Maslow, Michele 111111■ 1111161.-A 208 Mason, Sharon Mayerson, Marc Mayerson, Sheila Mayo, Pamela Ann Mays, James Mazouch, Charles Mazzone, Angelo Mead, Nelson W. Meares, Sharon Mendoza, Isabel Mesa, Celedonio Metson, Philip Mettler, Mark Meyers, Stephen Michel, Gary Middaugh, Marcia Miles, Kathleen Miller, Beverly Miller, Bradford Miller, Donna Miller, Gregory Miller, John Miller, Pamela Miller, Robert Minovitz, Marc Mirman, Alan Mitsuuchi, Yumi Mock, Marnette Moncrieff, Charles Montalbano, Foote Montes, Juan Moon, Alan Morley, Elsa Moser, Carol Mosley, Eulalia Mosten, Forrest 209 Mosten, Margo Moultry, Martha Mucino, Alex Mueller, Dianne Muranaka, Margaret Murphy, John Muto, Dennis Nagano, Christine Nakayama, Vickie nassif-Lopez, Alex Neely, Scott Nekrachevitch, Kyra Nelson, Bruce A. Nelson, Gary Neste, David R. NG, Howard Nieto, Stella Nitta, Margaret Norris, Carol Ann Notkin, Adria Nusbaum, Cynthia Obadia, Samuel Obie, Rae O ' Brien, Roger Obrowski, Lisa Odens, Jan Offutt, Marcia Ogburn, Dwight Okada, Susan Okamura, Karen Okawauchi, Arthur Okumoto, Pat Olaes, Romeo Oldendorf, Mark Olivares, Estela Olivares, Therese 210 Olson, Laurence Ono, Robert Oppenheim, Georgia Orchon, Edward S. Orkin, Michael Ortiz, Elena Ansi 1.111 Oshorne, Lloyd Ostheimer, Regina Otani, Christine Palmer, Christina Pang, Jennie Pape, Leslie Paquette, Patrick Park, Sey Chong Parodi, Gary Paulson, Marilee Payton, Michael Pendleton, Janis i( b._ „AM vt,--..zqrwr Peralta, Denise Perkins, Janice Perler, Joanne Perrone, Thomas Perry, Tomi Peterson, Neal Peti, Tindaro Pinckert, Kathy Pine, Jerry Pittenger, Roderick Pittman, Eugene Platt, Harvey Plummer, Donna Powell, Jim Price, Brett Prys, Marirose Puffer, James Pugh, Wayne 211 Pyenson, Alan Quon, Phil Rader, Claudia Rader, Dorothy Ramsey, Theresa Randle, Sharon Rangel, Ruben P Rayl, Robert Resnick, Michele Reyes, Marie Rich, Robert Ridley, Robert AI I Rifkin, Allyn D. Rimlinger, Chris Riskey, Dwight Rito, Bonnie Jean Roberson, James Roberts, Anne Robinson, Shari Rock, Elaine Rockman, Ilene Roda, Alfonso Rodgers, Nancy Rodriguez, Patty 110 Rosenberg, Vera Rosenblum, Steven Rosenfeld, Susan Rosenthal, Mark Rosenthal, Richard Ross, Janis Lee Rothaus, Deborah Rouse, Michael Rovner, Paul Rubin, Helene Rudolph, Stephanie Rusick, Janet 212 Sakaguchi, Alben Salas, Thomas A. Salcedo, Anita Salyer, Jack Sam, Rhonda A. Samuelson, Joan Sanbar, Shadi Saracino, Kathleen Sato, Candy Sax, Janet Schaefer, Daniel Schalit, Marilynn Aosia paidarr,dit -kv.1 4411,4 Scharf, Susan Schnieders, Gretchen Schoenberg, Jane Schoor, Rhonda Schuffler, Debbie Schumann, William Schwartz, Patricia Schwartz, Robert Scinocca, Antoinette Scott, Suzanne Searles, Nancy Segal, Robert L. Sei, Kelvin Seigal, Frayda Seligman, Steven Sellers, Rubette Sembler, Lynn Sepic, Richard J. Sequeira, Francesca Shaeffer, G. William Shafer, Rebecca Shapiro, Harvey Sharp, Joyce Sheinberg, Robert 213 Sherman, Nancy Shigio, Shirley Shimamura, Keiko Shimerman, Armin Shmatoff, Maria Shotwell, Jr. Arlington Siegel, Sandra Silk, Terri Silva, Gregory Silverthorn, Steven Silvestri, Victoria Simpson, Joyce Singer, Debra Skaron, John Sketchley, Jeff Skoda, D. Louis Silberman, Harry Silver, Cheryl Sklanowsky, Henry Smart, Deborah Smith, David R. Smith, Deborah Y. Smith, Gayle Smith, Karen D. Smith, Nancy Smylie, Steven Snyder, Barbara Sofen, Deborah Solo, Gail Soo, Dominie Specht, Tom Speidel, Paula Spinardi, Linda St. Amour, Gayle Stark, Jeff Stark, Leland t■ 214 Starnes, Barbara Starns, Cynthia Stearns, Heather Stearns, Pamela Steelman, Henry Steinbrenner, Neal Steinman, Morton Stewart, David Stone, Sharon Stonick, Dianne Storm, Stephanie Stosser, Eileen Stovitz, Rhonda Striks, Sara Strock, Selm Stupp, Samuel Su, Stephen K. Suey, Nancy izi1 42(tfoi 111■11 611:. Sullivan, William Sum, Check Surber, Charlene Sussman, Glen Svendsen, Janette Swajian, Catherine Mid Swanson, Wendy Swislocki, Arthur Switzer, Robert Taffert, Kerry Tai, Wen-Tong Takayama, Suzanne Takemoks, Caroline Tam, Patrick Tan, Lawrence Tatsuno, Carol Tatum, Melanie Taylor, Delthia 215 Thomas, R. J. Jr. Thomson, Robert Tinker, Polio Tong, Shun-Sing Tralla, Michael Tremblay, Susan Triplett, Lawrence Trout, Meta Tse, Egbert S. Tubbesing, Linda Twum-Akwaboah, Ed Uno, Sharen S. Utrich, Michael Uyekubo, Aiko Valentine, Christine Van Sciver, Claire Vanneman, Myra Venables, Roger Vera, Eloisa Vera, Joyce Viele, Pamela Vogel, Mark Wachi, Julie Wada, Michael Wagner, Linda Wakabayashi, Bob Walch, Gary K. Washington, Gwen Watada, Gayle Webber, Janet Weber, Susan Wedner, Greg Wein, Jeffrey Weinberg, Steven Weiner, Marc S. Weinstein, Patricia 216 .41 Wells, Colin Wells, Kathie Wenger, Eileen Wenters, Madeline Wernle, Kenneth West, Arlene Westover, Wendy Wilmoth, Rhonda Williams, Dolan Williams, Willson, Randy Wingert, Jadene Winkley, David E. Winstein, Carolee Wolff, Andrea Wong, Cerena Wong, Wah Sang Wong, Willie Woo, Raymond Woods, Fe Miguel Wool-Smith, Victor Wu, Han-Juei Wyatt, Linda Wylie, Richard Yagi, Pauleen Yamakawa, David Yamanishi, Eiji Yao, Anna Yarnelle, Alice Beth Yepes, Maria-Elena Yomantas, Gary C. Yonce, Douglas Young, George Yudkin, Jacqueline Zamarin, Ronald Zapata, Thomas 217 For the YOURBOOK these people donated their time and their creativity. Phillip Savenick - Editor-in-chief Louis Schwartzberg - Editor Steven Chipps - Editor Jeff Weber - Layout makeup PHOTOGRAPHERS, HELPERS, AND FRIENDS: May Cheney Jerry Morris Jayne Polland Fred Endsley Pete Gordon Joseph Schwartzberg Doug Lavine Sheila Kuehl David White Charlotte Conrad Rick Becker Diane Fries Jim Needham Stephanie Polanski Harold Bronson Lin Friedman Bob Fichter Gene Levine Jim Allen John Hug Heidi Katz The following people are responsible for page 5 of the Yearbook: Dan Rosson - Business Manager Phil Savenick - Photography, Art George Kochi - Photography Jill Rodgers - Writer Paul Seligman - Writer Veijo Uski - Photography, makeup, layout Larry Olson - Sports Editor Steve Kennedy - Sports layout Jerry Morris - Photography Gordon Campbell - Photography Jim Glass - Photography Jeff Platt - Photography Mark Rubin - Photography Doug Easton - Photography Pete Gordon - Photography Tom Perrone - Writer Louis Schwartzberg - Photography Rhonda Baer - Secretary Jeffrey Weber - Layout, makeup editor, literary editor, Editor-in-chief Special thanks to Ed Harris, Joanne Jubelier, and the members of their staff, whose enthusiastic response made possible a great portion of this book. 219 This is the last page of the book. In most other yearbooks, the last page of the book is devoted to the INDEX. We are not so bold as to delete an INDEX from our book, but nevertheless, we question its validity. Anyone with a partially wet thumb can do just as well as an INDEX, and with less time involved. But alas, the wet thumbs of the world are either too lazy, or in someone ' s mouth. So, in case you were wondering, STUDENT SERVICES and GOVERNMENT are contained in the first few pages of the book. Not to be outdone, the SPEAKERS have their say starting on the twenty-first page, and if the boredom is too great the section on the FINE ARTS PRODUCTIONS starts on page 36. The jock section, fondly known as SPORTS, makes its pre-game warmup on page 65 and the season is finally over on page 140. Our Mickey Mouse Club section, fondly remembered as ORGANIZATIONS opens its doors on page 142. Fear not, GRADUATING SENIORS, we have saved the last for last. Your visages are firmly etched into history starting on page 198. By the way, if you are looking for the INDEX, 1 think it ' s on the last page. This is a publication of ASUCLA - (c) 1972 220 I [
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