University of California Irvine - Cortex Yearbook (Irvine, CA)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1966 volume:
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. . .in environment
. . .in curriculum
. . .in competition
. . .in participation
. . .in living
. . .in understanding
. . .in being
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The land of peace and serenity was also a barren land where
save for an occasional Indian
none had trod its scattered miles . . .
Then it was beautiful
with its beauty as a childs
unscathed . . .
As the child
a fertile clay lay bare
to turn upon the wheel of time
where mants fmgers would yield its shape . . .
The once proud hills now showed adolescent scars
where man and beast had left their toil-
their roads . . .
The pleasing roll gave way to a heated chisel
with none to remain but a roughly hewn idea.
The innocent beauty departed
as sweat began to show upon the brow . . .
Itts trail was paved with a stronger foundation for what lay ahead.
A fertile land it was
that yearned to press its bosom Skyward
as fertile as the idea growing on its face.
that once crumbled under cattlets hooves
now yielded to the giant claws of mans invention . . .
Steel and stone replaced the ugly scars . . .
and the land matured . . .
Rising from the firmest roots was an idea-
an idea with character . . .
The land had lost its innocence
but it was barren no more . . .
Donovan E. Dorsey
. ; innovation had impregnated the land,
5 A21 am . V. ..
tiThere is something
photographically magnetic about
UCI which makes a photographer
desire to have his camera
with him at all times to capture
the feeling UCIis architecture
creates within him?
When photographer Stu Shaffer
first visited the university several
months ago, this is how he
described his own personal
These photographs are the result
of that initial magnetism.
They represent what Mr. Shaffer
calls the integration of
photography, abstract art
concepts and the occurrence of
the most significant event in
Orange County during 1965e
construction of the University
of California at Irvine.
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that yearned to press its bosom Skyward . . .
A fertile land it was
.l....,.-.. -. .m. .
"Soon now the rolling hills where the sleek and beautiful deer
and grazing cattle once roamed in an atmosphere of tranquility
will be no more.
ttOur children shall not know the experience of roaming over
these rolling hills and listening to the wild birds as they talk to
nature. Here now will be a fountain of knowledge where the cream
of our youth shall drink from the rivers of learning. Here will grow
men who will delve into the science of the future, men who will
live and work in outer space. Here men will learn to combat and
win the agc-Old battles of man and prepare him for greater things
in the future.
ttThe future belongs to our youth. Our footprints upon the sands
of time shall be history to them.W
Chief Clarence Lobo
the rolling hills where
the sleek and beautiful deer . . .
. . . and
once roamed . . .
. . . in an atmosphere
of tranquility . . .
Our children shall not know
the experience of roaming
over these rolling hills . . .
. . . and listening to the wild birds
as they talk to nature.
William L. Pereim, Architect
The Irvine campus site was selected in 1960 after an extensive
survey. The original 1000 acres were donated to the University by
the Irvine Company. Planning for the campus began in late 1961
when Mr. L. E. Cox established an office in the 01d Irvine Ranch
home. W. L. Pereira and Associates were appointed to prepare a
Long Range Development Plan. In J anuary of 1962 Dr. Daniel G.
Aldrich, Jr. was appointed Chancellor and on February 1, 1962
Mr. Coulson Tough transferred from UCLA t0 Irvine as Campus
Architect. On December 13, 1962 the proposed Long Range De-
velopment Plan was submitted to the Board of Regents. This was
approved as a basis for publication of the plan and further archi-
tectural and planning studies. The firms of W. L. Pereira and Asso-
ciates of Los Angeles, Jones and Emmons of Los Angeles and Blu-
rock and Ellerbroek of Newport Beach were appointed for this
work. In December of 1962 the tirst Irvine campus building was
completed and the then existing staff consisting of about six persons
moved into this building. This building is now called the iiGeneral
The initial building designs were approved by The Regents in
the fall of 1962. Working drawings were completed by late sum-
met. The landscaping plans for the campus were prepared by three
landscape firms: Hahn and Hoffman of Sierra Madre, Frederick M.
Lang of South Laguna, and Robert H. Carter of Los Angeles.
Construction began with the initial rough earth grading in late
1963 and building construction started in J anuary of 1964. During
construction, the campus was dedicated by President Lyndon B.
Johnson on June 20, 1964. The initial buildings and related utility
Work were essentially complete by August of 1965 and the build-
ings were occupied by the faculty and staff. The first classes began
October 4, 1965. The total cost for constructing the initial build-
ings, developing the site and providing utilities and furniture and
equipment for the buildings is estimated at $20,000,000.
The Irvine campus is planned for an ultimate enrollment of
27,500 students. The initial buildings were designed in a scale to
relate to the ultimate size of the campus and to reflect the urban
environment that will exist when the campus will have a daily pop-
ulation of 40,000 persons including students, faculty and staff. The
architectural design was envisioned by the architects to provide this
environment and to relate to the gentle, rolling terrain of the
campus site. The exterior wall surfaces were designed considering
the white sky condition and the resulting glare prevalent in the
Orange County coast area. The colors selected for the buildings
considered the prevailing color range running from the greens re-
sulting from the winter rains t0 the golden and brown hills existing
in late summer. The plazas are designed to serve as major pedes-
trian gathering places.
The campus development will be continuous to meet the pro-
jected enrollment which will increase by about 1,000 students a
year. Construction activity will be a normal part of the campus scene
to provide the facilities needed for the future students of Irvine.
Coulson Tough, Campus Architect
w JUN w
. . . the giant Claws 0f mafs invention.
V !-.;$5$Ka:fw r71
. . . from the flrmest roots .
. . . a fertile clay
lay bare . . .
- Whey have created a there there on the rolling hills of Irvine."
.2 a ,
. N: .T
. . . man,s fingers would yield its shape . . .
. . . Here now will be a fountain of knowledge where the cream of our
youth will drink from the rivers of learning . . .
. Here will grow men who will delve
into the science of the future .
N um? 1
. . . men who will live and work in outer space . . .
-- -- pu---- 7"!"
. . . Here men will learn to combat and win the age-old battles of man
and prepare him for greater things in the future . . .
THIS PLAQUE PLAeLD AT SHE DEDXEMION of
him: UNIVLRSITY 0f CALITORNIA. "WINE
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TIIE REGENTS 0T TEE UNIVEkHIY
As we lift our eyes from this place across the val-
ley to the magnificent hills beyond, we are remind-
ed of our responsibility to build here not merely
an institution to prepare our youth for the tradi-
tional learned professions and career interests, but
one which shall provide them opportunity to seek
deeper insight into human experience and shall
lead them to know the vast body of knowledge and
heritage of beauty in all forms upon which our
Dedication address-Chancellor Aldrich
June 20, 1964
Lyndon B. Johnson
President of the United States
President, University of. California
Chairman, Board of Regents
Edmund G. Brown
Governor, State of California
I van Hinderaker
Chancellor, UC Riverside
then Vice Chancellor-UC Irvine
. and they all came.
Plato said that the beginning is the most important
part of the work, and today an auspicious be-
ginning is being made.
Clark Kerr, Dedication Address
"J 1 Mn .
Photographer: Beth Koch
. Our footprints upon the sands of time shall be history to them.
. . . a fertile clay lay bare
to turn upon the wheel of time
where man,s fingers would yield its shape .
Among the instruments of human evolution, the arts are su-
premely important. Every culture develops art forms as surely as it
develops atlanguage, and as in the past, the spirit of the present will
be capturedvand symbolized finally through the arts. The program
in the fine arts is committed to significance and excellence in de-
veloping the creative efforts of its students.
Clayton Garrison The Division wishes to provide an education that develops criti-
Dean, Division of Fine Arts cal and historical understanding as well as creative and performing
artistry in each student. The objective of the program is to produce
literate artists who are responsive to intellectual stimuli, capable of
integrating knowledge into creative acts and committed to rigorous
standards of professional involvement. The arts are not viewed as
. merely ornaments of civilization, but as organic components of life
II I e r S concerned with human vitality and vision.
Roger Wagner and the UCI Chorus present the Christmas program
The cast and backstage crew of UCFS first dramatic production "Lit-
tle Mary Sunsl'zine" congregate on stage for post-performance bows.
"Little Mary Sunshine"
Tl1e Night of the I guana
011 What A Lovely War
Convocation, September 26, 1965
Chancellor Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Diane Holt, Student Speaker
We view the activities within the university as a continuum and the educational
care desperately about the individual student who cares desperately about making
sense out of his life. We want to communicate the sense that one is constantly becom-
ing, that no one arrives and that the university experience is being and becoming, not
watching and waiting. We believe flnally that the university should be at the cutting
edge of current occurrences, a productive agent in extending the level and view of
knowledge utilized in a society and an imaginative agent in man,s continuing search
for the true, the beautiful and the good.
experiences as a seemless encounter with knowledge, human vitality and vision. We
Arthur C . Turner
Avrum S troll
Jesse L. Carr Jascha Kessler
Edgar F riedenburg
gcThe Right to Know?
hThe Right to Knowh series of speeches were sponsored by the
UCI Committee for Arts and Lectures and the Intercampus Cultural
Exchange Committee. They included the subjects of: The IMeaning
0f Censorship hProfessor Avrum StrolD, hThe Public School as a
F actor in Perceptionh, hProfessor Edgar Friedenbergk hFree Press:
Some Confiicts with the Right to Know, hPrOfessor Charles Hul-
tem; WFhe Censorship of Art and the Art of Censorshiph hProfes-
sor Jascha Kesslen; hhThe Right to Privacyh Hesse L. Carr MD. M
and hThe Right to Know About Governmental Affairsh, hProfessor
Arthur C. Turnerl
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Chancellor Daniel G. Aldrich, J r.
M ay 20, 1966
As 1 look at the world about me, I
am sure there never has been a more
exciting time in the history of man in
which to embark on the building of a
university. Blessed with more knowl-
edge and technology than he has ever
known, yet fraught with, and frustrated
by, more problems than he presently
knows how to solve, man nevertheless
dares today to explore, to test, to talk
about, and to do more in behalf of the
human estate than ever before in history.
Chancellor A ldrich
I rznagm'al address
May 20, 1966
Dr. Francis Keppel, Assistant Secretary, Health, Education and
Welfare, receivin g the L.L.D. degree, the hrsr honorary degree com
ferret! by the University Of California at Irvine, May 20, 1966.
H y u h
,I. h ,. m
UCI Students present the Chancellor with a gift of a clock.
S tudent S peaker, Mark Massachia.
University of California Associated Students
Mrs. Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr.
Ye F ogge playing at I naugural Ball
Recipient of jgrst doctorate degree is conferred upon Roland Schinzinger, Ph.D. in engineering.
Linda Ann Howey presents to Chancellor Aldrich the class gift. G 1. aduatlon
The Class of 66, first to earn degrees at UCI
and numbering 14 at a Commencement dinner,
June 25, 1966, in the Commons, was addressed
by Bernard R. Gelbaum, professor of mathematics
who said: hln your memorable year at Irvine you
have been one of a group of adventurers brave
enough to forego the comfortable paths to success,
daring enough to gamble with a set of untried ideas
and eager enough to cause a quiet revolution in
University outlook. You were endowed with great
resources, excellent counsel, a desire to succeed
and the crucial ingredient of courage?
Vincent Healy holds his BA. diploma.
Clayton Garrison, congratulates Jeri Collins, 19rst recipient of the
annual Nicholas Aeberlmrd Memorial Award.
F ram left, recipients of the Bachelor of Arts degree were Rita Anne Cregg, Jerene Clair C line, English; Peter Leland
Jacklin, Clmrlex Dion McGregor, Michael Merrick Gollong, Mathematics; Vincent Jerren-zs Healy, Jr., Carole Carney
Rarhfon, art; Bland Ewing, biological .S'Ciences; Linda Ann Howey, psyclzobiology; and Michael Max Asher, art not
in plzotoL Master of Arts degree went to Gail Lana While, English, second from right, and Mary Dorothea Polk, Eng-
lish, and Mark A lvin C ross, physics, not in photo; PhD in engineering was received by Roland Schinzinger, far right.
Julian F eldman, Associate Dean
Division of Social Sciences
Richard S nyder, Dean
Graduate School of Administration
Robert Saunders, Dean
School of Engineering
J ames March, Dean
Division of Social Sciences
The educational programs in the Division Of Social Sci-
ences have a double emphasis. First, they are built upon
systematic empirical observation and quantitative analysis
of human behaviour.
Second, important new problems confront society; and
social scientists have a responsibility to assist in the de-
velopment of solutions to these problems. In a world in
which the knowledge of human behaviour is increasing
rapidly, training in the sociaI sciences must emphasize the
basic analytical tools and the processes by which knowledge
The School of Engineering provides the tools requisite
to the practice of engineering in industry and government
after a short internship. The various programs emphasize
the fundamentals underlying engineering so as to make easy
future maintenance of engineering competence by either
formal or informal study. Thus, UCI graduates will be
equipped with adequate intellectual tools for updating their
technological knowledge in the presence of a rapidly ex-
panding technology and the changing needs of society.
Graduate study is a major aspect of UCIis academic
activity. Appropriate graduate degrees at the Masteris and
Doctoris levels, emphasizing the creative arts and creative
scholarship as well as technical proficiency are offered.
The graduate student is given full opportunity to achieve
excellence in such disciplines as English, foreign languages,
Mathematics, bibliography and computer techniques; to
develop some knowledge of the history of his area of in-
terest; and to acquire some understanding of higher educa-
tion in this country and some guided experience in teaching.
Kenneth Ford, Acting Dean
Division of Physical Sciences
Edward Steinhaus, Dean
James C. McCollock, Dean
Frederic Reines, Dean
Physical S ciences
The Division of Biological Sciences reflects the tlnew
biology in curriculum and research programs. UCIls ped-
agogical approach and departmental organization recognize
several levels of biology. They are reflected in the Divi-
sionls departmental organization; Molecular and Cell Bi-
ology, Organismic Biology, Population and Environmental
Biology and in addition to these, Psychobiology, which is
concerned with the biological significance and bases of
These themes unify the fields of biologyein the past all
too rigidly separated and grouped according to whether their
subject matters were animals, plants, or microorganisms.
The trend to abstraction provides the major challenge
to students of Physical Sciences. The faculty, active in re-
search and graduate education, is also vitally concerned
with undergraduate teaching. Curricula of the Division
meet the needs of those with little technical background as
well as those preparing for creative research in physical
Mathematics, physics and chemistry, while providing
the foundation of the technology that dominates contempo-
rary civilization, underlies to an ever increasing extent the
new developments in the biological and social sciences.
The Humanities are concerned with fundamental prob-
lems of human thought and experience. They contribute
both to understanding and to continued appraisal of the
human condition. They introduce the student to those many
broad difficult problems of value that are not susceptible
to statistical or quantitative judgment.
The Division is composed of the Departments of Eng-
lish, Foreign Languages and Literature, History and Phi-
losophy. It stresses not only the literary heritage of the
American student, but the history from many different na-
tionalistic standpoints, and attempts to make philosophical
concepts clear and applicable to daily life.
Donald Walker, Vice Chancellor Robert Lawrence, Dean of Students
Student A ffairs
Acting Vice Chancellor
Student A ffairs
Coordinator of Academic Advising
Richard Balch, F irst Vice Chancellor Coralie Turbitt
66 Student A Jyairs Student Activities Advisor
J. W. Peltason, Vice Chancellor L. E. Cox, Vice Chancellor
Academic A ffairs Business and F inance
' ' ,. M 1'
Richard Baisden, Director Ralph Gerard, Dean,
UCI Extension Graduate Studies
Conway Pierce John E. Smith
Assistant to the Chancellor University Librarian
Physical S ciences
A rthur Banglxey,
Chairman, Pap. t5: Env. Biology
M yron Braunsrein, Psychology
Jolm Coplans, Art
Wayne C I'awlord. C Imirmun,
Ray Thornton. Physical Education
Hazard Adams, Chairman, English
Francoixe Appeil, French
Howard Appel. French
Gilbert Bane, Pop. 62 Env. Biology
Duran Bell, Economics
Inge Bell, Sociology
Isabel Birnbaum, nychalagy
Daniel Dammit, Philosophy
Julian Feldman, Associale Dean
of Social Sciences,
Gordan Fielding, Geography
Molecular cf: Cell Biology
Molecular 62 Cell Biology
John Huddleslan, English
Harvey Gross, English
Associate Prof.. H islary
Joe Hart, Psychology
Molecular 3: Cell Biology
Theodore Forrester, Physics
Lewis F roman, Political Science
Bernard Gelbaum, Chairman,
Richard Gaertz, Spanish
David Isaacs, Engineering
Jon Jacabxan, History
Keith Justice, Pop. cf: Env. Biology
Donald Kaplan, Organic Biology
Sheen Kassouf, Economics
Alice Labarde, French
Allan Lawxon, History
James McGaugh, Chairman,
Calvin McLaughlin, Biochemistry
Arthur Murder, H islory
Alexei Muradudin, Physicx
Abraham Maiden. Chairman,
Seymour Memo", Chairman,
F oraign Languages
Henry Meyer, Chairman. History
Alan Miller, Psychology
Keith N eIson, History
Deane Neubauer, Political Science
Spencer Olin, History,
Acting Vice Chancellor for
Student A gairs
John Pellam, Physics
. E '
Wilm Pelters, German Edgar $0,181! .flgllm . .
. Roland Sclunzmger, Engmzermg
Karl Radov, Economzcs Ste hen Sim iro En lish
Lucien Rico, French p p , g
Dan Rogerx. Physical Education
Molecular t2: Cell Biology
William Wagner, Physicx
John Weicher, Economics
Otto Sorenson. German Norman Weinberger.
Thomas Stark, Physics ' Psychabiolagy
Graver Stephens, Chairman,
Edward 0. Thorpe, Mathematics
Gordon Shaw, Physics Fred Tonge, Administration,
Colin Slim, Music Director of Computer Facility
Stanley Soderstram, Philosophy Richard Triple", Drama
' Juan Villegas, Spanish
The University of California at Irvine is a university for the modern
man. It confronts the prospects of the next century with enthusiasm. It
regards the past with respect but without nostalgia. It is unashamed
of modern society, unintimidated by modern problems, stimulated by
What Is A University?
u-I'm-I--- , Second Conclave
qudgment at Nuremberg--1966,a
I mm: IIMM
WHIDM um .
wuuummallummm Thll'd COHClaVG .
The Use and Mls-use of Human Bemgsa,
. . . sweat began to show upon the brow . . .
UCI Coaching Staff
. -l 5. .a-
tih'l u..." u-
Guiding the teams as Coaches are: Heft t0 righU Wayne Crawford, athletic director;
Dick Sweet, sailing; Al Irwin, water polo and swimming; Duval Hecht, crew; Ray
T horton, tennis; and Dan Rogers, varsity basketball and golf. Not shown: Dick
Davis, frosh basketball.
Dr. Wayne Crawford, UCPs athletic director, has launched
a most remarkable first year of athletics at UCI. Starting from
scratch, the UCI coaching staiT has molded an exciting and
highly successful intercollegiate sports program, and has at
times received national acclaim. A unique faculty, staIT and
student intermurals program was also arranged by the depart-
ment and drew wide participation.
Charter members of the Big I Boosters, formed to support intercollegiate athletics
at UCI, looking at the UCI coacifs jacket, are: Heft to righU Richard L. Stevens,
Big I president; George Yardley, Stanford and professional basketball great; Clipper
Smith of Notre Dame football fame; and Wayne Crawford, UCI director of athletics.
I I I:
I L . . I 3 .-
Big I Booster.
The Big I Boosters
was formed by a group
of local businessmen
who were interested in
the Irvine inter-
program. T hey con-
tributed time, support
and money toward
the successes of
Irvinews first athletic
These gentlemen are the members of Irvinehs crew booster club, Founders of Row-
ing. They are business men in the area who used to row competitively or have an in-
terest in the sport. Largely through their support, crew has found a home at UCI.
Coach AI Irwin greeted a fifteen-man squad in-
cluding four Junior College All-Americans this fall
and prospects looked bright, but none could forsee
the resounding success to be achieved by the team in
ifs first year. The All-Americans; Pat Glasgow and
John Van Cleave, guards; and Bill Leach and Bob
Nealy, forwards, formed the nucleus of a powerful
first year squad. In their first encounter the team
leveled Cal Poly Pomona 22-6. From then on they
fashioned a season7s record of fourteen wins, against
four losses, earning them a high national ranking. One
of the years highlights was a second place finish
to UCLA in the AIl-University of California Polo
Tournament. Forward Bill Leach was named to the
All-UC First Team.
UCI I965 varsity water poloists are: as! row, left to righU Jerry Kiel,
Dave Belknap, Bill Leach and Randy Howatt; Qnd rowt Dan Neyen-
huis, Larry Broering, Pete Beauregard, Dave Kelly and Bob Nealy;
Brd row Coach Al Irwin, Bob Ernst, Pat Glasgow and John Van
Cleave. Missing are: Denny Gelvin and Doug Barsonte.
Coach Al Irwin observes his poloists in workout.
VARSITY WATER POLO RESULTS
Cal Poly Pomona
San Diego State
San Diego State
Long Beach State
San Luis Obispo
San J ose
San Fernando State
Won: 14eLost: 4
Bob Nealy, left and Pat Glasgow, juniors at the
University of California, Irvine, were honored by
the American Coaches Association as All-Ameri-
can water polo selections. Nealy was named on the
third team and Glasgow received an honorable
A large turnout prompted Coach Al Irwin to form a
freshman water polo squad and arrange a schedule of games.
Bob Sharp and Dave Smith led the squad to victories in six
out of eight of their contests. Highlights of the season were
two victories over UC Riversidds Varsity. Other regulars 0n
the squad were: J ohn Odsit, Steve Cohee, Bob Eubanks, Steve
Henkle, Jeff Neuroth, Paul Posznanter, Bob Sharp, J ohn Short,
Dave Smith, Gary Wise, Jerry Winterboer, and George Witt.
An awards banquet was held on January 12 for UCPS
first water polo team. The banquet was held at the Balboa
Bay Club with a guest speaker. The highlights of the season
were revisited. Those players receiving top honors were Bob
Nealy; most valuable player; Pat Glasgow, Captain; and Bill
Leach for the special tthustleh award for all-around play.
Those receiving letters were Doug Barsante, Dave Belknap,
Pete Beauregard, Larry Broering, Bob Ernst, Danny Gelvin,
Pat Glasgow, Randy Howatt, Dave Kelly, Jerry Kiel, Bill
Leach, Bob Nealy, Dan Neyenhius, and John Van Cleave.
Dave Smith was elected captain of the frosh team while Bob
Sharp was voted most valuable player.
UCIts flrst All-Americans, Pat Glasgow and Bob Nealy
were again honored.
Dave Smith passes.
UCI 1965 frosh water poloists are: Ust row, left to righU, Steve Henkle, Dave Smith,
Bob Sharp and Steve Cohee; QmI rowL John Azlsit, Jeff Neuroth, Lloyd Charton,
John Stringfellow and George Witt; Urd row; Coach Al Irwin, Paul Poznanter,
Gary Wise, John Short, Bob Eubanks and Vance Blaiszlell. Missing are: Jim Mc-
Quiston and Terry Winterboer.
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UCI Varsity team members are: Mneeling, left to rightL Bill Brockman, Skip Allan,
Jim Splittgerber, John Driscoll and Bob Land; mtandingJ Tom Bryan, Scott Mc-
0wen, Eldon McBride, Mark Nelson, Jeff Bland, Bob Johnson and Dale Finney.
The first season of basketball at Irvine began with
pre-game ceremonies including the Chancellofs tip
at left where Riversidefs Chancellor and our own
Chancellor, Daniel G. Aldrich leap at mid-court.
Irvine went on to win its flrst game 85 to 71.
T om Bryan 24 and Eldon McBride 33 j go to the bucket.
Nelson grapples with Chapman player in Jinal game of UCI tourney.
Dale F inney hits from the corner.
mat ' ,
Jeff Bland drives through Pacific defense for a score. Mark Nelson positions for a possible rebound.
Irvineis first basketball team, with 12 university and junior college transfers
coached by Dan Rogers, turned in a fine first season of 15 wins against 11 losses.
A starting team of Tom Bryan and Bob J ohnson at guards, Mark Nelson at forward,
with Jeff Bland and Eldon McBride alternating at the other forward position, scored
impressive wins over UCR, Westmont, and Cal Poly at San Luis Obispo. This group
of starters plus consistent help from Scott McOwen at guard presented a balanced
scoring attack catalyzed by a fast-break offense.
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Frosh basketball team members are: tkneelingt Eric Carlson, Greg Gaylord, Don
Messerschmitt, Jim Farley, David Ault and Charles Brand;fstar1dingJ Coach Dan
Rogers, Nick Sanden, David Fontius, Bill Carroll, Mike Heckman, Sheldon Keitel,
Mike Novak, Bill Roley and Head Coach Dick Davis.
The frosh basketball team compiled a fantastic 19
win and 5 loss record against the finest freshman compe-
tition in the nation. Starting as forwards were Nick Sand-
en and Dave Fontius, Mike Heckman at center, and J im
Farley, Charley Brande and Eric Carlson alternating as
guards. Nick Sanden was voted most valuable player on
this yeafs squad.
Mark Nelson, center on Irvinets great tirst year has-
ketball team, was chosen as the most valuable player.
Nelson led the team in rebounds and usually scored in
double figures. Honored with Nelson were Tom Bryan,
chosen team captain and Bob Johnson was voted the
best defensive player.
The entire squad was honored at the awards banquet
sponsored by the Big I Boosters. Pete Newell, famed
basketball player and coach, now director of athletics at
UC Berkeley, was the guest speaker.
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Bob Johnson receives ball Lm
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Backstroke competition begins.
A Van Cleave Start in freestyle relay.
' -1!'3 "
Irvinets 1966 Swimming T eam
The Anteaters began the hrst ever competitive year in swimming on a high note and ended on a high note.
Early-in December, Irvine finished third in the Pacific Coast Relay Championships. One week later in the
All-University Championships at UCLA, Irvine was second, and followed up by winning the Golden Coast
Championships at Santa Barbara where Bill Leach won the ttHelms Awardt as the outstanding swimmer. Bob
Wilhite and Don Stewart led Irvine to a hrst place team championship at the UCI Invitational Diving Tourn-
ament. Bob Wilhite was awarded the outstanding diving award.
The freshmen and varsity were combined as one team to compile a record of seventeen wins and only one
loss. Outstanding freshmen were: Dave Smith, backstroke and sprints; Bob Sharp, butterfly and individual
medley; Pete Stys, breaststroke; Steve Cohee, distances and; Bob Wilhite, diving.
Pete Stys in the fly
.. pr. w
Pat Glasgow smiling after another victory.
Competitor in UCI
I nvitatiorzal Diving Meet.
The outstanding varsity swimmers for the
year are: John Van Cleave and Dave Belknap,
sprints; Pat Glasgow and Bill Leach, distances;
Bob Nealy, middle distances and; Don Stewart,
diving. Randy Howatt was a ltJack of all tradesf
filling in where needed.
Highlight of the year was the selection of
John Van Cleave, Dave Belknap, Bob Nealy,
Pat Glasgow, and Bill Leach to participate in
the National A.A.U. Championships at Tampa,
UCI was rated the top small college team
in the country and was among the top ten of
1966 SCHOOL RECORDS IN SWIMMING
200 yd. Free 1:50.1 Bob Nealy Jr.
50 yd. Free 22. John Van Cleave Jr.
100 yd. Free 48. John Van Cleave Jr.
500 yd. Free 5:06.1 Bill Leach Soph.
1650 yd. Free 17:39.1 Bill Leach Soph.
100 yd. Back 59.1 Dave Smith Frosh
200 yd. Back 2:12 Dave Smith Frosh
200 yd. Breast 1:209 Pete Stys Frosh
100 yd. Breast 1:064 Pete Stys Frosh
100 yd. Fly 54.6 Bob Sharp Frosh
200 Ind. Med. 22109 Bob Sharp Frosh
400 Ind. Med. 4:50.4 Bob Sharp Frosh
400 yd. Med. Relay 3:495 Nealy-Stys-Sharp-VanCleave
4x50 Free 1:30.9 Nealy-VanCleave-FerguyBelknap
4x100 Free 3:15.3 Nealy-VanCleave-Belknap-Leach
4x200 Free 7226.1 Nealy-VanCIeave-Leach-Glasgow
4x200 Ind. Med. 9: 15.5 Howatt-Sharp-Gelvin-Glasgow
4x100 Ind. Med. 4206.2 Howatt-Story-Gelvin-Sharp
4X100 Back 4:033 Nealy-Glasgow-Frost-Smith
4x100 Fly 3254 Leach-Glasgow4Howatt-Sharp
4x100 Breast 4234.2 Kelly-Stys-Gelvin-Story
1966 SWIM SEASON RESULTS
UCI 67 Long Beach State 32
UCI 70 Santa Barbara 25
UCI 81 Capistrano AAU 19
UCI 66 Riverside CC 27
UCI 80 Cal State LA 15
UCI 71 Fullerton JC 24
UCI 76 Santa Ana JC 16
UCI 79 USC Frosh 19
UCI 61 LA Valley 34
UCI 40 USC Varsity 55
UCI 65 Long Beach State 30
UCI 51 Santa Barbara 44
UCI 68 Bakersfield 26
UCI 75 Long Beach CC 19
UCI 84 Redlands 10
UCI 63 Orange Coast College 32
UCI 71 Citrus College 24
UCI 75 El Camino College 16
Total for UCI 1243 Total for Visitor 467
WON: 174LOST: 1
Third Place: Pacific Coast Relays
Second Place: All University Championships
First Place: Golden Coast Championships
First Place: First Annual UCI Diving Championships
Nick Wilhite shows winning form.
Coach buvall Hecht
Into the shell 101
t u.- t L - 1.1 Lu. W- . 4L V
First Freshman: Bow-Mike Glassey; N0. 2-D0n Burns; N0. 3-Burr Smith; N0.
4eWalter Druji' N0. 5ePaul Ryan; N0. 6-Richard Farrell; N0. 7ePat Skelly;
Stroke-Peter Jung; CoxeBoris Buzan; CoacheDuvall Hecht.
Duvall Hecht greeted 4O inexperienced men
at the onset of this yearts rowing season and mold-
ed them into three boats of rowers who surprised
everyone. The rigorous afternoon and evening
workouts originating from the boathouse on Shell-
makerts Island prepared the oarsmen for a pretty
stiff list of competition. In achieving their successes
the Anteaters employed a comparatively slow heat
with the oars carried virtually iiat along the surface
of the water with a flip catch in the driving portion
of the stroke.
Rowers inspect their
Shell before a race.
S econd F reshnmrz : Bow-Larry A mling; N 0.
2-Jej3c Jarvis; N0. 3 Stuart Gibson; N0. 4 J MUM JAN
10lm Pinschmidt; N0. 5 00ug Green;
No. 6 - Mike Kemp; N0. 7 - Dennis Ett-
lin; Stroke-R0n Schwartz; C0x Schuyler
Lightweight F reshman : Bow--Thomas F isch-
er; N0. 2 R0bert Currier; No. 3 D0nald
Bush; No. 4 Donald Loomis; N0. 5 Tim
Hogle; N0. 5 Th0mas Bria; N0. 5 R0bert
Ernst; No. 6-James Shadell; No. 7 -Phil
Watanabe; Stroke Jeff Freeman; Cox
Jim Sullivan; Cox Dave Minch; Cox- J0hn
McCoy; Mgr. Bruce Harrison.
":I' ' '1 r WP,
Oarsmen depart for a session in. the training barge.
Rowers strain to the coxwairfs chant.
Practice in back bay
In the channel
Ill. L h
Sailing Team: Wack row, left to righU Skip Allan, Bob Rubin, Bart Beech, Jeff Lilly, Wront row, left to righ0
Jerry Lietch, Karl Robinson, Connie McClarety, Marcia Lemon.
Skip Allan and Marcia Lemon
To round out a rather complete sports pro-
gram, Irvine formed an intercollegiate golf team.
The team was coached by Dan Rogers and faced
some stilT competition away and on their home
course-Rancho San Juaquin. A full schedule of
matches is being planned for next year with several
tournaments on the list.
Golf team: iLeft to righU Bill Odett, CharlesSmitlz,
Jim LaBarber, Ken Childers, Mike McBride, Jeff
Freeman, Biff McIntosh and Golf Coach -Dan
Tennis team: hBack row, left to riglm Ray Sokolow-
oski, Harvey Klyce, Ron Bush, Wront row, left to
rightJ Roland Buccanan, Jejy Parker, Gayle Duke-
low, C0acl1--Ray Thorton.
Coach Ray Thortonhs tennis team iinished a
fine first year of competition. Behind the consist-
ent play of Gayle Dukelow who played first singles
and the combination of Dukelow and Harvey Klyce
in doubles, the Irvine netters held their own against
some stiif competition. Highlight of the year was a
third place linish in All-University of California
tourney at the Santa Barbara campus.
3'65 N1aua 4 .i
... ..,. 9.'
x. ... ,g.',
1m . ...
UCPs new handball courts are christened.
A player bangs out a hit in spring softball action.
Participation in this yearts intramural ath-
letic program was tremendous. Coach Ray
Thorton, who headed the program, organized
leagues in team volleyball, football, basket-
ball, and softball and had round robins in
co-ed and two man volleyball. Students of-
ficiated and organized play. Along with the
various leagues, all facilities were open to
student and faculty and staff use during each
day and on Tuesday and Thursday nights.
The pool, weight room and gymnastics room
got plenty of use at these times, as well as the
tennis courts later in the year. To round out
the program, squash and handball were ad-
ded with the recent completion of the courts
adjacent to the pool.
A trail . . . paved with a stronger foundation for what lay ahead.
qq-mMi-lh"1r-M5M:' 2.4 i-
, a , , A us x
wm$tT'S mm -n -m u-mq H.173 12m? vmq I
z, 5;. , , 7 -
Polls become commonplace
0n the UCI campus.
HONOR CODE R0llin Buchanan, Karla Davis,
Susan Schinkel, Jay Straus, Vincent Healy, Craig
Beam, Doug Trapp, Diana Janas, Ray Roth and
AC T I VI TIES w Marti Williams, Larry
Schlienz, Margy Mills, Bob Lenard, Cheryl
Rohm, Bob Whitmore, Suzie Chippendale,
Andrea Anderson, Douglas Hopkins, Hei-
di Richardson, Kay Jansen, Dia Dorsey,
Bill Richardson, Adreana Stittmater,
Schyler Bassett, Chris Stewart, Jack Phil-
lips, Peggy Steinhaus, Bill Leonard and
CONSTI TU T ION Michael Kemp,
Glenn Kageyama, Paul D,Am0re,
Donald Hill, Doug Davidson, Jack
Lewin, David Kurth, Pooya Hoosh-
mand, Judy Burns, Chet Richards,
Steven. Rathfon, James Bish, Kathie
Waterman, Brian. Barnett, Nick Ae-
berhard, Pamela Wood, Bob Currier,
Steve Lester, Larry Brewster and
Nancy T runk
Kareh Keils Londa Ste-Wart
Bob Coleman, Schyler Bassett, Bill Coleman, Paige Conrad and
Along with the election of the Anteater as the official UCI mas-
cot came the selection of his spirit representative, the first UCI cheer-
leaders and songleaders. They were selected through a screening by
the Activities Committee and election by the student body. Despite
the inconvenience of being chosen only a few weeks before the
start of basketball season, UCPs first pep squad met the situation
with a ZOT and handled it well. Uniforms and routines were quick-
ly assembled in time to greet the mighty Anteater as he stepped on
the court for the hrst time.
The enthusiasm of the elite eleven echoed from the bleachers
throughout the season as they successfully began another new prece-
dent on the UCI campus . . . a sincere and spirited interest in ath-
letics reliected in the resounding ZOT of conquest.
Opposition: AHtiI-izafdtza'rrkr demonstrators
Sports Illustrated, Nov. 8, 1965
LET'S co. ANTIATIRI
"Boolu, boolaft cried Yale in the good
old days. "Charge!" thundered USC in
more contemporary times. Now tune up
your tonsils for a new battle cry, this
one belonging to the University of Cali-
fornia at Irvine, whose traditions date
back to October 4. tOn that date, 88.-
000 acres of former citrus and cattle
ranch opened up as UCIJ What UC
A new campus needs new and different ideas.
One of the most diITerent ideas to appear during
UCI's charter year was the selection of the ANT-
EATER or Antbear as it is actually called for UCPS
official mascot. The selection took place in the
minds of different students At different times during
the strenuous campaigning which the ANTEATER
forces, led by Schyler Bassett and the Zeta Omega
Tau, steadily gained in strength. The final deci-
sion was made November 30, 1965 when ANT-
EATERS was selected over runners-up Eagles,
Unicorns, Golden Bears and Seahawks. Advocates
of the ANTEATER cited its originality, unique-
ness and its relevance to the UC tradition tANT-
BEARh as factors in the decision.
SPECTRUMeEarly in the academic year, en-
thusiasm was generated for a campus newspaper.
Because university financial and faculty support
for such a project was not available, interested stu-
dents formed a self-supporting, non-profit corpo-
ration. The Irvine Student Press Corporation, or-
ganized for the express purpose of publishing the
Spectrum newspaper, operated with a five-man
Board of Directors and was supported by adver-
tising from local businesses.
Members of the Spectrum staff included: Phil
Pearlman, editor-inachief; KC Westburg, news ed-
itor; David Cooksy, opinion editor; Amanda Spake,
feature editor; Floyd Norris, sports editor; Don
David, business editor; Alan Allbright and Jim
Sullivan, photography. Staff members included:
Margie Stillman, Andi Graham, Rob Holland and
TONGUE - The Tongue was conceived with the purpose of better
informing students, faculty and administration of campus affairs.
Board of Directors: Chairman, Brian Barnett; Vice Chairman,
Bill Coon; Secretary, Ruth Ann Stephenson; Members, George
Avera, Dave Asher, Sheldon Keitel, Marsha Kaplan, Mary Ann
Snaubelt, Jim Rausch, Lange Winckler, Ruth Ann Stephenson,
Jo Ann Alfred, Linda Mullen, Sharon Storm, Jeff Moskow, Joe
Perrucio, Paul Ryan, Don Hill, James Immel, Greg Blystone, Davis
Usher, Ron Ridgle, Jim Sullivan, Tom Slayback and Donna
SCKEED LITERARY MAGAZINE:Members: Joanne Aldrich, Spy
Babeaux, Nancy M'cCall, Greg Hoffman, Gloria Basque, Amy Smeyd,
Louise Lindorf and T ony Gregory.
UCI BOOK COLLECTORS 6
Winners of the Adolph A. Kroch
Student Book Collection Contest
for 1965-66 at UC Irvine, from
left are: Thomas Felt of Costa
Mesa, first place; Beth Trinast of
La Canada, third; and Mrs. Philip
Moddel of Anaheim, second.
' 1f 1
Pajama party at Cuesta
Campus Hall Sock Hop
Ye F ogge rocked M esa Court
Halloween C apers
Pancake Eatmg Contest
IUIIITD "III DIANE!
El MI l YILM lLul
Students Decorate for Christmas
UCICA B0b Johnson, Wendy Schmitt,
Beth Markowitz, Spy Babeaux and Tony
SDS-Members are: Pat Kennedy,
Gary Braucher, Larry Anderson, Chris-
sy Von. Glascoe, Jeanette Williams,
Barry Glass, Patty Parmalee, and Greg
TA MANDOA JOArm Alford, Andrea Ander-
son, Cathy Bendall, Diane Bjorklund, Suzie
Chippendale, Jan Creedon, Karla Davis, Wen-
dy Fogwill, Lynn Gevers, Kris Jenkins, Joanne
Jorgensen, Marcia Lemon, Betty Lindorf, An-
gela Loh, Molly Mason, Linda Mullen, Sharon
Powell, Lynda Robitsch, Mary Runing, Jill Shu-
ler, Teresa Smith, Dianna Stearman, Peggy
Steinhaus, Londa Stewart, Vicki Stone, Sharon
Storm, Arm Strohecker, Nancy Trunk, Carla
Sue Wiley, Joanne Gordon. Advisors: Mrs. Sam
Cohen, Mrs. Richard Davis.
VINTAGE BRIAR-Club members are:
Bruce Kirkpatrick, Russell Hindin, John
Teal and Robert Algien.
FILM GROUP John Pinschmidt,
John Cambon, Martha Myers, Mary
Beausarzg, John F ay, Olivia Gates, Greg
McFarland, Larry Maland, Linda
Rhodes, Claire Schmidt, Sue Stanley,
Richard Yensen and Linda Tinf013c.
THE INTERFAITH COUNCIL is composed of
students representing the organized religious groups
at UCI. Students include: Russ Hindin, Chairman;
Kay Jansen, Jerry Leitch, Phil Dawson, Steve
Freedman, Lou Marlin, Betty Lindorf, Louise
Lindorf, Pete Beauregard, Jeff Jarvis and Dr. Cecil
ORIENTATION COMMITTEEg 1966
Russell Hindin, Chairman; Tony
Rwy, F loyd Norris, Marguerite T isdel,
Secretary; and Jim Sullivan.
ACLU members Sue Miller, Mar-
gie Stillman, Martha Myers, Barry
Glass, Andy Lachman, Irva Hertz,
Floyd Norris, Ron Ridgle, Kathy
Richardson, Cathy Sullivan, Mau-
reen Flam'gan. and Hugh Nelson.
GUN CLUB -Greg0ry Hopwood, Thomas Bria,
Terry Winterboer, Bill Hansen, George Geronsin,
John Tomlin, Suzie Ozbum, Gordon Smith, Carl
Loeber, Thomas Babecky, Doug T rapp and Ad-
visor Robert W. Heavey.
SAILING CLUB -Skip Allan, Mike
Asher, Bart Beach, Spy Babeaux, Mau-
reen Beehler, Greg Bylstone, Robyn
Willam, Steve Greatrex, Rob Greene,
Cheri Kratka, Jerry Leitch, Marcia
Lemon, Bob Leonard, Bill Lilly, Con-
nie McClaugherty, Hugh Nelson, Kath-
ryn Nelson, Suzie Ozbum, John Ran-
dolph, Carl Reinhart, Ron Rosales,
Bob Rubin, Stephie Sacks, Ann Steele.
BIOLOGY CLUB Pictured in the lab
are club members: Bob Dantas, Pres.,
Randy Berens, Larry Herman, Irene
Varelas, Bert Anderson, Linda Brown
and Louie Baety.
ROYAL ANTEATERS HISTORICAL ASSO-
CIA TION-Phyllis McKown, Nancy Nolan, Dan
Grieser, Dave Belknap, Carol Kridner, Elaine
Burnap, Margaret Maradudin, Gary Shanafelt,
David Georgi, Gunter Mende, Chuck Wright, Vir-
ginia Schroader, Lange Winckler, Frances Park-
man, Helen Buckles, Robert Campbell, John Ac-
Lma, John Driscoll, Jan Lewanski, Paul Pearson,
Ignatius, Laura Hoey, Joyce Scotan, Rhonda
Biggs, Chris Stewart, Sheila Lillegraven, Honorary
MemberseHenry Cord Meyer, Mrs. Winn, Ad-
visoreDr. Alan Lawson.
GERMAN CLUBeThe HOFBRAU
atmosphere of the UCI German Club
meetings was an incentive to Geistm-
the overflowing spirit and love for
which Germans are known. In addition
to discussions led by native Germans
and slides presented by travelers, meet-
ings were highlighted by glass-klinking,
joke-making and song-singing.
COMPUTER CL UBeLouise Lindorf,
Allen Gore, John Kramer, Gregg Van
Volkenburgh, Pres., Virginia Ronfeldt,
Lynn Kruger, Sec.-Treas., Greg Hop-
wood, Edie Skalmowski, Ron Epper-
son, Vice Pres., and Mike Games.
' umitnsn-v 1
. ' : OF
DEMOCRAT CLUB Andy Lachman, F loyd Nor-
ris, Cliff Miller, Larry Schlienz, Karen Bachmann,
Margery Black, Jim Diea'erich, Kathy Donovan, John
Fay, Lizzie Gill, Peter Herman, James Immel, Mar-
sha Kaplan, Penny Marienthal, Sue Miller, Ginger
Noga, Pauline Nylassu, Roberta Pegan, Ronnie Rid-
gle, Carey Schmidt, Chuck Sippl, Joel Steinfeld, Mar-
gie Stillman, Ann Strohecker, Margy Tisdel, Patsy
Truxaw, Bill Waterhouse and John Walley.
CIRCLE K Alan Albright, Leslie Badin,
Charlie Bevan, Michael Blair, Larry Bramner,
William Brockman, Richard Callis, John Car-
lisle, Randall Cobb, Bob Deshon, Stephen
Greatrex, Dale Hiltgen, Mike Hughes, Jack
Jennison, Glenn Kageyama, Eldon McBride,
Mark Nelson, Thomas Pittman, James Rausclz,
Charles Smith, Bernie Stephan, William Sum-
mers and Richard Yensen.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS Bill Lau-
er, Andrea Graham, Don Hill, 1er1 F ie-
berger, Alicemary H0 tman, Tom
Reins, Dee Sinclair, Karen Murray,
T 0m Wood, Laura Maxwell, Lou Mar-
lin, Margaret Shock, Jeff Hendrix, Rich
Gehle, Jim Johnson, Eric Ericson, Skip
Osburn and Joe Moreno.
ZETA OMEGA T A U-Members include: Robert
Byde, Stephen Lewis, Schuyler Bassett, Mike Turn-
ball, William Coleman and Jeff Treeman.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA Bill Sing-
er, Pres.; Steve Burris, Vice-Pres.;
Ron Robbins, Sec. Treas.; Paul
Reed, George Witt, Carl Reinhart,
Bruce Henderson, Bill Richardson
and Advisors are Coulson T ough
and Dr. Spencer Olin.
SIGMA SIGMA BETA R0nald
Harris, Pres.; Scott Swetnam, Exec.
Vice Pres.; William Colborn, Direc-
tor of Public A gairs; David Minch,
Correspondent at Large and Mem-
bers: James Castle, Stephen Fish-
man, Greg Gaylord, Robert Hersh.-
ey, Dennis Kempke, Dean Lambert,
Stephen Lester, Steve Lewis, Kent
0,Mara, Barry Seyster, Pat Smith
and Flip the bird;
. .I-Im Ii" 3"."
' W V,
Rising from the firmest roots was an idea an idea with character . . .
The first UCI residence halls, the ten cottages
comprising Mesa Court, opened with the Univer-
sity in September 1965. Accommodating 500 stu-
dents, these halls were situated on the only campus
ttmesah - a natural tableland e- hence the name
Each cottage is divided into six suites consist-
ing of a living room, four double rooms and double
bath. Outside the suite arrangement each house
includes a formal living room and RA suite on the
hrst hoor; a recreation room, library and a laundry
on the second.
'.. 3' am ,.
u 7 ,
Mrs. Margaret Setzer
Head Resident Advisor
R. A. Meeting
Informal get-together in Loma
Mrs. Ellene Sumner
Director of Housing and F 00d Service
F lower-making for the Chanc
Dr. Walker learns the fine points of
ROBERT J OHNSON ED LOVEJOY
MICHAEL KEMP KEN MEADE
JOHN KNOX MARC MILLER
JOHN VAN MAANAN
KING F ITCH
J 0N DELBRUCK
RICHARD MAURER DON SANFILIPPO BILL SUMMERS
GREG MCFARLAND JIM SHADELL STEVE TAYLOR
FLOYD NORRIS BOB STEWART GREGG VAN VOLKENBURGH
CATHY Jo BUSSEY
J ILLANA ODLAND
MARY ANN PRIME
HELEN VAN DER LAAN
SUZANE Lorns KATHERINE MOORE JULIE ROBERTS
NANCY MCCALL MARY NELSON KAREN SHOEMAKER
LINDA MAGARIAN PAMELA PAPE JANIS SOLLEE
KATHY MAHONEY CANDACE PELTAOLA VICTORIA STONE
ROBERT DESHON, JR.
LESLIE J OHNSON
J OHN SHERMAN
THO MAS SLABACK
J ANICE DULL
KATHRYN FAY h
DONNA RICHARDSON WENDY SCHMITT
LYNDA RoarrscH MARGARET SHOCK
STEPHANIE Rom DIANA SINCE AIR
STEPHANIE SACKS NANCY SULLIVAN -
' DOROTHY K311511511
J UDrrH NORDYKE
GORIA GENE FIORAMONTI
JANE J UDSON
MARY ANNE SCHNAUBELT
J ILL SKALNIK
JOHN ADsrr PAUL BOULIAN JOSEPH CUPP
GEORGE AVERA LARRY BRAMNER MICHAEL EASLEY
BRIAN BARNETT ERIC CARLSON JAMES FARLEY
JOHN BLOCKER STEVE COHEE RICHARD FARRELL
GREG BLYSTONE WILLIAM COON STEPHEN FREEDMAN
J OHN GREGORY
J ON KRONICK
J EFFREY Mosxow
J AY STRAUS
J EFF EVANS
PATRICK VAN DERHOFF
DONNA MARIE AUGUSTIN
7 ALICEMARY HOFFMAN
J ILL HUGHES
VIRGINIA N OGA
MR5. MARGARET SETZER
SANDRA HILLIKEN PHYLLIS IRETON
LINDA HOLTE J EANNE JoNEs
KATHY Hows NANCY Menmcx
MARY Jo SHEPARD
' STEV EN Bums
J 013 CLARK
J 1M POPE
J ACK PHILLIPS
J OHN TEAL
DIANE JAGODNIK PATRICIA MILLS
KRISTIN J ENKINS SANDRA NADLER
PATRICIA JOHNSON CATHY NASON
ELENA J ORDAN LINDA NELSON
J ERRY NEWHOUSE
MARIS LYNN WARD
WAYNE GIBB BARRY GLASS
WILL GILLE'IT MICHAEL GLASSEY
ROBERT GILLILAND GEORGE HANINGER
ERNIE ALTVATER ROBERT CAMPBELL
CHARLES BEVEN JEFFREY FIEBIGER
THOMAS BRIA RICHARD GEHLE
RICHARD BUNEK GEORGE GERONSIN
J oHN AGNELLO
MIKE VAN FossaN
J OHN MORENO J n.
JOHN MORGAN JR.
JOHN NEVILLE JR.
deB 919,. ..
v13....J.2W. . V3443. H21. .u: ..
Clay . . .
. . . yielded to the giant claws of man s invention . . .
JoANN ALDRICH JoANN ALFORD SKIP ALLAN LARRY AMLING ANDREA ANDERSON BARBARA ANDERSON
LARS ANDERSON NANCY ANDERSON PEGGY ANDERSON DOUGLAS ANDORRA JUDITH ASCHER
RAINY ATCHISON DAVE AULT VANCE Aws BARRY AXELROD JUDY BAESKENS THEODORE BANDARUK
JANIS BARNETT ALYN BARTICK JUDIANN BASS LAURA BATDORF KAREN BATEMAN CATHERINE BATTISTONE
ROBERT BAUMAN VALERIE BEARDWOOD LEWIS BEATY ALLAN BEEK CRMG BEHRENS
CATHERINE BENDALL GAYNELL BENNETT MARILYN BERGDORF DONALD BERKHEIMER JAMES BISH DIANE BJORKLUND
' DORIS BROOKHART
RONALD BRANDALISE DENNIS BRANDEWIE
DEBORAH onwma LORRAINE BRUNO
ROLLIN BUCHANAN ROBERT BUNYAN
CATHY Jo Bussriv
JOHN CAMHON ANTHONY CANINI CAROLYN CARLSON SHIRLEY CARMONA LINDA CARROLL JOHN CARVALITO
CAROLYN CARVER GLENN CASE DOLORES CASINO JANE CASTELAN LEIF CHAPMAN LLOYD CHARTON
RONDA CHOATE JEANNE CHRISTIANSEN DARROLYN CIAMPA PAMELA CLARK KATHRYN COATS CORNEL COLIN
RICHARD COMBS JOYCE COMPTON RICHARD CONNOLLY JOAN CONRATH GEORGE COOK LINDA COSTARELLA
UNA CoYLE RONNY CRAIG CARL CULLINGS BRIAN CUNNINGHAM
ROBERT Cumman STEVEN DALE ARMANDO DANTAS LINDA DARWIN DENNIS DAVIDSON DOUGLAS DAVIDSON
JOHN DELANUY PAUL DEMBER GREGORY DENNIS
JIM DIEDERICK LARRY DINGLE KATHLEEN DONOVAN ROY DORMALES FRANK DORNIK
JIM DOTY SAM DOWNEY JOHN DRISCOLL WALTER DRUFF RICHARD DUNKLE PAUL DUNNING
BARBARA EASTWOOD ENID ECCLESTON KEITH ERKERLE KEN ECKHARDT ToM ELDRIDGE MICHAEL ELLIOTT
1! A l
PETE ENGLANDER TACHIKAWA ENZO RON EPPFRSON PETER ESSER DENNIS ETTLIN ROBERT EUBANK
DENNIS EVANS RICHARD EVANS DARYL FAIR LINDA FARRIS JIM FASSELL JOHN FAY
WILLIAM FEENEY JoANN FENCEL PATRICK Faxcus CAROL FERGUSON MARGIE FERNCASE CHARLES FETE
RICHARD FIELD ROGER FINNEY EUGENEI FISHER STEVEN FISHMAN MARTHA FITZJARROLD BRADFORD FLACK
JAMES FLEMING WENDY Foowm. JAMES Fox PETER FRASER JEFFREY K. FREEMAN JEFF R. FREEMAN
RICHARD Fnos'r J EANNE GALLANT SUSAN GARFIELD DAVID GARRINGER OLIVIA GATES DAVID GELBAUM
DENNIS GELVIN CHRIS GERAGNTY LYNN GAVERS CHRIS GIBSON STEWART GIBSON LARRY GLARUM
MERALEEN GLASS SANDRA Goowm MICHAEL GOLLONG LYN GOLTER MICHAEL COMES MARC GOODFRIEND
ALAN GORE KENDRA GOSLIN STEPHEN GREATREX ADRIA GREEN DOUGLES GREEN
ROBIN GREEN ROBERT GREENE DANIEL Gmesen LAURIE HALE LINDA HALE
LEONARD HALL ROBERT HALL ELLIoTr HAMBROOK CAROLE HAMMER NADA HANNAFORD BARBARA HANSEN
SANDRA HARBISON BRUCE HARRISON CHARLES HARRISON TIMOTHY HART JOHN HARTMAN, JR. GEORGE HARVEY
ARTHUR HASELTINE BRIAN HAWKINS RICHARD HAWLEY VINCENT HEALY JEANE HEILIGMAN CAROL HERBERTS
LAURENCE HERMAN ROBERT HERSHEY DOROTHY HIAM BEVERLY HICKS WRIGHT HICKS LINDA HILES
DONALD L. HILL, JR. ROSALIND HILL DALE HILTGEN PATSY HINER DOUGLAS HXNKEY LAURA HOEY
ESTHER HOFFMAN ROBERTA HOLLAND ROBERT L HOLLAND MICHELYN HOLM LANELL HOOKER
VIVIAN HOPKINS DOUGLAS HOPKINS GREGORY Hopwoon GERDA HORNSVELD JOHN HORVATH JUDY HOWELL
LINDA Howav ROBERT HUBERTY KAYE HUFFER DAVID HUFFORD CARLTON HUGHES MARLYNNE HUMPERT
JOHN HUNTER HARROL HUTCHISON PAUL IDEKER ROGER INGRAM SHIRLEY ISERMAN ANGELO IZZI
PETER JACKLIN DIANA JANAS KATHRYN JANSEN JULIE JARRETT JEFF JARVIS PETER JENKINSON
1 .U'M .
HELEN JOHNSON KURT JOHNSON MARY JANE JORDON JOANNE JORGENSEN DENNis JOYCE
ROSEMARY KACZMARIK SUSAN KMELIN DAVID KELLY KARYN KENDALL JAY KESSLER
KAREN KEYS JERRY KlEL BRUCE KIRKPATRICK Emc KLIMPNER ALMA KNOWLTON ' PATRICA KOPF
JOHN KRAMER KATHLEIN KRENEK LYNN KRUEGER JAMES LABARBER
PATRICIA LAHER CONSTANCF. LAING JOAN LA MONTAGNE LYNNE LAUMEISTER BILL LEACH
CECILY LEARNED PAUL LI: CAKES YVONNE LEMKE Boa LIaNARn JACK LEWIN
JOYCE Luo SHEILA LILLEGRAVEN KARIN LINDERWOOD HENRIE'ITE LINDERWOOD Barrv LINDORF
EDWARD LovaJov LEE LUDWICH STEVE Lunww STANLEY LuxowrcH BARBARA LUND RICHARD LYDDON
Boa MAC KINNON MIKE MADRID LYNN MADSEN JOHN MAGGIANA LARRY MALAND KAREN MAROSY
DENNIS MARSHALL JULIE MARTEIL ELAINE MARTIN MARY MARTIN SHARON MARTIN STEPHANIE MARTIN
SHIRLEY MARTIN SUSAN MARTZ MARY MASON CHARLES MAYER BILL MEADOWS PAM MICHAEL
CYNTHIA MILLER LESLIE MILLER PATRICIA MILLER LINDA MOCH TIM MONTGOMERY PATRICIA MONTOOTH
STEVEN Moons KIM MORRISON LINDA MULLEN DENNIS MURPHY SUSAN MCALPINE MIKE MCBRIDE
CHERYL MCCABE NANCY MCCALL JIM MCCUISTON DANIEL MCFARLAND JOHN MCGINLEY PATRICIA MCGINN
CHARLES MCGREGOR ANNE MclNle BRYON Mblm'osu PHYLLIS MCKOWN SCOTT MCOWEN
TINA NATE WILLIAM NEELANS PATRICIA NEISSER KRISTINE NELSON DIANE NESKIZ JEFF NEUROTH
PAULINE NYRILASSIR LESLIE OLDENBROOK
RAE LYNN OLSON Smilm OL'X'MANNH JIM O'NIiAl. Rosu 0N0 MlKl-I ORHM'k RUSHFH. Onwm
LINDA OSTEEN HARRY O'rrmu PATRICIA PARDOLL GILBERT PARKER FRANCES PARKMAN DEBBY PAUL
SUSAN PAYNE PAUL PEARSON MARY PEGAN GARY PETERSON JOHN PETERSON
WILLIAM PETERSON BAR! PHEASANT JERRY Pom. DORA POLK CRAIG PoTrENGER JOHN POTTER
SHARON POWELL ROBERT PRITCHETI' JERRY RAMLO JOHN RANDOLPH CLAIRE RAWCLIFFE
PEGGY R150 CARL REINHART DAVID REINHART PENELOPE REIS JEFF RICHARDS HEIDI RICHARDSON
KATHY RICHARDSON BILL RICHARDSON JOHN RICHWINE HENRY RILEY Joyce KALLISTER ALLAN JACOBSON
RONALD ROCKNEY THOMAS Rouuuks KATHY RADICK CHERYL RoHM ARLEN ROLL VIRGINIA RONFELDT
JUDY ROSENER RAY ROTH WILLIAM ROVIN ELIZABETH ROYSTON Jovcu Rum": LEE SAILER
PEGGY SALYER NICK SANDEN DANNY SANTUCCI GERALD SANTY CATHY SAUNDERS
SUSAN SCHINKEL LAWRENCE SCHLIENZ DELL'SCHWEITZER JANET SCUINTO CHARLES SEXTON
GARY SHANAFELT LENDA SHANNON JAMES SIMMONS S'I'EVEN SINGER Em'ru SKALMONSKI LINDA SLIM:
ALBERT SMITH DAVIE SMITH DAVID SMITH DWIGHT SMI'I'II Gonmm SMH'H .llilvlrkliY SMHII
TERESA SMlTH AMY SNEYD PARELA SNOWDEN RAYMOND SOKOLOWSKI JOHN SPISKGHT JIM SPLnTGERBER
SUE STANLEY DIANNE STEARMAN PEGGY STEINMAUS GLENN STELLO
PATRICIA STELZNER BERNICE STEPHAN JIM STEWART LONDA STEWART RANDY STEVVAR'I' DENNIS STILWELL
TOM STONE SHARON STORM MARJORIE STRAYER PAM STRICKLAND JOHN S1 RINGFELLOW
ADREANA STRITFMATER BARBARA STROM LEE SUTHERLAND PAM SuTroN SUSAN SWEET
MARIA TESMAN PAM THOMAS DENNIS THOMPSON JUDY THOMPSON SANDRA THORPE CHENG TING
ELIZABETH TEPPING GREGORY TOLMAS DONNA TRANBERG PATRICIA TRUXAU DAVID TUCKER VIRGINIA TUCKER
JACKl Tum STEPHEN TURLEY DAVE TWITCl-IIZLL SUIE TWITL'HELL WILLIAM URONE JIM U'rr
KAREN VALDES DIANE VAN DUREN SUZANNE VAN HOOK JOAN VOLDEN CHRISTINE VON GLASCOE CLYDE WAGNER
PAUL WAKEFIELD JOHN WALKER CHRISTINE WALLACE MARJORIE WARRICK MARY WATERMAN CHRISTINE WATERS
RICHARD WATKINS GREGORY WATSON CYNTHIA WEAVER DANIEL WEBB MARY WEHMUELLER
STEPHEN WEHNER NANCEY WEST GAYLA WHEELER KRISTINE WHITE RICHARD WHl'l'li GEORGE WHITEHEAD
Boa WHITMORE DOROTHY WILDER JOYCE WILENSKY CARLA WILEY DONALD WILSON DUANE WILSON
PAMELA WENG GARY WISE ROGER WOODSMALL CHARLES WRlGHT PATRICIA WYMAN
WILLIAM YANG RICHARD YENSEN MINA YING JAMES YOHN MARY YOUNG LOUISE ZIMMER
Steel and stone replaced the ugly scars . . .
and the land matured . . .
1: . A , v.
lduxl n kmtn
ds 0f UCI
..TOW11 and Gown . ..
. . Frien
the Library. ..
ssociation. . .
IN ORANGE COUNTY
TELEPHONE: W14 545-3025
As the horizons of knowledge continue to expand, the fullness
of the future belongs to those who are best prepared. On this
occasion marking the first academic year of the University of
California, Irvine, we are proud to be a part of the community
that helped build an educational environment second to none.
NEWPORT BALBOA SAVINGS
and Loan Association
P. A. Palmer, Chairman of the Board; Agnes Blomquist, President
3366 Via Lido, Newport Beach, Orange County, Californial 673-3130
Corona del Mar Office: 2166 East Coast Highwayl 675-5850
Resources in Excess of One Hundred Million Dollars
The door to your future. ..
Eleanor Dorsey, Realtor
4th St. at Newport, Tustin
KodM sfehEOLAND .. 103.1 on your FM dial
951 West Sixteenth Street, Newport Beach, California - 646-0253
WHY DON"! IVERSONS
SERVICE PEOPLE SMILE?
It has been said that they never smile there-
fore they seem unfriendly. They do smile. But
it's a secret smile. Their's is a big job. With
18 service lifts operating and knowing that
the service has to be good as the car, there
isn't much time for smiling. They know that
you need your Volkswagen as quickly as pos-
sible and it has got to be operating to per-
fection. lverson has 47 VW factory trained
personnel to serve you and your needs. To do
this properly and to your satisfaction, is no
laughing matter. The secret smile comes from
a job well done and after you have left. As
for being a satisfied customer, you'll just
have to try his service and smile to yourself.
NEWPORT BLVD. AT 22nd ST. 0 NEWPORT
P.S. CHICK IVERSON IS ALSO THE
ONLY AUTHORIZED PORSCHE
DEALER IN THE HARBOR AREA.
STUF T SHIRT
is only our name
not our policy
DINING - DANCING - COCKTAILS
West Coast H ighway, Newport Beach 646-5057 Stuff Shut
HARBOR PAINT CENTER, INC.
Joe L. Starr, President
'Ew UMNHSIHBUOR 3102;
ET Em .
HFW .; I mgr!
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k m 21 s'muwammif -
UCI UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
A SPECIAL OFFER TO THE FACULTY AND STUDENTS
OF T HE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ' IRVINE
PERSONALIZED UCI GOLD CHECKS
YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS" . H -
GOES'HERE " " : v :. .
PM! To Tn: ORDER or
wssmm Ar 17mm - nlwwn ILANICMUDAN?
PERSONALIZED UCI GOLD CHECKBOOK
no CHARGE ion CHECKS
tA FREE SUPPLY OF THESE SPECIAL UCI CHECKS AS LONG AS YOUR ACCOUNT REMAINS OPENt
Plus no service charge twhen you maintain a $300 minimum balancey.
Plus a long list of services available only from the Newport National Bank.
Of special interest to the faculty and students of UCI are the extra banking
hours. The bank is open till 5 pm. daily. 6 pm. on Fridays, making banking
more convenient for everybody. Another extra at the Newport National Bank
is Banking by Television. You don't even need to get out of your car. Just
drive on to the bank's lot and up to the T.V. screen. On the screen IS your
own personal teller. The Newport National Bank is the Harbor area's very
own independent bankethe most unique bank in America. Come in and
open an account.
OPEN "ll 5 PM DAILY- 6 PM ON FRIDAYS
4. 4x 4
Y a; M x
4 5 . w
i ' smnssunu 31mm mm
OVER 25 mus WITH nuncx
PONTIAC " f7 I - :
SALES and SERVICE Complete Sales and Service for
mm REPAIRS 3v . ..
rmonvmmao MECHANICS BUle " Jaguar - Opel
AUTO mmms-somuop.mrsnm. 6 g GMC Trucks
PHONE 541-2681 : ' Aum
" Ra'szams 548-7765
Modern Equipment to Care
for Your Every Service Need
234 E. 17th St. a BLOCKS EAST or NEWPORT BLVDJ
in COSTA MESA - LAGUNA BEACH
IN OUR OWN PLANT
PASSENGER - TRUCK
NEW 8: USED CARS 5235243"
ORANGE COUNTY'S EXCLUSIVE DEALER COSTA MESA LAGUNA TUSTIN
f" '- 548-1 197 494-6666 544-7650
ROLLS ROYCE - BENTLEY - FACEI. VEGA
"NE MOTOR C ARS 1596 NEWPORT , 482 OCEAN AVE. , 305 SOUTH D
548-3466 ; YOUNG 8: LANE TIRE CO.
1400 W. COAST HIGHWAY NEWPORT BEACH
K Whom ever putN
' a tie on an
J Cor a 63111: Shirt...or a
1J Deansgate Suit...or Corbin
Slacks . . .or. . .1
K corner of Newport Blvd. and Lido, Newport Beach 1 673-4510
IN NEWPORT BEACH
YOUTH FARE CARDS
Airline - Train - Ship
WESTCLIFF PLAZA NEWPORTER TRAVEL AND TOURS
at the Newporter Inn
Jamboree Road at Highway 1
1 Newport Beach California
SUITS - SPORT COATS - '
SLACKS Phone 644-0360
1028 IRVINE AVE. NEWPORT BEACH
Catering to the
Serving the Five Major Counties
of Southern California
COMPLETE LINE OF ARTISTS SUPPLIES
GRUMBACHER, LIQUITEX, PARA-TIPE
Custom 81 Stock Framing
Classes in Oil Painting
Benjamin Moore Paints
PAINT 8: ART CENTER
17967 Beach Blvd. Huntington Beach
SPORT 81 SKI
TENNIS - GOLF - DIVING - FISHING
HUNTING 8c ALL SPORTS
ALL THE GREAT SKI NAMES
Head - Molitor - Hart - Bogner
White Stag - Aspen - Koflach
Scott - Alp Sport
Rieker - anissel - Kastle
, SANTA ANA FULLERTON
N E AL 8 216 E. 4th St. 60180. Euclid
KI 75723 871-5988
SPORT'NG GOODS CORONA DEL MAR COSTA MESA
3330 E. Coast Hwy. 333 E. 17th
TOUR and TRAVEL
1617 WESTCLIFF DRIVE
NEWPORT BEACH, CALIFORNIA
NO SERVICE CHARGE
Orangewood- Press, Inc.
LITHOGRAPHY 8L TYPOGRAPHY
Camera, Stripping and
Photographer, Stu ShMter
A . .
Phoptograher, D. Eugene Koch
Photographer, Beth Koch
Editor, Dia Dorsey
Assistant Editor, Adreana Strittmater
Sports Editor. Donovan Dorsey
Thematic Photographer, Stu Shaffer
Campus Development 8; Special Events, Beth Koch
Sports-Crew, Dr. Eugene Koch
Sports Pictures, Daily Pilot
Fine Arts Photos
Glenn Kageyama, Allan Allbright, Jim Sullivan
Stephie Sachs, Chris Stewart, Jeff Stone, Ann Dryden, Pam Wood
Student Pictures, Albert James
Art Work, William L. Pereira
Cover Design, Richard Fyhrie
Proofreader, Mr. Lewis Barrett
Coulson Tough, Campus Architect, Robert Lawrence,
Dean of Students, Dr. Spencer Olin, Coralee Turabitt, Director of Activities,
Public ARairs Office, Athletic Department and Dr. Wayne C. Crawford.
Printers, Orangewood Press
7- R 7 A' i 7 v 7 . rr 2 7 r- ? ?T E ' - I
4 1. 11;: 3' l, V v, I
Chris Steward, G
Donovan Dorsey, Sports Editor
Lewis Barrett, Proofreading.
Adreana Strittmater, Assistant Editor
Dia Dorsey, Editor.
gg Eigiggg L
T0 the idea and ideal of Irvine,
I render this book
Dia M . Dorsey
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