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

 - Class of 1973

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 314 of the 1973 volume:

THE 1973 UNIVERSITY of CALIFORNIA at LOS ANGELES m LR 4 4 e ' S WNW% MI ASSM Malta PittlACM bc: tdonavi • Let oil of us face the facts. The yearbook. that one time valuable instrument of memories is on its way to its own grave memory. It is true that the value of the yearbook is of its lowest point at the time of its purchase. But the longer it Is with you the more value it has. These days. very few people ore willing to experience the long-term joy that a yearbook is capable of giving. 1 was looking of the 1938 Southern Campus the other day and it was o highly unusual and amusing experience. When you look of a yearbook that old, you seem to acquire a flavor of the era, even though it was before your time. You can see how the rapidly changing modes of dress looked at that juncture. You con see how minute the campus was in comparison with today ' s sprawling university. You con see when the word apathy was hardly used because it couldn ' t be properly applied to any section of the campus. If you were interested in sports you could look up players Shot yov used to read about and ask yourself where hove they gone. And if you were going to school in 1938 you would have the opportunity to see how you looked (provided of course that you were in the book). As the old cliche goes: " you ' ve come a long way. baby. " This year as in years past. the yearbook staff is en- deavoring to bring to all in- terested parties photographic and journalistic chronicle of the 1972.73 school year. You may even want to look at if in this light. For many people. the yearbook is the only way to recall all those events and all those good times that you never par- ticipated in. Didn ' t your mother ever tell you that you were supposed to have fun in college because you were going to have to support yourself and oil other hanger ' s on for the rest of your if e People alwaysseem to be complaining about being known only as a series of letters and numbers. Of course these people would be the first to tell you of their fate as well as who they really are. A camera was provided with remote control for self• portraits and people were given the op portunity to describe their own uniqueness in words and photographs. " I eat nothing but chocolate yogurt. " " Vulnerable ond I miss my mom my and daddy. " " Wanna cookie? " " Show me the way to the nearest lobotomy. " 6 who can ' t find the bathroom. " " A pickle in every chicken and a 21 " I see myself as a kindergartener corned beef in every pot. " " A man of taste, discrimination, and discernment. The kind of man who reads PLAYBOY. " 7 " I see myself as a huge blob of potential. " " I ' m a student of the arts. Watch out for m v smile. " Now that we ' re divorced I miss our Friday nits fights. " " Eye to you. bub. " " We see ourselves as the campus couple. " " I ' m a half Negro-Mexican with black curly hair. I wear an earring in my left ear. I have a very rotten personality and I love music. But even though that ' s what ' s wrong with me. I ' m as cool as hell. " " Honesty. integrity, and a whole lot of bullshit. " " Three friends questioning their own reality. " " Charming. intellectually brilliant, all personality, sensitive. and black is beautiful baby. " " I ' m a men, ber of the better half— Right on 1 " " A Pragertam. " 9 " I have no choice. I ' m a ten thum bed pante. " " We are the committee for the abolition of committees. " This is what happens when the sky opens and 3,000 pounds of lime jello " 1 have put aside my world travels to complete my major here. I am also studying the ladies. " " Ism a college student cerned with the utility of discipline and other bullshit. " One out of 29.651 students is me. The odds are bad. but ! think Its worth it despite. " " Jaded blue! " " didn ' t come to school just to eat lunch. " " Heavy is as heavy does . . . therefore I am the heaviest of them all. I weigh therefore I am. " " I am a unicorn at the edge of the woods. Do you see me. or do you just think you do? Does it matter? " 1 I " 1 am a combination of a half-assed student. yogi, dancer, businessman. and lam 95 per cent vegetarian. " " Help! My soul has been captured by this evil machine of the University. " " The answer to a girl ' s dream. " " A sudden tree or standing stone. that none have seen but I alone. " " I love my bike. " ' I ' m Danny. fly me to anywhere you damn please " " I am sly, slick, and wicked, and crazy asa mother.. . " " Looks are deceiving. I ' m an erotic beast. " " It ' s a nice day on the UCLA campus. No smog. Barometer readings down. " 13 ' Ace photographer with ripod. " " I ' m an animal husbandry graduate oohing for an animal husband. " Only as long as we can laugh at ourselves are we nobody else. " extravivaristic. " " Forever on a diet. " 14 " What, me worry? After all those funky parking tickets, aspirins from Student Health, tear gas from spring, upset stomachs from the Terrace Room, bad grades and lncompletes gee I guess UCLA can be fun. " " Why did the turkey cross the road? . . . He thought he was a chicken. " " Some have described me as forward, some say I ' m back- ward; my friends think of me as generous, my enemies probably try hard not to think of me at all. " " I am a new student on campus but I assure you you ' re going to hear from me. I may be your next president. " 15 " Cool " Um out to lunch. " " Basically, an intelligent but self-critical optimist suffering from delusions of grandeur. " " I wake up on many a Saturday morning not knowing where I am or what I did the night before. " " How do I see myself? Most of the time by looking at my reflection — otherwise there ' s not too much there. " " I find myself living happily in mental fantasy since the realization of practical aspirations is necessarily bound to disappointment. The entertainment of one day ' s dream is pinned and flattened by one analytic introspection. " " One of the most important movements of our time. and one to which I dedicate myself, is that of women ' s liberation. " " Right now I feel used, abused, and tossed aside. " Awhile back, the Southern Campus office received a small white envelope slipped under the door. The message inside was cryptic but simple. It instructed us to answer the phone at 4:38 pm. The staff was mystified but when the phone rang at that time the editor answered the phone to a handkerchief laden, stuffy-nosed voice. With curt poiliteness the voice instructed us to include a tribute to the great LaFong. After finding out about LaFong and his accomplishments we consented to include this tribute. In addition, the here-to-fore anonymous LaFong softens up a bit as, in his own words, he lets us verbally peek at some of his closely guarded secrets. I Wet to-rte 100.01.446 tor 1 SASS f SIGN, EN COSA Mawr MAE ASS- IPIA Is laXta. tat Iry Om at . 5Wt Vet iS Om SO A WWI OAS FA- UAW UK 101Coi.,114 KOL 6 fin Mot frt. SO YAK. OLIALLY.THIT- WO CC MASS %SOK Of lit SOS? MINA IN SW? (MIN Og 50441410( not A tiff. CM It MN WISIbut a AM in La OfffoloSt LW AWE PO $41.4 WS OAS SUMS( SUS nem . no:not 1966 1967 1969 I ' M fAtastg! att A tot 600 soy WE Loh ALONG t S. Sol TO PAW ALTO. IMRE TO KM THE venom 914001); InOthe45 So Long talent The forty nine cent Sanford Sharpe that hat been prowling cartoons for the Daily Bruin since 1965 is dry. the show rs over. the monkey is dead. I was an enigma hen though I had more Scions cartoons reproduced than anyone in the history of the school paper less than a dozen folks knew my true identity. For several reasons I signed my drawings with the name of a " chump " mentioned but nett( seen in the 1934 W.C. Freida mane Its a Gift talon. Carl Primarily. I did not want a certain portion of the faculty to know that I was for the Bruin. My first cartoons were labored. Each was drawn differently And each one took me all night to complete I wanted every line and gesture to be perfect Often I would ante the same caption 3D or more times before I pasted down the one I thought was Minted best. My Bruin first koked like a grizzly. then Snoopy, Poo Mickey Mouse and eventually the Hathaway shirt man I gave him his eye-patch on October 22. 1966 I figured my drawings would be very forgettable if I didn ' t give my bear a gimmick, or trademark. A year or two earlier Sally of the Peanuts strip had sported an eye patch to clear up embtyotwa. Snoopy naturally !swiped the patch and rime .t !or several days masquerading as a pirate. Charles Schulz soon abandoned the patch. when Sa!lyS union improved, so I seized it. Consequently, though my drawing style was different each year. the patch remained the same. and it always identified a talent cartoon Cartoons for Fridays paper were always due on Wednesday Every Tuesday night I sat with a stack of paper and watched sweat pin, out of my skin while I went through the stack making unusable drawings. Eventually I became satisfied with the appearance of the Bruin and settled down to quicker applications of my wit My drawings were always immaculate and well composed but often the sports editor treated them like Sweeny the butcher. They hacked them and rearranged them and reversed them tarring is finished After ten years of drawing, I may have seen my last printed cartoon Two years before I entered UCLA I was the Conestoga cartoonist at Greenhill ' (Ohio) High School In 1965 I won the Dayton Daily Ness trophy for Ohio High School Cartoon of the Year For 8 years at UCLA tens of thousands of folks have Idlowed my little Bruin. perhaps we than will ever see my nudes and landscapes and held hares. I want to earn a ' w a my drawings because I tore to draw Sul Lar: ' , 1973 Go tor ter Saul Roe, Gary Leonard, Dennis Fried, Phil Neel, Sue Sparling, Mark Rubin, 22 Terry Colvin OUT ON ASSIGNMENT: Glen Winans, Margaret Audet, John Schroeder Saul Shapiro, Clark Conard, Joyce Finzi. Leigh Jellison. Heather Harris, Faren Sachet ' s, Rufus Baker, Steve Brower, Ed Goto, Susie Hatago, Henry Neugass, Steve Rubin, Dave Schiering, Paul Serrano. Ann Solomon. Jim Stebinger, Craig Andrews, Ed Burgart, Marc I)ellins. Mike Kagen, Jamie Krug. Charlie Mathews. Scott Brock, Mason Buck, Debbie Gobble. Joan Weinstein. Diane Ainsworth. Leslie Tedrow. Charles Solomon. Craig Smith, Roes Zoos-Robinson, Administrative Assistant. John Sandbrook, Ken Peterson,-Dave Cislowski, Steve Ainsworth, Cassy Mahoney Cohen, Irwin Bornstein Jeff Weber. Shelley Presser. Nina A. Pinsky (Technical Advisor), Torn Humphreys. Dave Peden. Ken Ward. Ron Rawson Dave N1eNary. Kenn Guernsey, Gary Clark 23 Greg Johnson Glen Winams Paul Callahan Jack Lewis Middle: Cathy Worthington Bottom: Mullet Schwartz Cynthia McCollister Nancy Van Horne Nancie Naylor a . Fir D. 24 0, 01 Top: Dorothy Wood Nancy Hatakeyama Seki Iris Yoneda Jean Myose Front: Barbara Beezy Susan Harada Pam Clark Beverly Stoll loft toto Right: Terry O ' Donnell Norman Schindler Karen Birkenes Waly Vilenica Stan Troutman sr 4 Student Legislative Council n Pir ii.o.normrses TOP ROW FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Wilo Nunez — Community Service Commissioner, Rick Tuttle — Administration Representative. Steve Halpern — Student Body President, Chip Morrow — Alumni Representative. Bob Holt — FinancialSupports Commissioner, Jim Powlesland — Finance Committee Chairman. Don Findley — Executive Director, ASUCLA. BOTTOM ROW: Lila Betita — Administrative Assistant to the President. Heidi Hi lb— Student Educational Policy Commissioner, Kathy Kerr — Cultural Events Commissioner, Bob Losey — Campus Events Commissioner, Sam Okimoto — Student Welfare Commissioner, Esther Valadez national Students Association Representative, Sin Rosen — Student Facilities Com- missioner. MEMBERS ABSENT: Ross Arbiter — Administrative Vice-President, Oreet Zohar — Administrative President, Loren Lewis — General Representative, Stu Needznan — General tative. Carol Felton — General Representative, Murray Leaf — Faculty Representative. Programming T. Row L-R Donald Leutz, Tom Pinto, Jerry Avery, Jeff Werthan, Jack Hamann, Larry Balmagia, Mike Wagner, Doug Drew. Middle Row L-R Tom Germany, Bob Rogers, Evan Wright, Doug Easton, Rick Jones, Howard Sisko, Dave Dreyfuss, Mike Stern. Bottom Row L-R Scott Bowhay. Brian Lane, Larry Miles, Eric Doclorow, Steve Stern. News: T. Row UR Dave Campbell, Jeff Werthan, Jack Hamann, Wayne Friedman, Jerry Sink, Rob Krimsky, Rick Jones. Bottom Row L•R Evan Wright, Jerry Avery, Laurie Rittenberg, Sheri Perlin. Denise Kurtzman, Bob Andrati. Management: Donald Leutz — General Manager. Sylvia Borough Traffic Secretary, Mike Wagner — Program Director, Bob Rogers — Music Director. Not Pictured Don Zimring — News Director I L2S. 8 Bottom. L. to R: Zenobia Davison, Ester Fowler, Isaac Craigen HI, Sheila Williams Top. L to R: Carl Evans (Editor). Calvin Touchstone Richa Ro al • HA ' AM staff for ' 72- ' 73: (seated and standing along wall left to right) Alan Kwasman, Linda Weinstein, Ilene Bell, Rob Tit- cher, Edmon Rodman, Dave Cislowski, Steven Silver, Lois Rosen, Harold Frydman, Charlene Venner, Debbi Jacobsen. Seated (clockwise) around table: Eliav Biran, Isabelle Lipin, Shoshana Rona, Gary Knell, Rosemary Klopper, Howard Secof, Gordon Wintrob. • ( 0 gi 5 5 CS J COMMUNICATIONS BOARD Left to Right: Arnold Peyser (Alumni), Chairman Scott Shurian (Journalist 1. Carol Schneiderman. Harry E. Morris (Publications Manager), Mary Jane Krebs (for Dean Atkinson, Administration). Michael Granfield (Faculty), Richard Nuanes, Bill Scanlon, James Patch, Robert Bamberger THANK YOU HARRY E. MORRIS Harry E. Morris is retiring after o 48 year relationship with UCLA. At the age of sixty-five Mr. Morris will be leaving in May. Mr. Morris was o UCLA student from 1929-1932 when the school was still located on its old Vermont Ave. campus. In his Junior year he began serving os event manager of UCLA basketball games at the Olympic Auditorium, handling every aspect of the arena management, from tickets to ushers. In 1933 he was made Ticket Manager, a position he held for ten years. Since 1944, Mr. Morris has been Director of ASUCLA Publications, supervising the Doily Bruin, Southern Campus and all other student and sport program media. The Yearbook staff would just like to say thanks and express our appreciation for all the support that Mr. Morris has given us. Countless times, Mr. Morris spoke out in favor of Southern Campus, and in many ways, was responsible for the yearbook lasting this long. Lunchtime was never boring Odle the speakers program was operating. Countless times during the school year one ' s bologna sandwich was garnished with the thoughts of Cesar Chavez, Ramsey Clark, the Credibility Gap and many other notables. This past year saw a national election take place and Jeff Grunfeld, Speakers Program Chairman couldn ' t be happier. His jo b as a recruiter was never easier. Many candidates were eager to accept Jeff ' s in- vitation and as a result the noon schedule of the speakers program was constantly filled. But political figures were not the only ones to appear on the campus. The en- tertainment and sports world were well represented and as it turned out, this year ' s program was one of the most successful ever. 34 -tn Alan Cranston Wil,e Shapiro The Comrnitee less Unruh A.t; Sine Men Nedra and Dad ar RIM ver.- • -slar yo-LQ att- 6144-4;17 X Stokely Carmakel X Swami X th r ,1 Lv get It was a very embarrassing year. There were so many events of every conceivable type, choosing which one logo loon which particular night was a tricky operation. Many times a basketball game took people away from a performance, perhaps one that the student would normally want to attend, but since much effort was made to procure season basketball tickets, the game had first priority. (Even so, virtually every fine arts event was a sellout.) Also in the student ' s mind was the nagging thought that there wouldn ' t be any student tickets left for the performance. He realized that ticke student were often too limited and if he was lucky enough to receive a pair he couldn ' t be sure that his efforts would result in decent seats. students ould be of th° e Howe sh However, the program this Year was vry rich that do the - -- many events, ne from in variety and all appear on t m PuPPetry to rock. , t ‘ ............................, il. I . • ■ as ' I. - —. 55 Japanese Puppet Theater " Puppets Mime " Series • • ••■ • • • • Cal TMer versus Schoenberg Nal Schwbere gall was the undisputed The Cal Mader Quintet neverhad a chance. The comtanaton of amplificaleon and obliterated any sense 0 subtle eshwunbenemen m e A and to a s Atesit ' : IHURBE Selected and played by William Windom Silver hair, surly jowls, and stiff wrists. Malcuzynski mangled Liszt. Franck, and Chopin with an astounding lack of sensitivity. lyricism. phrasing and on and on. I managed to sneak out before could begin his encores it). Vladimir Ashkenazy Nelsova-Johannesen Ethnic Dance Series Covens Dance Cheater of Bali Classical Music Dance of Korea e UCIA DANCE COMPANY One weekend, the UCLA Dance Company presented three new choreographies and one recreation of " Partita V. " 1942 Doris Humphrey dance. " Partita V " was directed here by Marion Scott, who was among the original cast of " Partita V. " Doris Humphrey describes " Partita " as " a bit of whipped cream. " It appeared that this whipped cream was either one day old, or it was vintage seven- teenth-century whipped cream. " Events and Reverberations " by UCLA Dance Company director Carol Scothorn was definitely twentieth century and a good deal beyond. The entire piece was dramatically cohesive, and each movement, even the flicking of a finger, was fully motivated for the dancers. In " Events " Kathe Coperman ' s duet with cellist Denis Brett was not only articulated excitingly and honestly by Miss Copperman, but it was a fine example of the possibilities in combining two artistic disciplines in an on- stage situation. The musician was not just providing music for a dance, but became an integral part of the choreography when a relationship was established between musician and dancer by Miss Copperman ' s physical contact with his chair. " In The Beginning " life was pure and innocent, and if anything like Margelit Oved ' s choreography, probably extremely humorous. It was so refreshing to see human life celebrated instead of criticized. The performance by Keith Marshall as Adam and Andrea Harriston as Eve was sensitive and humorous as well as technically strong. " Requiem for Jimmy Dean: Search for a Hero ' , ' was surprising, to say the least. Picture thirteen girls all dressed identically in Black (against a black background) all pefforming the same movements around an idol. Ob- viously the dancers represented the faceless masses paying homage to a false idol (this idol happened to be Jimmy Dean). The movements of the thirteen women were erotic, yet tightly controlled and were motivated by force and en- joyment of the movements. Yet Keith Marshall ' s movements were slow, almost premeditated, rationally controlled, and he s at beneath the idol, immune to its power, throughout most of the dance. One wonders what Jack Cole was trying to say. It would have been more ef- fectively left in its Broadway musical style minus the message. As a whole, the UCLA Dance Company program was exciting and dramatic, and extremely varied; with effort and commitment displayed by all those involved. —Nanette Deetz rcH !NY Ce Descartes once said that " motion is the expression of the ' Whether he spoke of human movement or celestial movement a unimportant. he did understand the ability to communicate through motion Last Satvday ntiht UQA was prrolejed to water Descartes theory in practice when the lose Limon Dance Company performed four pieces in Royce Hall. Unfortunately, the program was dedicated to the memory of lose Limon who died Dec. 2. 1971; but it was apparent throughout this program that his sprit will The Irving example of LIMO ' S spirit rS embodied within each of his dancers Not only is their technical ability articulate and dramatic, but it is we ' d discover to many powerfully motioned and individual men in one company. " The Unsung " was a showcase for each man ' s talent and sty Not only zt technically perfect. but It is an ellectnetycnarnatic piece of ctioreovaphy. with no music except the of the dancer ' s feet striking the stage, and the rhythm of the human body in In direct contrast to The is the piece entitled " Orpheo " It is lurion ' s last pence of choreography before his death, and it Is a tribute to his artistic talents Extremely romantic in style (music by Beethoven) it manages to f ' I ' an honest without becoming II " The was a showcase for the men, " Dances For Isadore " was equally succestut for the women in the company. Almost as mm antic in style as " Orphan " (music this tire by Chopin). ' Isadore " contained more psychological motnation It is choreographed as a group dance, yet its form is a sequential unfolding of live personalises 01 Isaddra Duncan (if you so choose .t) or else a short history of tht psychological growth of modern dance (also you choice). Whatever one ' s interpretation is the dance as a whole is entertaining. Each role appears to be perfectly fitted to he dancer: and each dance ' s emotional interpretation gins life to the role. The weakest piece in the program was " the Emperor fortes. " lirron ' s " Emperor Jones " does not follow precisely the original O ' Neill play, rather it attempts to explore another dimension of the main theme. But it the men were superb in Unsung " they were disappointing as an ensemble in " Emperor loots. " their timing was slightly off in the beginning and unfortunately never became harmonized. The music was (as in other pieces) romantic. but this time obviously dated, bordering on melodramatic. The set and lighting conception s saved the piece because of its sparse and abstract quality lemons decision to create either all male or all female dances (with the exception of OrPheo) may appear strange or unsatisfying, however his choice is obviously a conscious one and must be considered as such. Perhaps lunon wanted to celebrate the essential 61ft eines between man and woman: or perhaps he has a definite Conception of man and his particular movements which differs from his conception of lemon and her special movement patterns. Thus he chose to dramat ize men and women separately dealing with the unnersal probiems and pleasures of Irving Ahatena• his reasons. his spirit will continue to speak for dance. - Nanette Deets oreal.. • JOSE LIMON DANCE COMPANY , : te:,.:ti, :4 Pow ' titbrarY..that student haven, where the days reflect bustle busy beehive and at nights the graveyard silence is only byithe gentle gnawing of well bred bookworms, now ferent d. The verberated to the beat of a classical guitar, played owing fingers of Steven Elster, a student of the depart Elsie slow s nerve XIX to manua h:Iste score ,ster den eir in What ati sning before a capacity audience of 400 plus, got uite in D-Moll and Gavotte, but either he got o ess warmed up his fingers, for from the beginning of he tele of Tarantella he play ed with verve, expe dextecty. s soetSing sound was accentuated and off-set by an ittena Paul Reale, assistant professor of music, entitl th of the Antal aruiritep a o tna to be on of ' pa o. 5. V Met his that U Ster lot Ives an v of wr ster c epe er was ,5 pia Ip y all, b r he nt rendition, by (broth ea g the program with V yes Ule Prelude and Thran Ira of icall t wasia cp fo I gbi heed it import ' , I 4. The number of great productions that appeared on the UCLA campus during the past year was so great that Southern Campus couldn ' t possibly display them all. Instead we have decided, in the next 3 pages, to give just a verbal hint of the talent that the students and the public had the pleasure of seeing during 1972-1973. Tom O ' Horgan to Direct " Tom aine " At UCLA Slobodyanik Keyboard " Serie .2 0 ot I ' • e PSI! %, v6Is SF j ' c lb 0 s t ' Slarogoom Varoom Lio C°171er°f° -CL) Dev, ns c S CO •415 0,1 ll owon EAGLES Cleves Loudon Wainwright III COrnin- S .AA 0 C9 RUM A141 At4 STATE THEO ' ER sIEW Y°R " HAM 7 BER BROTHERS SOLOISTS ' production ot gorge Tricieric .nandel UCLA " TEXTURES " cries a ierenatit by the THE ROMERO pos Pie Briicke Retkirns to UCLA in 1Voyzeck ' ond Per loony tisStve4 ° Soil world Ar •,, Pot‘sts tett ' Cs " . s ' Round the mchair Series NeeR Anth Ne _ on °It K Organist David Craighead NURIA ESPERT ' S " YERMA " sb. - " C-24 714- s `fie z5.4,9 4nze ir FRO 4 M rx-4 UCLA Chamber Orchestra performs in Royce heater Presents " Les Huguenots " James Fields soloist wit Chamber Symphony _urindo AlroeitaG_ Chamber symptioni Arts " Dracula " s trier Les John Hamilton Performs on " Organ Trilogy " Series Onde 0 to eha • ies Peter Schwarz Opens " Organ Trilogy " Series Scnofsky-Mack-Lesser Trio Performs ttt% t " 40° s ' ttier40, salute to eibine HARRIS SPORTS INDEX Football Basketball JV Football JV Basketball Dr. Ralphe Bunche Mem. Cross Country Water Polo Soccer Wrestling Gymnastics Crew Rugby In Memory Baseball Track Swimming ' Tennis Volleyball Lacrosse Ice Hockey Women ' s I ntercollegiates Spirit Band IM Sports 85 — 93 94 — 105 106 — 107 108 — 109 110 — 111 112 — 115 114 — 117 118 — 121 122 — 123 124 — 127 128 — 131 132 — 135 136 — 137 138 — 141 142 — 149 150 — 153 154 — 157 158 — 161 162 — 163 164 — 165 166 — 167 168 —169 170 — 172 1972 FOOTBALL RESULTS UCLA 20 Nebraska 17 UCLA 38 Pittsburgh 28 Michigan 26 UCLA 9 UCLA 65 Oregon 20 UCLA 42 Arizona 31 UCLA 37 Oregon State 7 UCLA 49 California 13 UCLA 35 Washington State 20 UCLA 28 Stanford 23 Washington 30 UCLA 21 USC 24 UCLA 7 8 - 3 - 0 HT L O 0 Cj reflect ions ... From the first game of the season when we defeated lost year ' s national champs, the University of Nebraska. to the SC game when we lost to this year ' s notional chomps, it was one exciting A lot of people have called it the year of the Wishbone 1 prefer to call it the year of corn• mitment. Our coaches and players were com- mitted to making UCLA the most improved football team in major college ranks, from o 2.7- 1 losing season in ' 71 to a 8-3.0 winning cam- paign this year. How sweet it is. The only thing that would have made the year better, of course, would have been a win over the greatest Trojan team of them all. Unfortunately we can ' t always have everything that we wont, but there will be another year for UCLA. There were mony stars on this year ' s football team, but the players that we will miss most ore obviously those seniors who gave us so many exciting moments. We will miss Randy Tyler and Gary Campbell in their fine runs from the fullback position. The fine offensive line ploy of Lessner, Walton, Leal, and Gaschler will be sorely missed os without their fine blocking up front UCLA would not rank os the greatest running team in Pacific-8 history. And who can forget Brad Lyman, Terry Vernoy, and Reggie Echols contributing so much to our success. One of the true heroes was Rob Scribner. who gave up o starting defensive secondary job to help where he was needed most at quarterback. Rob gained 498 yards rushing and averaged 7.7 yards per curry. What a great year for our of- fensive seniors. Fortunately we only lose one defensive senior, but he was a great one, and that is Alton Ellis. He played regularly for three years and did o great job all three years. but saved his best for last. Bruce Barnes. the leading Conference punter for three years and Paul Moyneur. who played many positions well, are just some of our seniors, but we will miss each and every one of them. We are looking forward to o gr eat year in 1973 with McAlister, Johnson and Harmon returning in the backfield that broke every UCLA offensive record plus some outstanding of- fensive linemen. but most important we return 10 of II defensive starters so it should be another exciting year for Bruin fans 1 wont to thank all the members of the 1972 Bruin team as well as all the many fans of Bruin football and their support throughout this ,--- ' ' ' ' ' ' ' e_ I . ■ 4 ■ • -.ft.; - • ' - 144 ‘ " I ,e141. 1 1 • Ar_w In. :1 ..• _._ r I fast! - 4.1 • 4 • • • W Rally Committee no longer plans rallies and isn ' t really a committee. Rally Committee is a feeling. Rally Committee is when the autumn sun sets over the graceful sweep of the Coliseum and the ground shudders before the unleashed vocal energy of students and air horns and your friends are there and suddenly all your work is worth it. Rally Committee is on art form; drawing and writing and changing and worrying until finally amplified voices boom out over a canvas as big as your house and our school once again has the best cord stunts and the only light stunts anywhere. Rally Committee is the satisfaction of making UCLA a better place; spirit, service, lines at Pouley, and improved relations with alumni and taxpayers. But mostly Rally Commit tee is people; on ostonishingly diverse bunch creating and laughing together and becoming involved in a way few of today ' s anomie-afflicted students can understand. Rally Committee is. ru° Top: Hugh Stegmon, Karen Johansen, Sunny Spergel. Brian Young Bottom: Ed Schiavone, Jeff Benesch, Rich Herczog. Larry r,odriguez 1401133S 91411.008 31•11. 111.111 MOMS 3WILMH U1311 11.1 • s• UCLA FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF -- Kneeling, left to right: Lynn Stiles. Jerry Long, Head Coach Pepper Rogers, Ken Blair, and Terry Donahue. Standing, left to right: Dick Tomey, Assistant Head Coach Doug Weaver, Homer Smith, Tony Kopay. Billie Motthews and Floyd Reese. H: “...r.dv • all!M I aal.“a eaA uapooAt tilSz aqy CL6I-ZL6I rc SW3A 311130 NtallS1k1OdS paiiiisnm floods IleclieNSeg non The Bruins celebrated Coach John Wooden ' s silver anniversary at UCLA with an unprecedented ninth NCAA Cha pionship in the past ten years and tended the Bruin win streak to a record 75 games in a row, in addition to numerous other records that were established at the same time. BELOW AND RIGHT — Head Coach John Wooden with Assistant Coach Gary Cunningham. - I L EU tigT Mc a . a W@EP is Ocu IIO Coach John Wooden accepts game ball from Notre Dome Coach Digger Phelps upon defeating the Irish 82-63 to establish a new record for the most consecutive games won by a college basketball team. Thus the Bruins erased the record of 60 straight set by USF ' s Bill Russell- K.C. Jones team in the mid 50 ' s. Playing amongst a hostile South Bend crowd, Wilkes hit for 20 points, Walton and Farmer had 16 apiece with Walton grabbing 15 rebounds. Hollyfield and Former were the only two Bruins on the lost UCLA team to lose a game — to Notre Dome, when All-American Austin Carr accumulated 46 points giving the Irish an 89.82 victory. Along with Wooden, both were more than overjoyed with the record breaking victory over the Irish. reflections... 1972-1973 UCLA Basketball In Retrospect A mild heart problem which caused me to miss my first game in thirty-eight years of coaching, the problems involved with the mointainment of a long consecutive game winning streak which has now reached on unbelievable total of seventy-five, the normal pressures that are to be expected from being " at the top " for such on unprecedented period of years, and the ad- ditional burden brought on by the publication of several books pertaining to UCLA basketball and my personal life all con- tributed to making the 1972.1973 season one of the most in my experience. However, the end result was extremely gratifying and mode this one of the most cherished of all of our championships. How can 1 ever forget — the magnificent performance of Bill Wolton in the championship game against Memphis State. the inspirational and effective play of Tommy Curtis on many oc- casions and especially in the tournament games against USF and Indiana, the always smooth and often brilliant ploy of Keith Wilkes, the fine all around and consistent performances of Larry Former, the many brilliant steals and outstanding ploys of Lorry the beautiful lob posses of Greg Lee to Walton and Former, the steady Improvement and productive play of David Meyers, the good humor and fine touch of Sven Noter. and. although their game time was limited, the often overlooked but extremely important doily practice contributions of Vince Corson, Casey Corliss, Ralph DroSlinger, Gory Franklin, Pete Trgovich. and Bobby Webb, the efficient managerial staff headed by Les Friedman, and the loyalty and intelligent cooperation of my assistants, Gory Cunningham and Frank Arnold. Yes. this 1972-1973 UCLA basketball team not only compiled a perfect season record culminating in the NCAA championship, they also provided many exciting and memorabke moments that will be reflected upon for years to come by UCLA alumni and friends, our opponents, and all who are truly interested In the wonderful sport of basketball. John Wooden Dave Meyers Keith Wilkes ka May %Q. a_ 0 p 71i eft k °jail 1 ' 717 Swen Nater r . .„„, vs4 " ' St —amblezl Rill Walton UCLA INDIVIDUAL HIGHS FOR THE SEASON Most points — 44 by Bill Walton against Memphis State, 3 26 73. Most field goals — 21 by Bill Walton ogoinst Memphis State, 3 26 73. Most free throws — 9 by Larry Farmer against Illinois, 12 30 72. Most rebounds — 27 by Bill Walton against Loyola (Chi.), 1 25 73. Most assists — 14 by Greg Lee against Stanford, 1 12 73. and Memphis State, 3 26 73. Pete Trgovich UCLA TEAM HIGHS FOR THE SEASON Most points — 101 ogoinst Providence, 1 20 73. Most field goals — 43 against Arizona State, 3 15 73 Most free throws — 24 against Oregon, 2 22 73. Most rebounds — 68 against Washington State, 2 17 73. UCLA TEAM LOWS FOR THE SEASON Fewest points — 51 against Stanford. 3 3 73. Fewest field goals — 20 against Stanford, 3 3 73. Fewest free throws — 4 against Notre Dame, 12 23 72, Stanford 1 13 73, and USF 3 17 73. Fewest rebounds — 29 against USC, 2 3 73, and Stanford, 3 3 73. UCLA ' s WIN STREAKS 75 team victories in a row, going back to the 89- 82 loss to Notre Dome during the 1970-71 season. 43 wins in a row in Pacific-8 ploy 35 wins in a row on the rood 49 wins in a row of home (Pauley Pavilion) 36 wins in a row in NCAA tournament com- petition Rnh Webb 1973 UCLA BASKETBALL REAM ' S UCLA 94• A kl 1 ' min 53 UCLA 73 Bradley 38 UCLA 81 Parifie 48 UCLA 98 1. C Santa Barbara 67 UCLA 89 Pittsburgh 73 UCLA 82 Notre Dame 56 UCLA 85 Drake 72 UCLA 71 Illinois 64 UCLA 64 Oregon 38 UCLA 87 Oregon State 61 UCLA 82 Stanford 67 UCLA 69 California 50 UCLA 92 l SF 64 UCLA 101 Pros idenee 77 UCLA 87 I . ola 1Chi.I 73 UCLA 82 otre Dame 63 UCLA 79 1 SC 56 UCLA 88 ashington State 50 UCLA 76 ashington 67 UCLA 93 ash ington 62 UCLA 96 ashington State 64 UCLA 72 61 UCLA 73 1fregon State 67 UCLA 90 0::111fornia 65 UCLA 51 Stanford 45 UCLA 76 1. SC 56 NCAA West Regional Playoffs UCLA 98 Arizona State 81 UCLA 54 UM: 39 NCAA Finals UCLA 70 Indiana 59 UCLA 87 Memphis State 66 Pae•8 Games 2. 4.4 1.4.4ata- ;pa, Catty If ‘01 sa Viidahlre `f 3 3t-A-5 bcssia .50 Cosa, TM PA Huai NJ V Timiah Dick Tomey — Head JV Coach 1972 JV Football Results UCLA 24 USC 7 Pierce 26 UCLA 19 UCLA 62 Cal 34 UCLA 42 Cal Poly ($1,0) 12 Greg Cockanye executes rollout pass against SC. Mike Lindle gets stopped short. Top Left In a race with the refs. Greg Williams re- turns the kickoff for a TD. Left Greg %Halms gets stopped Short. Above • Greg Cockanye romps for a TO. Ell .■•■•• 1973 UCLA JV Basketball Results UCLA 75 Pierce 62 UCLA 80 Long Beach CC 70 UCLA 67 Orange Coast 41 UCLA 75 Santa Ana 73 UCLA 78 USIU 56 UCLA 99 College of Canyons 59 Moorpark 69 UCLA 56 UCLA 107 UCI 45 UCLA 85 CSSD 58 Allan Hancock 75 UCLA 49 UCLA 60 USC 59 Cypress 96 UCLA 86 UCLA 92 Whittier 50 UCLA 96 Mira Costa 68 UCLA 81 West LA 59 UCLA 86 Cal State Fullerton 82 UCLA 80 USC 41 Head Junior Varsity Coach Frank Arnold Ralph Drollinger (left). Assistant JV Coach Terry Schofield (center) and Head JV Coach F rank Arnold (right). Keith Billington Both Ralph Drollinger and Casey Corliss had the distinction of practicing with the Varsity. how- ever. playing mostly with the junior varsity team. Ralph Drollinger se. Johnson Casey Corliss UCLA ALUMNI PLAYERS GOODRICH. GAIL Al LOS ANGELES LAKEPS ELGIN BAYLOR PRO•STARS ROWE. CURTIS DETROIT PISTONS 32 PATTERSON STEVE CLEVELAND CAVALIERS 42 ALLEN. LUCIUS MILWAUKEE BUCKS 45 BIBBY. HENRY ' .EW YORK KNICKS SLAUGHTER. FRED C:! A t AW SCHOOL ;.ASHINGTar., Ild • r we • • - - t • Hal Harkness. Coach reflections... Cross Country is o season for the true enjoyment of the pleasures of running as well as a time of preparation for the important spring to come. The UCLA cross country team had to be rated un- derdogs in their first two competitions against the East Los Angeles Track Club and the University of Arizona. Even though they lost both corn. peititions the team led by Ron Johnson, Ruben Choppins, Jim Salcido and Ruben Mejia had made a strong showing and spirits were high in an- ticipation of a successful season. Just before their third meet against Cal Poly Pomona, Ron Johnson and Ruben Chappins fell ill. Freshman Jim Salcido moved up to the number one spot and Gary Nitti, Gordon Innes. Tony Veney and Greg Higgins all helped take up the burden and led the Bruins to a 21.36 win over Col Poly. The following week, the team still without Johnson and Chappins, finished 6th in the USTFF Cross Country Championships. The Bruins went on to place 3rd in the Southern Division Pac 8 meet and 5th in the Pac 8. Johnson and Chappins never really came back to their full strength. but Jim Salcido and Gordon Innes proved that they have potential f or the future, coming on very strong at the end of the season. Gordon Innes Gary Nitti Jim Salcido Ruben Mejia This was the last season for Seniors Ruben Chappins and Ruben Mejia. 1972 UCLA WATER POLO RESULTS reflections... UCLA Water Polo Team was blessed with superior talent along with overall team depth. The 1972 season found six experienced seniors carrying the weight of competition for UCLA. Five of those six seniors were starters. Included within this high caliber group were Eric Undroth, the only collegiate athlete to compete in water polo at Munich, and goalie Kevin Craig both of whom were All-Americans. The success of Bruin Water Polo teams In becomming 1972 NCAA Champions was not just based entirely on having a talented squad. Many of the opponents UCLA faced during the season, especially those in the Pac-8, had on equal number of adroit players. What gave our team the winning edge was the players willingness to exert extra effort in the pre-season conditioning program which generally consisted of two-o-day workouts, at the beach and on campus. The psychological advantage also fell to our Bruins by o series of unique events. Early In the season our obvious strength gave us a surplus of over-confidence which culminated in our defeat at the hands of our crosstown rival USC. The effect of this defeat was not what I or any of our supporters expected. Rather than weakening our team, this failure eliminated our over- confidence and replaced it with on attitude of unity within the team and controlled egression against our opponents. In essence our psychological attitude, physical condition and gifted ability combined to give us the Championship. Robert M. " Bob " Horn, Head Coach 1 Howard Thayer, Assistant Coach UCLA 12 Alumni 11 UC IRVINE TOURNAMENT UCLA 17 UC Davis 2 UCLA 8 UC Irvine 3 UCLA 7 USC 6 UCLA 10 New Mexico 4 UCLA 10 UC Santa Barbara 5 USC 14 UCLA 11 UCLA 5 California 3 UCLA 5 Cal State Fullerton 2 UCLA 16 Stanford UCLA 12 California 8 UCLA 6 UC Irvine 4 UCLA 8 Cal State Long Beach 5 UCLA 10 Stanford 5 UCLA 7 USC 5 UCLA 10 Cal State Fullerton 5 UCLA 11 Cal State Long Beach 6 NCAA TOURNAMENT UCLA 21 Yale 3 UCLA 15 UC Irvine 10 UCLA 10 San Jose State 5 19 Wins — 1 Loss IRVINE TOURNAMENT CHAMPIONS PACIFIC-8 CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS NCAA CHAMPIONS AWARD WINNERS Outstanding Freshman Player, Rick Coyle Most Improved Player. Andy Keene Most Inspirational Player, Scott Massey Outstanding Player, Kevin Craig and Eric Lindroth Outstanding Scholastic Record, Steve Doyle g • j.; • • . ' • • " ' • ' :•-g.-: !Y -.. tic:. - - — .2.-I• -:c -; .-- - -.: • .......: .... .... 0 or ......_ _ -..- • .. - " Cr......„ - -- - . -ag. • •::.... - — ` " -i, ;se , - :1 4-....: ' • • . - 1972 VARSITY ROSTER Bill Anderson Tom Barry ••Gorth Bergeson Ron Clark Rick Coyle • Kevin Craig — Capt. Steve Doyle Andy Keene Kurt Krumpholz ' Eric Lindroth — Capt. ••Scott Massey — Copt. Tim McDonnell Brion McKinley Ken Montgomery Bob Neumann John Rees Word Sounders Bernie Stenson Jeff Taylor Mike Verity NCAA All-Tournament Tea ' First Team ' Team . • Most Valuable Player Eric Lindroth (UCLA) 23 I Garde Eteriliclijk, - w • Jim nag • . ta •• " Coaches Bob Horn and Buzz Thayer, both 10 years as Head Coach and Assistant Coach, respectively, are credited with 9 straight Poc-8 Championships during 1964- 1972, and in four years of NCAA water polo tournament ploy, NCAA Championships in 1969. 1971, 1972, and runner up in 1970. de: • tr.. Kevin Craig — four-time All- American goalie, MVP " 11!!! " " " • _ aC. ' • MM. Bill Allison Scott Massey Scott Masse) Sieve €151,44: Garth Bergeson S k Eric ttndroth All-Americon. member 1972 US Olympic Bronze Medalist water-polo, team • -so reflections... The role of runner-up to St. Louis in the 1972 N.C.A.A. Soccer Championship shouldn ' t cloud the season that preceded that dramatic night in Miami, but it will inevitably do so. Perhaps we tried so hard and wanted that notional title so badly. we tend to forget the things that made 1972 so momentuous for UCLA Soccer. If so. I want you to remember your accomplishments as well as your loss. For All Americans Shoo Agonafer and Fesseha Wolde- Emanuel it ended four seasons of sheer brilliance as in- dividuals, tacticians and lenders. Thank you too Shoo for all your help in coaching the team. There were some great moments in 1972. Defecting the University of Mexico is always a triumph. Then who can forget that glorious night in Son Jose when you fought bock for a win that blotted out the midseason mishaps? Remember too the drama when we played Stanford? We found ourselves 4-0 down, only to come back and score 7 goals and achieve an apparently impossible victory. Yet our finest game was surely the N.C.A.A. Western Final, the third bottle with San Jose which sent us to Miami — it certainly was our most complete team performance. Our program is only six years old yet we ' ve been the N.C.A.A. runner-up twice and in the playoffs Jive times. To those of you who are leaving — Steve Burnside, Solomon Terfa, Carlos Trevino, John Henderson, Ken Garrick — you can be proud of what you ' ve achieved. To those who are staying — did you know UCLA was in 9 N.C.A.A. playoffs before they won their first championship? — — so — until next year! Dennis Storer, Coach 1972 UCLA Soccer Results UCLA 3 UNIVERSITY OF MEXICO UCLA 5 UCLA ALUMNI UCLA 4 SAN DIEGO STATE UCLA 0 WESTMONT COLLEGE UCLA 2 SEATTLE PACIFIC UCLA 0 SAN JOSE STATE UCLA 2 U OF WASHINGTON UCLA 1 CAL STATE, FULLERTON UCLA 3 SAN JOSE STATE FRESNO STATE 1 UCLA UCLA 2 BIOLA UCLA 2 U OF SAN FRANCISCO UCLA 7 STANFORD UCLA 6 USC NCAA REGIONAL PLAY OFFS UCLA 5 WASHINGTON UCLA 3 SAN JOSE STATE NCAA FINALS—MIAMI UCLA 1 CORNELL ST. LOUIS 4 UCLA FAR WEST CHAMPIONS 2nd place, NCAA Sincerely, 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 5 1 0 1 0 2 It: ' IC ' ••le Front row, left to right: Ruben Ochoa and David Atkinson. Second row, from left to right, seated: Ken Garrick, Solomon Tells, Fesseha Wolde• Emanuel, Jose Lopez, Shoe Agonafer, Carlos Trevino, Manuel Maze. Tekeda Alamo. Top row, from left to right: Manager Ric Ronseca, Cherif Zein, Hector Salcedo, Steve Burnside, Girma Belay, Mark Otsea, Stile Schmid, Terry Lippman, John Henderson, Bernardo Ortiz, Armano Franco, Coach Dennis Storer. Shoe Agonafer • _ •••••:Xisen • - Fesseho WoIde-Emonuel .••••• reflections... The Bruin wrestling squad was loaded with young inexperienced wrestlers. Having only three seniors, one of whom was a regular starter, Jimmy Rodriguez, wos team captain along with another senior Ed King. With a sophomore dominated team with individuals such as, Mark Block, Craig Deane, Brady Hall and Gilbert Mendez, the Bruins had a slow start. Our inexperience wos very evident at the annual Arizona Tournament which draws the notions top wrestling powers west of the Mississippi. With the great help of newly acquired assistant coach Dove Auble, we finally got the team on o win streak just prior to Christmas. downing four opponents in a row. We had some improvement and our young team, although being beaten in total points quite badly: made some very fine individual showings. The greatest satisfaction came when the underdog Bruins handed Col Berkeley a solid whopping, 36-6, in Pouley Pavilion just before the Poc 8 At the Poc 8 Tournament in Corvalis, Oregon the Bruins qualified 6 out of 10 wrestlers for the NCAA Championships. ' hi-if performances were shown by Steve Weiss, Terry Gorman and John White. Dave Hollinger Assistant Coach Dave Auble Coach Dave Hollinger Top . It to Right: Ken Ratliff - Mgr.. Brady Hall. John White. Chuck Seeteldt. Terry Gorman. Gran Bartgalomew. Frank Staggers. Jim Cunningham. Craig Deane. Bottom - Left to Right: Coach Dave Hollinger. Jim Rodriguez. Steve Weiss. Dan Naritoku. Gilbert Mendez. John Abad. Mark Black. Assist ant Coach Dave Auble. Gilbert Mendez Mg1 Gymnastics coach Art Shurlock reflections... The 1973 UCLA Gymnastic Team is the team that I om most proud of, in the nine seasons I have been coaching at UCLA. The team this year was outstanding. It was characterized by its toughness and determination to succeed. We came back from o dual meet deficit of 1-4 to finish the season at 6-6. Among the team victories this year that are most memorable, were wins over NCAA college division champions Cal State Fullerton (151.30-150.10) and USC (155.35-150.20). The Pacific-8 Gymnastic Championships, which UCLA hosted, was our final team competition and one that best exemplified the drive and winning spirit of the team. In this competition, every UCLA gymnast gave a maximum effort for the success of the team. The optional routine session of the PAC-8 Championships was the the top meet of the year for the team. We had a seasonal high score in 9 positions on our way to a 154.05 total. In the individual finals, we qualified 6 men with Steve Gerlach winning the PAC-8 in floor exercise and Mark Sherwood placing 2nd. on the rings. The com- bined compulsory and optional team results of the PAC-8: 1. California, 315.15; 2. Washington, 305.25; 3. Stanford, 297.65; 4. UCLA 292.25; 5. Washington St., 287.60; 6. USC, 287.20; 7. Oregon 282.70. The UCLA PAC-8 team members: floor exercise — Gory Costner, Steve Gerlach, Leo Germain, George Govednik; pommel horse — Germain, Govednik, Shown Miyaki, Leroy Soenz; rings — Costner, Mike Moser, Mork Sherwood; vaulting — Doyle Freedland, Gerlach, Govednik, parallel bars Dave Cook, Freedland, Germain; high bars — Ken Eastman, Govednik, Shawn McClanahan; assistant coach — Paul Roggenkamp; team monger — Fred Osborne. This is o group of men it was my pleasure to work with, a group that represented UCLA well. ' 71 • • • 111 I e . • • elonnwermin .....s.o.:.••••:isa " ..... " aressarossor " allias° ' . ' ' 40.010•1110011eseiwessawaramar . v • Ill Sat act we.. unsisMISIPPIP P te. WIP wo• owl .• ea yo faystwaa c.....• gip ni iii we a Jig OWN elff sargiallit " 11111. essipsionse_ , of 16 Steve Gerlach. Pac-8 floor exercise champion. IINIW410n `,% sOsi, „tog toc ' mere re to A e stri e a° sc. iNCCN° sow c t c 11.... ocw‘4 , ye • V 0 oo 0°W soo sof es o to tie 9 t o toodis - o bo‘ t. P ' A to be on os 0 oi c s V ' s CS e 003 , et siocs " i. q il , ,,00`a be , ‘°”. rtjetor tos t o si to 0 to( the 421 4 „ton oull wog ' eosoo . t go 9 ' ?co 1 s et4e ‘t, - o k‘` ‘.., 09 0 ?°` otc. viv v‘t 0 c sco ‘ co ect” o ° toect lest t °s xo % s ( . 05°0 .6•0° o I 0. • at° oo toe slots toe Top -- loft to right: Gary ' fetter, Barry Berkett, Alex Fresco, Rob Justus, Worron Dykstra. Tom Meyer, Steve Bohlmonn, John Jensen. Middle — left to right: Alex Fielding, O ' Rouke Swinney, Keith Peters. Mark Breeding, Kurt Kohler, Joel Coster, it, WING • Kevin Curran. David Wohlstodter. Bottom -- Left to right: Eric Perkowski, Rod Johnson, Kurt Boyd, Pete Robinson, Sam Glosbond, Steve Hokoda, Jim Everett, Bruce Kroyer, Mark Ellis. Coach Dennis Storer reflections... An open letter to the 1973 Rugby team: Congratulations on a fine season. Considering the number of novices on the varsity team, you exceeded oil expecotions, (except for one 6-7 loss to Berkeley — we let that one slip through our fingers I) A special well done to those newcomers who had to accept the responsibilities of varsity rugby in their first season — Greg Peorman, Paul Moyneur, Steve Hookono, John Sciorra, Cloy Gallacher, and also the many newcomers playing for the Greyhounds (the seconds). The big games were again our traditional rivals Berkeley, Stanford, and U.S.C. and apart from Berkeley we had no problems. Our end of the season tour to Canada made up for the minor desoppointments before. Winning the World Cup 4.3 against the University of British Columbia had to be the high point of your efforts this year. although it was achieved by defensive guts rather than the usual formula of piling up the points. For the Captain, Rob Scribner, M.V.P. Skip Neibauer, Best Back John Williams, Best Forward Wade Killefer, it was on especially fine season. On to ' 741 , it C. c • 1973 UCLA Rugby Results UCLA 54 UCLA 27 UCLA 36 UCLA 21 UCLA 27 UCLA 15 Bats Rugby Club 14 UCB 7 UCLA 12 UCLA 38 UCLA 16 UCLA 46 UCLA 46 University of Victoria 7 UCLA 4 UCLA 24 UCSD 3 UCD 3 Kings (Australia) 4 Cal State U, LA 7 Occidental 9 LA Rugby Club 4 UCLA 3 UCLA 6 Stanford 6 USC 4 Santa Monica Rugby Club 16 Cal State U, Northridge 7 SF Rugby Club 0 UCLA 6 U British Columbia 3 Vancouver Rep XV 10 Southern California Tournament 24 Long Beach R.C. 3 UCLA 22 Santa Monica R.C. 12 UCSB UCLA Bats R.C. UCLA UCLA 0 0 12 4 gnum 0 0 0 kgrg Jackie with Wife Rachel Shortly before his death on October 24. 1972, Jackie Robinson c elebrated, at the 1972 World Series games in Cincinnati, the 25th anniversary of his start in major league baseball. On acceptance of a plaque commemorating the event he said. " I am extremely proud and pleased, but I will be mo re pleased the doy I con look over of third base and see a block mon as manager. " A man never without a cause. Jackie Robinson was the first Black athlete to brook into major league baseball with the then- Brooklyn Dodgers in 1947. At UCLA Jackie starred in football, basketball track, and baseball. He is the only Bruin athlete in history to earn letters in four varsity sports. A Football All-American in 1939. he also set a Pacific Coast Conference record in the long jump and led in basketball scoring in 1941. Jackie left UCLA in 1941 and went on to subsequent fame in baseball. The Reverend Jesse Jackson. o close friend of Jackie Robinson, eulogized. This man turned o stumbling block into a stepping stone. ' 0 0 0 am EAM °Di Kenny Washington never received the nationol recognition that his former Bruin teammate Jackie Robinson did after leaving Westwood. Vet, there are many Bruin fans who still remember Washington, the fleet and record-setting t ailback. os UCLA s greatest footboll player of oll time. He became UCLA ' s first all-around star with the 1937 footboll season and then teamed with Robinson in 1938 and 1939 to nearly take UCLA to the Rose Bowl. The two parted ways ofter Kenny ' s graduation in 1940. but UCLA shall never forget his exploits. Ironically, Kenny, who had graduated one yeor earlier than Jackie. succumbed one year earlier than his former teammate, June 24, 1971. reflections... My preseason predictions come pretty close to what really happened to the 1973 Bruin Baseball team. The Bruins would bottle the Trojans and the Stanford Cardinals for the number one spot. The pitching area was our weakest spot, and our strength was our defense with Luis Gomez and Dave Guerrero providing one of the top double ploy combinations in the Pacific Eight. Center fielder Bob Adams led the Pacific 8 In batting and was a big plus on offense. Greg Zell, John Rouse and sophomore Frank Ponich carried the pitching load, with the bull pen in great shape with senior Bruce Baronick putting out the fire in the late innings. Six out of the seven pitchers recruited for the 73 campaign, with signed letters of intent, said good-bye to campus life by signing professional contracts. Money seems to be more important than the book league. iSe t t as ral 11411111.11114 • 4.44•4•• a ••• • VIY,V1 reflections... L J The 1973 UCLA track and field team has come through so for on all my .115E predictions that were stated last January before the season ever started. I stated at that time that we would have the greatest field event team in collegiate history, and that our runners would also surprise. Also stated was this could be the greatest dual meet team of all-time. As this goes to press we hove become the greatest dual meet team of all-time, winning the NCAA " Dual meet " title for the third time in the lost four years. The team has also collected two thirds of its hoped for " grand slam " of dual meets, conference, and NCAA championships. To explain this team ' s greatness would be very hard. There has been vast improvement by mon, surprises, and also what was expected. The biggest sur- prise was the great improvement of sophomore Tony Veney. Tony ran 1:52.0 lost year in the 880 and has already run 1:48.5 for third in the Poc-8 chamipnships. The improvement of all the distance runners was o very pleasant surprise. The credit must be divided between the excellent attitude on the athlete ' s port, and the great coaching by our new distance coach, Hal Harkness. The field event men have been sensational all year. The high jumpers with life time bests, both discus throwers with life time bests. Roger Freberg with a new discus school record. All three shot putters with life time bests, and especially the very outstanding job Dove Schiller has done. Dove, up to this date, has improved from 55 ' 3 3 4 " to 62 ' 2 1 4 " — that is quite an improvement for the smallest " big shot putter in the nationI The pole vaulters have been very consistent when needed. The long jumpers and triple jumpers have been outstanding all year. with all four rated at the top of the U.S. National list. Rory Kotinek has done o great job in our one thin event, the javelin. The hurdlers. sprinters, and 440 ment have been outstanding all year. Benny Brown is now regarded as the greatest quarter miler in the world, and our four hurdlers are rated near the top on the national list. s To sum this up, con say this has been a very confident team, rising to the • occasion whenever needed, and just winning when the opponent was easyl In my mind this is the greatest team ever assembled, and many people agree, but the hour of decision will be the NCAA Championships at Louisiana State University, June 7, 8, and 9 — we want that " Grand Slam I " Head Track Field Coach Jim Bush Assistant Coach Torn Teller handles all Bruin held event per. formers. Assistant Coach Hal Harkness be- sides being Head Cross Country also handles the distance runners for track. Assistant Coach Len Dodson has assisted with the sprinters in 1966-71.72 when the Bruins the NCAA. team championship and nnw in 147A • ' 4 • • st • ABOVE-Rory Kotinek. last year ' s decathlon man has decided to concentrate on the javelin. long jump and high jump this year. Last year Rory placed fifth in NCAA decath- lon competition. TOP RIGHT-Shot-putter Dave Schiller has improved from a 55 looter to a consistent over-60 tooter. RIGHT-Roger Freberg broke the school record in the discus throw at the Bruins first meet against ASU. taking it from 184 ' to 194 ' Ir. — RIGHT-Gordon Peppars and Dotson Wilson. both timed at 9.7. ran first and third in a Hi- meet with Tennesse and Kan- sas. BELOW-Soph. transfer Tom Guerrero. last year ' s State JC III Champ (52.4). fol- lows in the footsteps Bruin 440 performers Wayne Collett and Roger Johnson. OPPOSITE: TOP-120 HH. Charles Rich (center of photo) and aim Jackson run 1.2 at 13.7 and 13.9 respectively. OPPOSITE: BOTTOM-Maxie Parks (left) and Benny Brown (right) figure to sustain UCLA dominance in the 440. Distance runners (left to right) Gordon Inns. Ron Johnson. Jim Salcido. and Ricco Sanchez. At the beginning of the season Gordon Inns set a school record in the steeplechase of 8:55.8 and I reshman Jim Salcido ran a 13:52.6 3-mile. sr pok, - ■ ft , • • ft • ‘. aci 04 rilti pr. . • ;Alb " He UCLA TRACK AND FIELD STADIUM NAMED FOR " DUCKY " DRAKE The UCLA track and field facility has been named the Drake Track and Field Stadium In honor of long-time coach and trainer Elvin C. " Ducky " Drake, it was announced last September, 1972, by Chancellor Charles E. Young following action by the Board of Regents. Drake. who retired last June, 1972, had been a coach and trainer at UCLA for 43 years and had served as head track coach for 18 years. Although retired because of mandatory retirement age. Ducky Draltristel.serves as trainer. for the Bruin fdotball and basketball teams on • contractual basis. - Following his graduation from UCLA in he became assistant vanity track coach (1929-46), cioss-country coach (193542), fresh- man track coach (1935.45), head varsity track coach (1947.64) and head athletic trainer (1942-n). One of mordents came In the 1960 Olympics at Rome when two of his decathlon stars. Rater Johnson and C.K. Yang, fin- ished 1.2 In one of the most dramatic duels in Olympic,history. Another Ol ympic medalist was Cy Young, winner of the javelin throw in the 1952 games at Helsinki. One of Drake ' s track teams won the NCAA championship in 1956. and he was named track and field " Coach of the Year. " Drake, however, may be best known for his work at athletic trainer for the past 30 years. a position in which he guided athletes in Bruin football, basketball, baseball and all other intercollegiate sports. He was duly recognized by being elected to the Helms Hull Athletic Train- en ' Hall of Fame In 1964. The stadium named In his honor seats 12,000 spectators and first used in February, 1969. It has an nine-lane ' Tartan bask one quarter mlle In length and an inf leld which accomodates Mild events. • ..; • • • ' • r t n ufi The experience of coaching superio college athletes is o ten a diffi- cult position for any individual to hold. Coaches are required to be diplomats, psychologists and sociologists in reference to their partici- pants which can make coaching a giant pressure cooker. This was not the case for the 1973 Bruin swimmers who represented a group of nineteen very mature and stable young people. The attitude of devotion on the part of this year ' s team made this season a fun and rewarding experience for myself as a coach. Our swimmers were quite young seeing the team consisted of only one senior. five iuniors. four sophomores. and nine freshmen. Steve Doyle was the team ' s captain being our only senior and definite All-American choice. His leadership helped to develop and motivate many of our younger members by presenting a good image to follow. UCLA also became me first major men ' s intercollegiate sports team to have a female member. Susie Kincade. one of our freshman divers. proved herself to be a major contributor to our success in dual meets. Susie ' s grace and superior style made her a consistent scorer for the Bruins this year. Much of our success was based on the fact that our people who had no reputations gained them by superior performances. plus our big names improved over their performances from previous years. All of this was created by hard work. At this time I ' m confident that the Bruin teams of the next few years will develop the depth to compete and defeat the swim powerhouses like USC and Indiana at the NCAA ' s. Like all the teams at UCLA we are shooting for the moon in the form of NCAA Championship. It appears to me that we are very close to our goal and this year ' s recruiting pro- gram should help boost our team into reacing our mark in ' 74. Retta0,. Bob Horn. Head Coach Buzz Thayer. Assistant Coach Tom Bruce wins the 200 yard breaststroke for UCLA against USC. -1 %, Irr”. reflections... UCLA TENNIS 1973 This year ' s edition of the tennis team is vastly improved over the 1972 team. It is a team that has excellent depth and strong singles and doubles play. UCLA is a strong contender for national and conference titles. Following is o sketch of each player: I Jeff Austin, senior from Rolling Hills. 1972 Al:•merican. Number 23 ranked in U.S. Has excellent all around game. 2 Bob Kreiss, senior from Bel Air. Two time All- American. Number 41 ranked in U.S. Has great backhand and best doubles player on team. 3 Steve Krulevitz. senior from Baltimore. Transfer from Utah. Ranks number 38 in U.S. Fastest player with fine ground strokes. 4 Rayno Seegers, sophomore from South Africa, where he ranked number 5. Strongest player on team and has o lot of talent. 5 Brian Teacher, frosh from San Diego. National Junior doubles champion. Best potential on team. 6 Steve Mott. froth from La Jolla. National junior doubles champion. Excellent doubles player. Bob Kreiss Brian Teacher Jeff Austin Rayno Seegers O ffl reflections... At the time of publication, the Bruins are one game out of first place in the tough Southern California Volleyball Association. They ore going for their fourth straight NCAA Championship. Three starting seniors who joined the team as junior college transfers after their freshman year 1973 captains Ron Coon, Ken Freeman and Jeff Jacobs. Jeff started as a sophomore and junior. Ken and Ron sow o lot of action as first and second men off the bench during the post two years. Coon is the most Improved Spiker on the squad and setter Ken Freeman directs the quick Bruin attack quite capably. Senior Tom Chamales is a first year man with the potential to break into the starting line-up before the end of the season. Tom has demonstrated great ability during the summer beach volleyball circuit and is adoptin well to the six man game. Other starters ore juniors Mike Nor. mand, Bob Leonard, Jim Menges, and sophomore John Bekins. IMP • • • I r 4 gin AP el • 0 , r 0 ' , • . ... , -• 1••• a so• t gr Ir I • . 1 •• .... . .... It Mac 41.. 4 wren , 0 NH:00e " . mine Ion 4011 ear II I I A • ga 4 rift • eilk, AP:fhi MeV re%.11 4- 4 din • 1 i U.S. All-Star Women vs South Korean Women UCLA Men vs South Korean Men -a@liWIg , _ ` MI Bllnkh _Sin Women at UCLA are competing successfully in numerous intercollegiate sports—Volleyball. Tennis. Basketball. Swim - ing. Gymnastics and Track. Ever since the NCAA ruling allowed coeds to compete in certain varsity sports. more and more have been doing so. In fact. Crew Coach Johnsen has enough girls out for the sport he can run two frosh fe- male shells. Also, he notes coed coxswain have a definite weight advantage since they have to be light. At right is freshman diver Susie Kin- cage. the first coed to compete on a varsity squad. _ I.-- Top • left to right: Morilyn Joshua, Noncy Gohn, Rosie Shinnosu. Middle - left to right: Josephine Bruin (Beret Fejor). Marty Hatem. Wall Uchida, Joy Ornelus, Barry Jetton, Mike Losey. Rhonda Manning, Joe Bruin (Dave Stewart). Front left to right: Nan Olson, Linda Toussant. Meg Meager, Evelyn Lambert, Betty Henerson, Diane Winslow, Grier. • Vet NI II. I At we- • g, e .1 ' Li Am -tat t; 4211 :allt4 11 41;11117 OffiEHTEL ..•••••• MEI MS •;._. MEM= . AM 11.10 MEM. 4. a= 0. a ai lin Sea menea e a ... ,.,. ,e., le. Mk • e m Smi • •• le .• • S .. S • en S • e--. e •mom e • • in. • a. e I de • Ma ••• • V. ••• a • MP e • as • a am ... .—.m IS m• • el - ° a - •• - . ' ' ' ........ •. Illy nab 1. lb...J..- ■ I. 1. ,. IDad na a.S... Iii ..- • 1 C. k 1 WNW. • dell ami Ian itt4 OS ' 0 all Nye • • I Why aren ' t fraternities dead here? The UCLA DAILY BRUIN has been predicting their doom for sometime and it seems that one fraternity house after another has gone to the auction block according to the newspaper. So why is it, that names such as Sigma Nu, Sigma Chi, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon still exist at UCLA? Fraternity life has changed. and changed drastically. Four years ago, it appeared that the Fraternity System was dying. However, this year, fraternities stand stronger than they have in any year in the past decade, and this is because of the changing lifestyle evolving within the system. Gone are the days of regular Friday Afternoon Beer Busts, Wednesday Night Ex- changes, and Sorority Raids. That is not to say that a varied social calendar does not still exist, but it is not longer the focal point of the system. The fact that the Fraternity System has a grade point average above the UCLA All Men ' s Average, that many of its members are leaders within, the student government, or that it devotes thousands of man hours to such charitable activities as Mardi Gras or Multiple Sclerosis is not what is fundamentally important. What is important is that each fraternity house , and its members, are able to come together within a lifestyle that is mutually beneficial. Woodrow Wilson stated that, " Coming together is a beginning; working together is progress; living together is success. " , this is the goal that the Fraternity System is constantly trying to improve upon. As long as the bond of mutual respect and cooperation exists within the UCLA Fraternity System, it will remain a strong and viable part of the campus community. UClll Coaxed Front Row4eft to right Tom Tabor. Woody Walker, Dean Riskas, Jeff Lopham, Kurt Skarin, Bob Dischner, and Bob Sosey Second Row-left to right Rich Fagan, Larry Griebenow, Torrey Wulff, Mark Spiro. Greg Petrie, and Chuck Locko Beta Theta Pi Bottom. left to right: Bruce Hungerford, John Sechrist, Paul Lewis, Larry Griebenow, John Hinterleitner. Middle, left to right : Bob Ghee, Rick Lem mens, Russ Kyle, Kevin !Sorrell, Mike Dunkle, Steve Loiselle. John Keifer, Anthony Kafesjian, Steve Keener. Top. left to right: Ron Bropc, Tim McCarthy, Jim McBride. Gary Di Rossi, Doug Birnie, Kert Evans. Not pictured: Jon Jones, Biiltoppiano, Jack Brewer, Rick Salyer, Bud -s Cox Bob Ludlum, John lionitt, Bill Hvidt. Doug Longyear. Mickey Croft, Jeff Stark. Greg Casillas, Danny Guerrero, Mark Swedlow. EEEEE E z f Firtfirrile 1 ra nA c‘ livitt ' TAN- " ' f A Top Right, Left to Right; Zim Zimmerman, Dave Atkinson, Carol Moser, Mary Johnson, Wal- ter Snell, Paul Reim. Tim Cater, and Earl Terry. Top Left. Left to Right; Henry Porter, Sharon Forester, Dale Wu, Dave Toda. Alpha Gamma Neva Shayna Munson, Bob Andersen. Dave Fierce, Vida Smith. Gretchen Bostwich, Zim Zimmer- man, Henry Porter, Carol Edwards, John Krieger, Roxanne Bessette, Lloyd Osborne, Carol Moser, Tim Brewer, Bruce Byers. Jerry Rothman. Tim Cater, Mary Johnson, Sue Galpin, Linda Tube- sing, Sharon Forester, Dale Wu, Donna Casey, and Jim Powell. Left to Right: Melvin Urn. Paul Reist, Dave Toda, Walter Snell, Barry Burnett. Dave Atkinson. Jim Yost. Doug Douglass. 0 gY Polly. Stocking ' E llis AI. Ken ' rs Janice Bi Jon Middleton Roger ( ' Brien Jeral. Rosati Stetie Regele Joanie Mather om Meyer ave Dapper Ilea Holt Kurt Kohler Hector Barrera T.C. Hyde Eric Carlson Jim Mitchell Keith Young Buzz Adams ' V.D. Adams Mary Abbors Bobbin Smith Barry Berkett Judy Henderson Cort Haymond Sankey ' Tont Thomas Dicey Mitchell Ray Paul Louie Sprague Nancy Kanzler Evil Kawasaki Kathy Espinoza Gil Martinez Maryln Luzzato . • ;cad_ ‘) ▪ , ;, ir,: ed‘4 • -- • • • lit 74 _ !SIA% r • Wit • c 1. E ' • NM ' OICTURED: 1 Pony ' Doyle Bobby Cox Nevin Cox John Livie Rob Jkli Alex lrrbte b Jet St Gs Thieary Colaw • Tetley-McGuire Jeff Johnson Dave Dolman Dave Briley Middle Row L to R Keisel, Jeff Kudo, Rich ;gorse, Mark Knupper, Max Jack, Dave Sinclair, Bob Larson, Ky Pierro, Don Strauss. Charlie Rothstein. Pat Fr Top Row I. to R Bowen, Jack Muckey, Steve Efron, Edward Leonard, Bill Locko, Chuck Cook, Richard Mansoor, Jeff Green, Tracey Puffer, Jim Bergeson, Garth Clark. Robby Clark. Ron Walker. Woody .rr In testi ' r !re PT? ?PP TV ' MO Sigma Alpha Epsilon Bottom ROW I. to it Peters, Keith George, Jim Hughes. Brian James, Ken Daniels, Scott Pickle, Ken Webb, Robert Biswell, Kevin Not Pictured Adelson, Gary Allison. Bill Davis, Bob Dragicevich, Joe Keene, Andy Krumpholz, Kurt McDonnell, Tim Parker, Scott Souza. Mel Tahti, Neils Westmoreland, Paul White. Steve Woods, Doug Townsend. Barry Bloy. Richard Kublins, Dusty Barry. Bob Wright. Tom ItI .S••• " , 37. t-4-ar ' 4— ,A ' S. - ' • , ' • ' 4 ' . ' . • • ; ..,._ , iii., r„... 9 ' 1494t!.1 tO 7 • B AdaMS r ii Sigma MI lett to right row I. Scott Bowhay. Ron Jurgensen. Gary Steele, Sam Nicholson, Jeff Lapham, Dean Riskas, Dave Colton row 2. Dan Bayerd, Marc Reid, Tim Meager. Bob Blair, Kent Ellis, Rick Bocci, Ron Martin row 3. Chris Patton. Bob Losey, Tom Tabor. Doug Kaewert, Jim Sterbentz, Mike Losey row 4. Jim Riskas, Rich Docherty, Steve Sunshine, Skip Barchan. Mike Perry, Mark Perry, Mark Hum ter. Dave " Gleep " Hartshorn, Bob Savluk row S. Bob Dischner, Bruce Brodie, John Piini, Dan Guidera, Blake Woodward, Al Pulsifer, Steve Dean, Andy Bergh Standing. left to right: Larry Dusich. Tim Bowman, Terry Conklin, Kevin Charles, Larry Land, Bill Hodgman, Glen Fichman, Bob Case, Al Apodaca, Glenn 0‘ven,r6ary Bliss, Lance Eldred. Pete Pdanoukian Sitting, left to right: Vie Neally. Hal Lopes, Charley Green, Dave Lockw Not Wktured: Ed Palmer. Randy Zeller, Tom Balderrama, Al Crandall, Gary Garcia. zeta Bela Tau Seated (left to right): Mark Lavin, Ed Lasman, Mike Ravel, Gary Green, Jay Eisenberg, Kevin Allen, Mark Yokumizo, Mike Lyons, Paul Lavin, Bill Bernfield, Mark Tamarin. 1st Row (left to right): Ted Hankin, Jeff Levine, Lee Goldman, Ken Berg, Louis Sorger, Jerry Saliman, Rick Lesch, Jamie Weiss. 2nd Row (left to right): Marty Moss, Howard Brand, Al Trump, Larry Friedman, Craig Streit, Tom Jones, Don Browning, Chris Walker, Sherman Dang, Mark Weisberg, Dave Noskin, Dave Bramson, Bob Kreuger, Lenny Mintzer, Ilan Just Ron Glousman, Steve Smith. 3 rd Row (left to right): Iry Chase, John Simon, Zane Averback, Greg Hirsh, Jack Bradley, Bob Decker, Ken Kaushansky, Mark Constant, Peter Margolis, Steve Friedman, Jerry Katz, Jerry Greenberg, Rich Gerringer, Chris Harvey, Ian Fleish- man, Murray Soloman. sainuomos Continually re-evaluating ourselves and thinking in terms of survival, we have found ourselves questioning Greek tradition. The necessity for integrating original ideals of sorority living with contemporary needs of college women has emerged as the dynamic force behind the Greek system. Communal living develops individuality, which enhances one ' s capacity to con- tribute to the group, and as a group to the community. We have begun to realize the potential in a sorority to increase each woman ' s awareness of expanding avenues of commitment. The experience of living among and sharing oneself with diverse personalities forces each of us to be flexible and open. It is this flexibility that has allowed the sororities to adapt to changing demands and insures their future strength. Abbitt. Robin Barakova. Luba Binkowski. Linda Bloesser, Bonnie Bowen, Debbie Brosius. Linda Caton. Nancy Chase. Carol Chooljian, Diana Cotton, Cindy ' 1 Faisant, Kathy Finger. Ruth Hildebrand, Jan AlPha Chi Omega Laws, Laurie McMahon, Pat Parnkopf, Anne llvidt. Peg Johnson. Kathy Keeton. Dana Solinger, Wendy Teaford, Anne Walker. Debbie Pendleton. Debbie Randolph. Diane Rawlings, Roz Reel. Karen Robnison. Barbara Schmidt, Danielle " To live is not to live for one ' s self; let us help one another. " Menander of Athens Thramson. Denise Anthony. Joanna Armstrong. Linda Baba. Beverly Ralph. Jeanne Barnes. Jeri Rehm. Kristen Benson. Debbie Benz. Mitzi Brandt. Anne Brown. Patty Rums. Pam Caldwell. Evelyn tauten. Susan crenshaw. Melissa Doughty. Ann Ghormley. Lyn Gurola. Michele Hayek. Diane Detrick. Jane Alpha Deno Pi Holdam. Margaret Hybl. Carol lida. Celeste Jackons. Marybeth Kastel. Candy Kastel. Judy Kessen. Karen Klock. Becky Kopitzke. Janet MacBride. Chris McCorkell. Kieran Martini. Esther Meyer. Jackie Michels. Cindy Nutt. Carla Robinson. Kathy Scholar. Julie Shirey. Eileen Signer. Cathy Sohni. Vera Soto. Yvonne Stern. Dawn Unland. Holly Vague. Pam Van (Wel. Mary Abrams, Debbi Avchen. Patty Berger, Wendi Bernstein, Boni Boatwright, Pat Cloper, Debi Copaiman, Phillis Dinerstein, Kim Eglin. Carol Fellows, Dede Fisher. Debbie Freed, Nancy Glucksman, Vivian Hodes, Cathy Holland, Marla Kanter, Sue Kiser, Cindy Kroft, Patty Leiter, Gloria Leonard, Arlene Alpha Epsilon Phi Levi, Lonnie LeVine, Randi Lewis, Cindy Lind, Patty Lippett, Linda Lovus, Yvonne Mann, Stephanie Marshall, Jaime McGuire, Carolyn Perlin, Sherry Pincus, Karen Richmond, Nancy Richtel, Heidi Rittenberg, Diane Schiffman, Gail Schneiderman, Cam Smith, Beth Sockolov, Debbie Solomon, Donna Speiser, Charolette Steinberg, Bonnie Tarcher, Carol Tonkin, Sue Walmark, Robin Weiner, Madeline Abbott. Tukey Allen, Julie Reran, Sue Bonifield. Lucy Boyd, Colleen Brown. Kathy Choate, Clare Crandall, Cathy Daehnert, Joan Daze, Denise DePrang, Roma Drake. Laurie Ellis, Kim Estey Janice Finwall, Carol Foley, Terri Goodman, Gayle Grabel, Loh Jo Guttierez, Pat Ilatem. Manic liausrath. Janet Heiser, Cathy Ilenderson, Judy Hernandez, Alin Higgins. Irene Johnson, Lauri e Jones. Jessica Keller. Robin Kelley. Cheryl Kubota. Sophie Sullenberger, Jan Tayler, Leslie Taylor, Barb Upp, Susan Lauritsen, Christi Lee, Nancy Lewis, Aleta Lynch, Connie Marshall, Marcie Mather, Joan McCloud, Sally McNally, Mary Jo Morgan. Ann Needham, Jeanne Needham, Nancy Oh. Stephanie Olson. Jeannie Pitts. Debbie Riley, Sue Riley, Vicky Rodewald, Kathy Salisbury, Nancy Sankey, Pat Schmidt, Judy Smith. Pat Soulis, Nicki Soulis, Paula Stoll, Rev saaoa Bailey. Sand% Bickel. Jana Brown. Charlon Fishburne. Kathy Frost. Jacqueline Gamble. Constance Gardner. Kandy Grell. Carolyn Griffin. Katie Iluskey. Marie Kawartani. Kay Morgon. Pam Paddock. Nancy Pond. Suzie Wenters. Madeline l ' udkin. Jackie TI Sigma Delia Tau 11- David. Lynn Fass. Alice Feldman. Nancy Fichelson. Gayle Fre isleben. Marilyn Gumbiner. Franck. Izenstark. Sue .Jacobs. Linda Lazarou. Karen Levin. Paula Marks. Lisa Miller. Judy Moss. Sue Rich. Melanie Schmier. Saree Schulman. Carol Schwartz. Claire Wise. Helena Volfee. Karen I. Ann Yokoyama I I Man Nomura 2. Anne Kokawa 12. Grace Mak 3. Ellyn Abo 13. Sue Ouchi 4. Teri Nitta U. Sheila Shinsato 5. Judy Kuwahara 15. Janet lwataubo 6. Kathy Uota 16. Paula Jung 7. Candi Lew 17. Karen Fujihara 8. Lynn Hiji 18. Jean Kubota 9. Karen Kitani 19. Naomi Naito 10. Pam Fukumoto 20. Shirley Koda Chi Alpha Delia There is o destiny that makes us sisters None goes her woy o one. All that we send into the lives of others Comes back into our own. Aucott, Susan Bonner, Cindy Carbaugh, Chris Elmer, Cathy Fulmis, Candi Goforth, Lynnel Hammargren, Debbie Heirs, Pat Hildebrand, MaryBeth Kelly. Jayme Klessig, Karen Krouss, Janet Langford, Marianne Meyers, Nancy Mitchell, Diane Ntoehring, Karen Palmer, Julie Pulec, Marilyn Robinson. Linda Saunders, Kathy Stone, Terry Tinsley. Nancy Trani. Sharon VanderLinde, Laurie Woodard, Gail Zittrich, Valerie Kappa Deus bib Della Gamma ' lower row, left to right: Eliza Kubota, Marguerite Pollitt, Tracey Pate, Dawn McCracken, Cara Grieve, Terri Kallshian. Judi Reich, Lynda Watson, Polly Stocking, Karen Gardner, Kim Haycox, Coquette MacKay, Sue Dalberg, Linda Johnson, Itumi Taira, Katie Low middle row, left to right: Melinda Hrachovy, M ' Liss Jones, Mary Ann Mueller, Margie Wallace, Debbie Palfreyman, Gayle Huggs, Carol Martin, Des Holt, Debbie Kracht. Cherry Cotter, Sue Hollywood, Terry Covington, Marie Egan, Carolyn Dedman, Nancy Woolf, Marla Easton. Jenny Geary, Barbara VanDerhoof top row, left to right: Paula Schneider. Margaret Brown, Dicey Mitchell, Maryann Wells, Jeanne McConnell, Nancy Kanzler, Janey McFerran, Pam Miller. Marilyn Luzano, Gayle Nelson, Sue Clarery, Barbara Heartt, Julie McIntyre, Joyce Loewy, Anne Kane, Holly Michels Delta Delta Delta Andrews. Janet Baker, Robin Ba!lain. Jo Bankes, Marcia Bartels. Janet Benham. Lonnie Chalson, Cindy Coke. Tina de Lorimier. Ginger Emerson, Susi Flanagan, Jill Gaudin, Lori Gilroy, Karen Graf, Ellen Guthrie, Gerel Manahan. Barbara Hamm, Debbi Hammond, Vicky Holt. Lea Joni Kerr, Kathy Kistler, Lisa Knapp, Robin LaHaye. Laura Lance, Pam List, Karen Loy, Melanie Maiers, Cindy Martin, Nanette McAdams, Linda Meyer, Debbie Neff. Chris Neff. Gail Osborn, Mona Ousman, Lori Prichard, Liz Reasoner. Valerie Riley. Patty Roundtree, Sue Sheffer. Linda Shepphird. Carolee Short, Patti Smith. Carla Spindler. Emily Spindler. Stephanie Tannenberg. Laura Vrabel. Debbie Walters. Sally Wass. Pam Winslow. Diane Wyman, Debbie This is Delta Zeta: singing, studying, eating, nd thinking about what this sorority means. We njoy mixing the social with the sensuous. Lost ear, Delta Zeta was scholastically of the head of he row. We plan to carry on our tradition of onlributing to campus life with many new mien ' s and interests. Delta zeta t a Burnett, Karen Hardenbrook. Marione tiardenbrook, Peggy Larkin. Mary Malloy, Sandy Mate, Darling °MMus Ann reir r- 4 • r Richards, Lynn Rose, Kathy Stanberry, Sharon Twilegar, Judy Vamauchi, Linda Zomar, Vickie in our time the family unit is considered to be a social group with an uncertain future. But here at Alpha Xi Delta we have o family with a positive outlook, a cohesive unit with each member an essential contributor to the group. Love, help, un- derstanding, and social activities are some of the ingredients which we feel contribute to the viability of our family. In essence, our sorority is a tightly-knit group whose congenial atmosphere encourages sharing joys or problems, and a unit which extends itself to benefit others. Farris, Linda Freeman, Marilyn Freeman, Sue Hildt, Janie Howard. Liz Jackson, Kathy Jensen, Rita Keliher, Betsy Keller, Melodic Kernkamp, Carolyn Gamma Phi Bela ' Birmingham, Kate Blickensderfer, Nancy ' Briggs. Lauchlin Brock, Wendy Cannon. Patty Cooch. Deb Covington, Carol Cuen. Terri Davis, Diana Distaso, Madeleine von Mizener. Gayle Weber. Jane Weller. Wendy Kernkamp. Laura Kilgore, Ann King. Madelaine Kohler. Libby Kreider, Lynn Livesay, Karen Lopez. Carol McCarthy, Melinda Milam. Debbie Montes. Cary Morishita, Lynne Peterson, Connie Phillips, Cindy Poftenroth. Patty Puls, Maureen Reed. Valerie Roush, Jeannie Skov, Sascha Torres, Cindy von Mizener, Donna VI! kappa Alpha Theta Debbie Kabuss 2) Marilyn May 3) Cindy Rankin 4) Colleen Fitzhenry 5) Wendy Howard 6) Denise Belfry 7) Luisa Figueras 8) Mary Ann Ward 9) Debbie Messenger 10) Suzanne Teixeira 11) Debbe Pill 12) Cyndi Cramer 13) Cindy Bolcom 14) Janice Mooney 15) Leslie Broadbell 16) Carrie Handy 17) Judi Woodward 18) Kathleen Flannery 19) Patti Fitzpatrick 20) Debbie Wills 21) Sherri Willson 22) Mrs. Ruby Long 23) Kim Delaney 24) Susan Williams 25) Sue Ulix 26) Holly Lawson 27) Shanon Carrell 28) Marcia Gravette 29) Meg Meager 30) Karen Kenny 31) Bobette Nelson 32) Vicki Vance 33) Robyn Fainer 34) Terry Murphy 35) Janet Johnson 36) Lisa Steinbrenner 37) Pam Clark 38) Carole Hall 39) Susanne Pearce 40) Ann Harmon 41) Debbie Samson 42) Beth McClure 43) Chris Scherdel 44) Melanie Knoth 45) Debbie Amos Not pictured: 46) Lynn Crosby Cathy Adams 47) Nancy Chan Mia Gilberg 48) Sally Cote Jody Hammond 49) Diane Duncan Marsha Milton 50) Betty Henderson Andria Pill 51) Non Ohlson Janice Pierson 52) Robin Dearden Doreen Gordon 53) Marianne Moyn Nancy Fyson Bear. Kendel Berry. Marky Bigelow, Tish Blanke. Marcia Burdsal. Vicki Chiang. Frances Cook, Melanie Denies. Pam Denies. Paula Enders. Diane Fischer. Michele Franklin. Jean Futrell, Jan Garcia. Marisel Gamest. Kathy Head, Betsy Heil Lynn Hinds, Anita Hollenbeck, Shelley Keosar. Geri Lewis. Robin Lloyd. Suzy Mahoney. Barbara Masaki, Stephanie e • - 1R Kappa Gamma VP McCann, Mary Ell. McConnell, Karen McCrory. Denise McGoldrick, Ann O ' Brien, Karen Quimby, Chris Quimby, Pam Peterson, Jackie Rasak. Val Riley. Debby Riordan, Monica Romero, Maggi Russell, Ann Sammons, Connie Slotemaker de Brui Delight Stalwick, Dawn Stenen, Pam Stoops, Janis Tracy, Bridget Trask, Leslie Vickers. Nancy Weed, Laurie West, Shauna Whitehouse, Sheri Yeager, Jane Young, Anne Zimmerman. Terry . tier. rer A-ketz j Adachi. Mari Akazawa. Elaine Fujimoto, Kathy Kujubu, Leah Louie, Sharyn Miura. Marsha Miyamoto. Jeanne Mochizuki. Eimee Nakagiri, Karen Ida, Harumi Ikeuye, Noreen Iriye. Diana Jung, Wendy Kakehashi, Kris Kujubu, Dianne Theta KaPPO Phi Nakamura, Janice Nada, Keiko Obita, Janice Okamoto. Diane Oshinomi. Vicki ota. Candi Fong. M. Toy. Susan Wang, Cindy Wong. Lana Yamada. JoAnne Yamaguchi. Marianne F Suyetsugu. Elaine Suzuki. Lynne Takenaka. Gwen Bayer. Jeanine Benjamin. Chris Cooley. Laurel Cost. Shelley Davis, Christine Down, Susan England. Steve Garman, Paul Greenwood. Richard Hall, Jeffery Higgins. Kathy Holloway, Craig Kaleth, Jeanne Mensing. Millicent Miller, Charlene Robinson. Nancy heat% Rand Shiffman, Norman Simla, Margaret Smith. Cecile Snively, Carol Spencer, Paul Thompson, Naomi (Housemother) Wilson, Warren Wright, James Young, Janet nc Asher House AlPhil laffihda Delia Beets. Clarisse Geary. Virginia Greenspan, Sylvia Margolies. Dany McCullough. Barbara Redmond. Dorothy Schneiderman, Carol Weisel, Linda Weselman. Marian Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta are national honoraries recognizing men and women who attain scholastic excellence in the freshman year. The board members pictured here are responsible for organizing the social-service activities of the organizations. PSI Eta Sigma Berlin. Brad Finerman, Matthew Melendez, Dennis Stiles, Charles Ting, Albert Bruin Belles se— WI Row 1, to ft Ciiidy y Paddock am Quimby Marisel Garai! Lynn_Daekt; Dawn T. Evans Joanne Ishimine Charlene Lewis — 12 Barbara Mahoney —Kr -Sapple---- Karen O ' Brien Lai Wong Rory tayikr Laurie Drake —Eakaankey -- Shelly Bowers Kende Bear thris Quimby Carmen flexed) ._ Geri Molina Michele J Jane Yea Marcie Marshall I lutra..KernKAMIL__ Jeannie Ruud) Karen 1,15 41 Row 0 Kiiren Kay Ellen Custer .Debhie-Rilay Aim Ann Mueller do Ilrachovy 3rd Row 1, to Ft Linda Carpenter Debbie Findlay Michele Gurryla Lisa. Kistler Kathy Porte XatiAt la . Betsy Bead v Sue Claret ' Linda Johnson ' miner Debbie t rabel Barbara liallahau Melanie Loy Kathy Kerr Bergh, Andy Bliss, Gary Colton, David Dischner, Bob Docherty, Rich Ellis, Kent Fagan, Rich George, Jim Raymond, Cort Hughes, Brian Jurgensen, Ron Klosterman, Steve Kudo, Rich Lapham, Jeff Losey, Bob Parker, Scott Perry, Mike Petrie, Greg Piini, John Ramirez, Bob Reynolds, Bradley Rinehart, Jess Riskas, Dean Riskas, Jim Rothstein, Pat Sinclair, Bob Skarin, Kurt Steele, Gary Steinbrenner, Neal Tabor, Tom Blue K eV Walker, Woody Wulff, Torrey Botton, L to R: Doug Drew. Pete Rich (Chairman), Lauriane Hill Top, L to R: Gory Starre, Gilbert Martinez, John Justice, Rick Tuttle (Advisor). Absent: Pete Mirich TOP ROW left to right 1. Peyton Smith 2. Curtis Hansen III 3. Spearchucker Jones (Cottman) 4. Richard Stretch Fletcher 5. Rick Beach Boy Tschudin 6. Randie " Mr. Cal " Lintz 7. Brett Wilson 8. Chris Irvin 9. Rob " Pig Pen " Rayburn MIDDLE ROW left to right I. Mike " Squid " O ' Connor 2. Ron " Cooney " Coon 3. Sudden Sam Albanese 4. Charles McLine 5. Montgomery McGovern SEATED left to right 1. Bill " Glenn Camber Smee 2. Lloyd PanteII 3. Steve Baldwin 4. Chris Morrow 5. Rynaldo Grimez 6. " Tube Room " Lynd Phi Kappa Psi ON FLOOR Steve " The Bird " Bardwill Grand Prize James Horton - Grad Econ. Reflection of Royce Hall on a puddle in Royce Quad. IMO onsmituf • tan , Grand Prize - %tot Mark Rubin - Skip the linesman was shot during the UCLA vs Oregon football game with a Minolta SRT- 101 using a 200 mm f3.5 Rokkor lens and Tri- X film at ASA 400. James Horton - Royce Hall shot from inside of Powell Library. Ron Rams - Statue in front of the University Research Library was shot using high contrast film, ASA 50, at f2.8 and 1 60 sec. First Prize - Had ale Second Prize - elamiv iloma Action Rick Becker - UCLA ski class was taken with a Minolta SRT 101 using a 135 mm f2.8 Rokkor lens and panatomic-X film. Little children with Josephine Bruin was shot during the Varsity Preview with a Nikon Photomic-FTN using Tri-X film. Silas Lunt - Bill Jack - Fountain in front of Macgowan Hall shot using a Pentax SPII at 1 1000 sec. First Prize - RA Neck " ' Second Prize - fps item Special Effects Randolph Tokuda - Picture of his daughter shot with a Mamiya C- 3 3, 135 mm lens. Background dropped out with a mask. Howard Waxenberg-Statue near Dickson Art Center taken with a Canon FTb using infrared film. Elie Gindi - Face of statue at Schoenberg Hall superim- posed on the wall of Kerckhoff Hall. Second Prize -lloward Andel • Third Prize - Eke Congrats. As o graduating senior you have — been around the sun about 22 times — spent 17 years in the educational process, or 4,590 days in class — counting time off for weekends, holidays, summer, and bad moods, or 34,560 hours in class taking off for lunch, recess and sleeping late, or close to 50.000 hours studying counting homework,field trips and cramming. which is roughly 2.080 times longer than it took God to create o new world from scratch. What ' s wrong with you? HONOR BEVERLY ABRAMS — Director-Tutorial Project ROSS ALAN ARBITER — SLC, Administrative Vice President, Student Faculties Commissioner KENDEL BEAR — Alumni Hostess. President — Bruin Belles COLLEEN BOYD — Women ' s Intercollegiate Volleyball NANCY LYNNE GHAN — Bruin Belles, Song girl KEVIN ROGER CRAIG — Superlative contributions in Water Polo LARRY CLINTON FARMER JR. — Superlative contributions in Basketball RICKI JILL FELDMAN — Tutorial Project, Mardi Gros, Alpha Lamda Delta LESTER FRIEDMAN Varsity Basketball Manager MARISOL GANDARILLAS — Director — Chaicono Youth Barrio Program. U.A.C. STEVEN JOEL HALPERN — Student Body President, Ad- ministrative Vice President, Bruin Bear LARRY HOLLYFIELD Superlative contributions in Basketball HILARY JOHNSON Women ' s Intercollegiate Volleyball MARILYN BEATRICE JOSHUA — Heod Cheerleader CAROLYN ELIZABETH KASTEL — Alpha Lamda Delta, Mortar Board President, Volunteer Tutor for L.A. City Schools WENDY LEE KOUT — Alumni Scholarship, Honor English Student JEFFERY CHRISTOPHER LAPHAM — Campus Events Com- missioner, IFC President, U.P.C. LESLIE ELLIS LATNER — Varsity Football Manager, Mardi Gros Publicity Chairman DONALD ERNEST LEUTZ — KLA General Manager. Disc Jockey ELIZABETH MCCLURE — Panhellenic President, Volunteer worker for Red Cross. L.A. Chamber of Commerce Student Achievement Award SENIORS GLORIA MENESES — MEChA Chairman JANE LOUISE MURRAY — Student Health Intern BRUCE SHERMAN NELSON — Doily Bruin Cartoonist, Student Committee for the Arts Chairman, Student Intern MICHAEL RICHARD OLSSON — Administrative Intern Director, Freshman Orientation Program ESTHER MORENO PEREZ — Communications Board BENNET BRIAN RODILITZ — Dorm President, Letters and Science Intern, Tau Beta Pi LESTER STEVEN ROSEN — SLC, General Rep. U.P.C., Yell Leader DEBORAH JEAN ROSS — California State Scholarship, Medicus Club MAUREEN RUTH SIEGEL — Mardi Gros, Clean Air Council ALBERT CHIA TING — Blood Drive, UAC, Alpha Phi Omega Car Pool, Phi Eta Sigma President KAYE ELLEN TUCKER — Women ' s week steering committee, Women ' s Resource Center BRUCE EDWARD WALTON — superlative contributions in Football HOWARD WAXENBERG — Director — Tutorial Project, Southern Campus JEFFREY RANDOLPH WEBER — Southern Campus Editor, Daily Bruin Book Review Editor. Staff Writer. KLA, Satyr. Sigma Delta Chi JOAN WEINSTEIN — Daily Bruin Index Editor, staff writer, honor student NATHANIEL WILLIAMS — Academic Honors, Student Govern- ment DIANE VALENTINE WINSLOW — Head Song Girl LILLARD MONROE WOOTON — BSU Chairman, Board of Control AnIS. Alta) A a. Abbots. Mary BA u to -6tory Adams. Batty 8 A At4a 1442°9 Thomas I . h ' . Maw BA Public Stance Adams. tattle BA, French leant A Historyce_de BA. . 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David B S . Engineering Sugernan. Allen BA_ Science Sumner, Claudia BA. Design Sung, Bale ' B S . Nursing S ung. Ban B S Chenvstry Sunshine. Steven BA. Economics Sutcliffe, Robert BA.. Science Suter. William Charles BA. History Suyetsugu. Elaine B S Nursing i.•anson. Patricia BA. Political Science Sweet. Eileen BA. Spanish Svrarnt Monty BA. Psychology Mathematics TaWsh. Eddie BA. Political Science Tabor. Thomas BA. Public Service Tagawa. Kochi BA. Psychology Takata. Margaret BA. History Takata. Susan BA. Tanaka. Dons B.S. Nursing Tanaka. Robert BA. (comma Tempest. Tamara BA. SSET learn:. Marc BA. History feud. !lurch BA. Economics Thiederman. Sondra 8 A . Political Science Puergocd. Sanlord MA. Africa Area Studies Thomas. heat BA.. English Thomas. Linda BA. Psychology Thompson. Joanne 8 A . Psychology Thornburg. Kathryn BA. SocuSogY Tide. Jim BA. Mathematics limbo Halsey BA. Mathematics Troughton. Mike BA, Econ %islet. Dior BA. Political Science lost ' Angela BA. Psychobiology Ise Nancy BA. Mathematics lucke Kaye BA. Philosophy a lucky B Slephany BA.. Sociology IA Tunick. Steven . Chemical Engine, ' Tut etsliy. Mum. BA. Psychology turner. Barbara 8 A. Mislay Tullius. Thomas S. Chemistry Toilets. Judy BA. Finlay Tyllaska QanleM BA, German Uba Laura A.8 A. PsytholOgy. Sociology Uchida. Wallace BA. Hatay Ude. Ruby BA. History Updike. Douglas BA. Biology Ur lu. Cary B.S . bolo Uy. Pauline MBA Vacek. Milan B A. Motion Pictures Valdez. Robert BA. Sociology VarAties. Euticea MA, Chime Van Sickle. John 8S. Political Science Van Snmalen. Louis BA. Biology Van Millen. Mn Hendrick Et S. Inone on Van Williams. Pauline BA. Psychology Van Wytte. Michael BA. Sociology Van Zak. Grad 8 A_ Pathology Vases. Lynn BA. Anthropology Vogt. Stephen B A. Economics Von Mirenv. Gayle BA. Psychology Vuoso. Pasquale BA. Zoology sag • Wachtel. Harty BA. Political Science Warren BA. PWCIMINY Wentred BA. Political Science Wallace. Marpne BA. Psychology Wallace. Pat ricia 8A. Political Science Walsh. Darlene 8 A . Philosophy Watt Margaret BS. Nursing Wardle. Virginia BA. English Ware, Sharon BA. Sociology Washington. Anita B.A.. Psychology 41,12-111 Watanabe. Moat BA. Science Weathetsby, Belinda B A , Psychology Webb. William 8 A.. E0)101111CS Weber, Jeffrey BA. English Weinstein. Janet B A.. Psychology Weiss Mitchell BA. Psychology Wellman. Manan M SW.. Social Week Wendt. Suzanne BA. Dance nick Honest BA. Psychology West. Kathleen BA, Public Service Wexler. Cary I D. law White. Charles Hatay Wimeeclu. Thomas BA. Science Was, Larry BA. Political Science Williams. Gary BA. History Williams. Phyllis BA. Sociology N115011 Dinld BS. Geology Wilson Florence BA. languolcs Amat,. Deborah BA.. Hebrew Amebae,. Kurt B S. bre, lag met. Carole BA. Psychology Winn. Brian BA. History Winslow. Diane BA. Psychology Wishner. Robert BA. Mathernt cs. Compute Science WOW Janet BS. MinesiMoR1 Wong. Amy Fu taut B S Chemistry Wong. Judy BA. Design Wong, Marion 8A. History Woo lung BA. Mathematics Woo Marne BA. Mathematics Wood. Stephen BA. theater Arts Wong Lai ling B A dm Wont Linda BA. Public Service Woo Gent B S . Bacteriology Wcodemth. Courtney 8 A . Economics Woslori Robert BS( E . Electrical Engineering Wu. lobe M P H.. International Health lab wO. Bogert BA. Economics rallonitz. Anita A Science ' Sind.). Marion B A . Anthicoho Ogy ang. Julia BA. English Carter. Sharon BA. Socryogy Yeller. Gary B S . Phrycs Young BM( ly 8 S . Speech Young Ian B A. Political Science Young Main BA. History Yuen. Gay BA. Chinese %flow . lack BA. EC0110M 6W chemistry ielman. Martin BA. Mathematics Zimmerman. Wayne BA. History SochNoll liming. Donald BA. History wart. Catherine BA. English tkA WAIM " WiCtrA Fni veijo uski sports editor jeff weber editor-in-chief dan rosson associate editor SO I A Yearbook requires an extreme amount of work. It takes many kinds of talents to produce a yearbook. The following people gave their time and efforts in order to produce the 1973 UCLA SOUTHERN CAMPUS. ADVERTISING and FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT Dan Rosson Jeff Weber WRITERS John Sondbrook Don Rosson Nanete Deetz Rusty Sheinkopf Veijo Uski Jeff Weber LAYOUT and PASTE-UP Veijo Uski Liz Engh Jeff Weber Susie Hatogo COVERS and PRINTING Conzett and Huber - Zurich, Switzerland (covers) American Yearbook Co. (Jim Powell) ASUCLA Printing • ' Art Atkinson) ARTWORK Craig Smith PHOTOGRAPHY CONTEST SPONSORS Tim Bailey - ASUCLA Students ' Store Frank Ponder - Bel-Air Camera and Hi-fi OTHER ASSISTANCE Lee Monteleone Harry Morris Joyce Fresh Joone Jubileer Student Committee for the Arts Communications Board Mike Losey Campus Ticket Office (Mrs. H. Kathy. Ann) SECRETARIES Dorothy Wood Kay Rickardson Rhea Bullock PHOTOGRAPHY Veijo Uski Howard Woxenberg Gory Leonard Rick Becker Susie Hotago Dove Cislowski Dennis Fried Ed Greer Gordon Campbell Sheila Williams Jeff Weber Elie Gindi Fred Phillips Mork Rubin Lorry Olson Dan Rosson Dean Berkus Karl Dean ASUCLA Campus Studio Sion Troutman Norm Schindler (Terry, Wally. Karen) The yearbook does strange things to many people. To many of the students it is just another means of extracting the money from their wallets and putting it into the university pie. Their pictures are not in the book for the most part and therefore they can see no useful purpose for its existence. For the few students who shell out the required money for its purchase, the yearbook is to look at once and then cover up that unsightly stain on the coffee table. Only five or so years later do the students pick up the book and earnestly look for themselves and their friends and recall all those memories that they could never seem to remember on their own. For the various athletic coaches on the campus the book serves as a sort of family album recalling the victorious as well as the lean years. It starts the coach thinking what he would do differently if he only had a second chance. If the coach was lucky he had the pleasure of coaching an athlete who has gone on to the pro ranks. There is indeed that singular moment of pride. For the seniors pictured in the book, it is a certain way of proving that they did indeed graduate. In the day of fake signatures, fake term- papers, fake diplomas, the yearbook is the only item that people are too smart to fake. It also makes for good bed-time yarns that will put any child into instant slum berland. For the many administrators it is a quick way of telling just how long they have been at the university. Almost every administrator has a yearbook for each of his years here and the more he has the older he is. To the various committee members who decide whether or not there is to be a yearbook, the fact that each receives a complimentary copy does not sway their minds. The committee can only see through dollar-sign eyes and it is obvious to them that the yearbook is not holding its own, so in the eyes of the committee the yearbook should be laid to rest. I suppose that ' s the way it should be. At least Darwin thought so. For the people in the publications office, the staff was often one that would steal the secretaries as well as the envelopes and any other such movable items. Mr. Harry Morris. Manager of all the publications, has won our " Who has the most yearbooks? " contest. He has a copy of every yearbook from 1938 on. At the end of this year he will be retiring from the battle. To the people in the Campus Studio, the staff of the yearbook wants but will not give We want their photo passes but we won ' t give them all our other photographic business. So it goes. The campus organizations choose to ignore us while the fraternities prefer to ignore us and the sororities forget to remember us. It ' s that simple. Many people believe that with the demise of the Greek system. t here goes the bulkof concentrated school spirit, and since it takes a lot of spirit to buy a yearbook The Sports Editor is also the Photo Editor and the yearbook is just one massive jungle of proof sheets, negatives, eight by tens, and statistics. In addition he is the book ' s major photographer. He is the only person besides the editor who has a say in the actual production of the book. He doesn ' t sleep very often. TheAssociate Editor is the Business Manager. He stalls the creditors, plays musical accounts with our money, and takes all the dribble from everybody trying to decide whether or not to buy pages in the book. It is his job to keep our financial heads from going under water and to ver- bally sell people on the book. Cruel and barbarous punishment to say the least. For the Editor the book is a headache most of the time. It is his job to worry. He has to worry about everybody else doing their job as well as his own. He doubles as Staff Writer, Layout and Pasteup Clerk, Copy Editor, and All The Little Things That Have To Be Done Editor. He also appeases all the committee members, pays t he staff, and with the help of the Sports Editor handling his own portion, produces the book. Basically, it ' s been just the three of us, and we ' re exhausted. WHAT 90 The Stiout(gy PO5T , (vooK ,LIFE, GNPAPU5 1 AND The TITANIC ALL kkkle JR CoANMONt? 1 fine produc _ 52 ' Pe° — 32 organizations —174 This Is a oubfication of the Convnurucatrom Board of UCLA - 0 1973. 4141PIOVM. . AARAMISAMMAral 444 0 4444SIMPIW yYYVwy 01,11.6 frea 4404•54445.0• • 04 64.N. 40.4 W.. .... .4. ....... en. " ASAtatstAMMY,4 A 44404,,.. ap ..«...A,.. 0.44.401.1.44 15145, 4 1 1401.. OANAAVAA 1... Va. wa " ...).„.......„,......,« ■ ,.....«, . ,,,....,«Fcm,,A,. ,..a. re AAA „or. 0,40,400%4=s40....=,... ,.................. " ar- ' " ' ' e " ' • ' ' ' ' s " ' f " . ' ' ' . . mt.. 0 .4,0 4,4.4444 40 0 • A .- .P.e alaWW.PPAMIO . . . a............ " -r " AA ..... a • ..«,, , • ,...--.,.. _ _ Mi.MMAN4111.04.04•As«.. tallannaas.... ........« . ap...•.«, a.• ........ ' ,s■ • a S1,1•Hm=1144414 041011.M...... .«. a • .na A....S.A..4 • • 1 ■•■ .4•04.11Aarsne4P00011... 44,1,•a•aa... .. 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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, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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