University of California, Los Angeles

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Biography

Cox was born Jan. 5, 1926 in Fresno, CA; BA, political science, Stanford, 1949; associate for Bill P. Wreden, antiquarian book dealer, San Francisco; MLS, UC Berkeley, 1954; began working at the UCLA library in 1954, serving in gifts and exchange, as head of the Geology Library, and head of circulation (1960-77); compiled and donated Albright library bibliography; Acting Assoc. University Librarian for Public Services, UCLA, 1977-79; Assist. to the University Librarian, UCLA, 1979-83; became University Librarian, Griffith University, Brisbane, Australia, in 1983.

From the guide to the Administrative Files of James R. Cox, 1960-1970s, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biography

Andrew Harlis Horn was born in Ogden, Utah on July 22, 1914, the son of Edward Cooper and Cora (Harlis) Horn. After the family moved to Los Angeles, Horn attended Venice High School and then spent three years as a premed student at Santa Monica Junior College. He received his A.A. degree from SMJC in 1935, and then went on to earn three degrees in history from UCLA, culminating in his doctorate (entitled German Merchants in England During the First Half of the Fourteenth Century) in 1943. He was Hattie Heller Scholar in History at UCLA in 1941 and held various positions as research assistant, teaching assistant and lecturer (all at UCLA) in the early 1940s. During this time, he also worked for a year as a technical writer for the Douglas Aircraft Company.

He joined the U.S. Army in November 1943 and was soon assigned to the Educational Reconditioning Branch of the Medical Department, where he planned programs, taught courses and provided counseling to soldiers. He was highly respected for his work in this division.

Upon his discharge from the Army in 1946, Horn resumed his academic career and was hired as Assistant Professor of History at Johns Hopkins University in 1946. Finding that he was more attracted to a career in librarianship, Horn left Johns Hopkins after one year to take up a position as Senior Library Assistant at UCLA.

In 1948, he completed a B.L.S. degree at UC Berkeley and was appointed Assistant Head of Special Collections at UCLA. (He also married Mary Amelia Baier on January 4th of this same year.) A talented administrator, he rose through the ranks rapidly, occupying several key library positions and becoming Associate University Librarian in only four years time (1952). He left UCLA in 1954 to accept an appointment as University Librarian at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Three years later, he came back to California to become College Librarian at Occidental College in Pasadena.

In 1959, Horn was asked to return to UCLA to help Lawrence Clark Powell organize a School of Library Service there, which he did. Horn was instrumental in planning curricula and hiring outstanding faculty for the new school, which opened in the fall of 1960. At his time, he was professor and Assistant Dean of the school. On Powell's retirement in 1966, he became Dean and continued in that position until 1975 (continuing on as Dean Emeritus until 1978).

Andrew Harlis Horn was a librarian, educator, administrator, printer, bibliographer, and historian. He was widely known and respected among librarians, faculty, and students at UCLA and in the book world generally. Throughout his career, he served on numerous committees for UCLA and for many other prestigious organizations. Along with Lawrence Clark Powell, Horn played a central role in the founding and development of the UCLA library school. Andrew Horn has been acknowledged an outstanding professional in his field in Who's Who in America, Who's Who in American College and University Administration, The Dictionary of International Biography, The Blue Book, and many other directories.

Biographical Chronology

  • 1914: Born on July 22 in Ogden, Utah.
  • 1932 - 35 : Pre-med student at Santa Monica City College.
  • 1937: B.A., Phi Beta Kappa, in History from UCLA.
  • 1940: M.A. in History, UCLA.
  • 1942 - 43 : Technical Writer, Engineering Division of Douglas Aircraft.
  • 1943: Ph.D. in History, UCLA.
  • 1943 - 46 : Staff sergeant, U.S. Army.
  • 1946 - 47 : Assistant Professor of History, Johns Hopkins University.
  • 1947: Senior Library Assistant, UCLA.
  • 1948: B.L.S., UC Berkeley.
  • 1948: Creates University Archivists Council, composed of Archivists from all nine UC campuses.
  • 1948 - 50 : Department of Special Collections, UCLA Library, Assistant Head
  • 1950 - 51 : Department of Special Collections, UCLA Library, Head.
  • 1950 - 54 : First University Archivist, UCLA.
  • 1951 - 52 : Assistant University Librarian, UCLA.
  • 1952 - 54 : Associate University Librarian, UCLA.
  • 1963 - 1994 : Great American Historical Documents and Books (with E.H. Carpenter).
  • 1949 - 50 : Consultant to California State College, Nothridge on Map collection.
  • 1950: "High School and County Library Service," (with Byron H. Atkinson), California Librarian, September 1.
  • 1950: Editor, California State Centennial issue of California Library Bulletin.
  • 1951: Certificate in Archives and Manuscripts Administration, American University.
  • 1953: Three-month tour of European libraries.
  • 1954 - 57 : University Librarian and Professor of Librarianship, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.
  • 1955: Editor, Library Trends, vol. 4 no. 2 (October).
  • 1955 - 57 : North Carolina State Library Board of Trustees; "Know Your Library" educational television program, UNC.
  • 1957 - 59 : College Librarian, Occidental College.
  • 1959: Southern California Union List of Microtext Editions
  • 1959 - 60 : Lecturer, UCLA School of Library Service.
  • 1960: Fall, Begins the School of Library Service at UCLA, creates curriculum, gathers faculty, and admits 50 students.
  • 1960 - 70 : Panel of Advisory Editors, UC Press, UC Publications in Librarianship.
  • 1960 - 63 : Asspcoate Professor, UCLA School of Library Service.
  • Spring 1960, Spring 1963: Acting Dean, UCLA School of Library Service.
  • 1960 - 66 : Assistant Dean and Vice Chairman of UCLA School of Library Service.
  • Summer Sessions, 1963, 1964: Visiting Professor, School of Librarianship, UC Berkeley.
  • Spring 1964: Takes sabbatical in Europe to visit European libraries and university presses.
  • 1964 - 66 : Board of Advisors, International Relations Bibliographic Service (Santa Barbara).
  • 1964 - 78 : Advisory Board, CLIO Press (Santa Barbara).
  • 1966 - 74 : Dean and Chairman of Department, UCLA School of Library Service (name changed in 1973 to Graduate School of Library and Information Science).
  • 1967 - 78 : Member, Board of Directors of the Medical Library Scholarship Foundation (Medical Library Group of Southern California).
  • 1969 - 70 : Member, Mexican-American Recruitment Committee of L.A. City and County Library Systems.
  • 1969 - 70 : Consultant to Chancellor, Librarian and others at UCSB regarding need for a professional school of librarianship.
  • 1969 - 76 : Member, Advisory Committee of L.A. City Junior College District for the Library Assistant Training Program.
  • Since 1971-72: Advisory Committee, Los Angeles Trade Tech.
  • 1972: Manuscript reader-advisor, University of Wisconsin Press.
  • 1974 - 75 : Board of Directors, INFILL/PHOT (indexing-abstracting service on photography), Oceanside.
  • 1975: Retires.
  • 1975 - 78 : Continues as Dean Emeritus at UCLA.
  • 1978: Cited by University Archivists Council for contributions to field.
  • 1978 - 80 : Teaches courses on printing at UCLA.
  • 1979 - 79 : Operates Battledore Press out of Glendale home, printing cards, certificates, and pamphlets.
  • 1979: Receives University Service Award from University of California.
  • 1979 - 80 : Member, Advisory Board of The Journal of Library History.
  • 1979 - 80 : Advisor, Executive Board, Los Angeles Library Association.
  • May 23, 1983: Dies in Santa Monica, California.

From the guide to the Bio-Bibliographies of Andrew Horn, the Dean of the Graduate School of Library and Information Science, 1932-1982, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1939 the College of Business Administration at UCLA was authorised to institute a M.B.A. program and the first 27 graduate students in business entered the university. A doctoral program was initiated in 1953, and in 1955 the graduate programs were used to form a graduate school of business separate from the undergraduate school. Special agencies were then added to the graduate school, among them Western Data Processing Center (1956) and the Western Management Science Institute (1960). In 1961 a master of science degree was added to the graduate school's curriculum and the school library was established. Before the end of the 1960s, the undergraduate school and its B.S. degree in Business Administration were phased out, leaving the Graduate School of Business Administration as the only source of business education on the UCLA campus. The present name of John E. Anderson Graduate School of Management was bestowed on the school in 1987.

From the guide to the Minutes of Departmental Meetings of the Graduate School of Management, 1936-1982, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Administrative History

The Hazardous Substances Control Research Center was conceived by Sheldon Friedlander, David Okrent, and John Mackenzie all from the School of Engineering and Applied Sciences in 1984. In 1985, they submitted an unsuccessful proposal for funding to the National Science Foundation. In 1986, they submitted a second proposal, and on March 23, 1987, it was announced that the National Science Foundation (NSF) was funding an $18 million engineering center for research in hazardous and toxic waste. It was the first hazardous waste research center at an American university.

The goal of the center was "to develop the fundamental science that will underlie new technologies for controlling hazardous substances; to educate the scientists and engineers who must address the problem; and to apply modern methods for assessing risk to the control process." Tom Tugend. "National Science Foundation Establishes $18 million Toxic Waste Research Center at UCLA." UCLA News. March 20, 1987. p. 2. Found in Box 2, Folder 5 of this series. This interdisciplinary center was designed to study chemical wastes, by-products, and solvents, but not radioactive material.

The Center was known by three variants of its name:

Hazardous Substances Control Research Center Hazardous Substances Control Engineering Research Center, Engineering Research Center for Hazardous Substances Control.

The director for the Center was Sheldon Friedlander. The Executive Director was Lawrence Ross.

Support from the NSF for the Center was eventually phased out. Around 1992, the Hazardous Substances Control Research Center was absorbed by the Center for Clean Technology at UCLA.

From the guide to the UCLA School of Engineering and Applied Sciences, Hazardous Substances Control Research Center Collection, 1984-1992, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

Classes in Geography were offered when the Los Angeles State Normal School opened its doors in 1882; thirteen years later in 1895, the Geography Department was formally established as an academic unit. Prior to 1919, when the Los Angeles State of California system the Geography Department was primarily concerned with the training of secondary school teachers. After 1920 more emphasis was placed on training of researchers and preparing students for graduate studies. Graduate courses leading to the M.A. degree were added to the department's curriculum in 1934-35, and the Ph.D. program was added in 1948-49.

From the guide to the Geography Department Faculty and Student Research, 1920-1983, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

History

The Faculty Women's Club (FWC) originated as a political action group. In 1918 there were moves afoot to create a four-year college in Southern California. Women of the faculty of the Los Angeles Normal School came together and formed a Faculty Women's Club in order to help gather support for the proposed four year college particularly among women's groups in the State. In 1919 the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. Once the political objective was achieved the FWC met to consider the club's future. The club determined to continue and by the spring of 1920 the first constitution and purpose of the FWC of the Southern Branch of the University of California had been drafted. The first purpose did not include specific mention of scholarships and yet the treasurer's report for 1920-1921 includes the entry: $30.00 for Student Loan Fund. This fund, the first such fund at UCLA, was the modest beginning for the club's present scholarship program. The club has continued, without interruption, and tried to fulfill the founders' hope that it would "create a broader view and deeper interest in the civic, political and social life in our community."

UCLA Faculty Women's Club. 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 7 December 1999. http://www.alumni.ucla.edu/ASG/Support/fwcinfo.html.

From the guide to the Faculty Womens Club Scholarship Committee, 1985-1999, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

Establishment of a State Normal School in Los Angeles was authorized in 1881, due to growing demand and limited space at the only other State Normal School, first opened in San Francisco in 1862 but moved to San Jose in 1870. By 1913 six more branches had been added to the system. In 1919, an act of legislation made the Los Angeles branch part of the University of California. The other branches of the State Normal School system form what is now the California State University system.

From the guide to the California State Normal School, Los Angeles Minutes of Meetings of the Board of Trustees, 1887-1919, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The School of Architecture and Urban Planning opened for instruction in 1966 in response to the rapid urbanization of Southern California and the growing need in the region for architects and planners. The two-year master's program emphasized design-oriented studio work based strongly on the social and technological sciences. George A. Dudley was appointed the first dean of the school in 1964, almost two years prior to the arrival of the first students.

The Dean's Council of the Graduate School of Architecture and Urban Planning is a support organization comprised of school alumni and professionals in the region. Activities include sponsorship of a visiting lecturer series and fund-raising for the school.

From the guide to the Graduate School of Architecture & Urban Planning Correspondence with Members of the Dean's Council, 1965-1986, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The School of Architecture and Urban Planning opened for instruction in 1966 in response to the rapid urbanization of Southern California and the growing need in the region for architects and planners. The two-year master's program emphasized design-oriented studio work based strongly on the social and technological sciences. George A. Dudley was appointed the first dean of the school in 1964, almost two years prior to the arrival of the first students.

The Dean's Council of the Graduate School of Architecture and Urban Planning is a support organization comprised of school alumni and professionals in the region. Activities include sponsorship of a visiting lecturer series and fund-raising for the school.

From the guide to the Graduate School of Architecture & Urban Planning Minutes and Correspondence of the Dean's Office, 1980-1982, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biography/History

Saida Gerrard: b. April 9, 1923, Toronto, Canada. d. May 4, 2005, Los Angeles, California.

Saida Gerrard was a performer, choreographer, student and teacher of modern dance. She grew up in Toronto, Canada in a family of Russian Jewish immigrants. Her parents were amateur musicians who exposed her to music and dance at an early age. As a child, she studied music and dance at the Hambourg Conservatory of Music in Toronto and at the Toronto Conservatory of Music, including Dalcroze Eurythmics with Madeleine Boss Lasserre. She would go on to study dance and perform with some of the greatest individuals in modern dance, including Vilzak-Scholler, Margaret Craske, Hanya Holm, Louis Horst, Doris Humphrey, Charles Weidman, Martha Graham, Fe Alf, Amy Sternberg, and Benjamin Zemach.

In the late 1930s Gerrard moved to New York where she studied on scholarship with Hanya Holm at the Mary Wigman School. From 1943-1948, she studied modern dance techniques with Martha Graham. In 1945, she joined the Charles Weidman Company. During this time she studied composition with Weidman, Louis Horst and Doris Humphrey. She was a principal dancer with the Charles Weidman Company on three national and five East Coast tours. Gerrard performed with Hanya Holm and Weidman for a festival at the New York City Center. She was also a principal dancer and soloist at festivals in Vermont, Massachusetts and New York. In addition to her dance performances she served as the Assistant Choreographer and soloist with the New York City Opera in performances of Aida, Traviata, and Love of Three Oranges . From 1945-1953, she frequently returned to Canada to serve as a guest artist with the Toronto Symphony Orchestra. Gerrard taught the Graham Technique in New York from 1945 until 1950. From 1950-1953, she taught at the Humphrey-Weidman School.

In 1953, Gerrard moved to Los Angeles with her American pianist husband Aube Tzerko. While in Los Angeles, Gerrard taught masters classes and gave lectures, demonstrations, and workshops at USC, UCLA, the Idyllwild Arts Festival, Los Angeles City College, the University of Judaism, Pasadena City College, as well as, a variety of other colleges and high schools throughout Southern California. She also gave performances and lectures on Hebraic dance and modern dance with Jewish themes at many of the Los Angeles area Jewish temples. From 1953-1960, Gerrard performed with the Saida Gerrard Theater Dance Company for the Long Beach Symphony, the Idyllwild Arts Festival, Bovard Auditorium at USC Schoenberg Hall at UCLA and at the University of Judaism in Los Angeles. She choreographed and performed the operas The Consul at USC, Secret of Suzanne at the University of Judaism, and Hansel and Gretel for three consecutive years at the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles, CA.

In 1960, Gerrard began teaching at the University of Judaism in Los Angeles. She was the Director of the Saida Gerrard School of Contemporary Dance, where she taught technique and choreography for adults, children, actors, and singers, from 1957-1970. From 1960-1964, Gerrard toured the West Coast with her Saida Gerrard Theatre Dance Company and performed twenty-seven concerts under the management of Columbia Artists. She choreographed and performed with a group of thirty dancers. Her company performed New Exodus with symphony and choir at the Santa Monica Civic Auditorium in Santa Monica, and at the Shrine Auditorium and Wilshire-Ebell Theater in Los Angeles. She choreographed Don Giovanni in 1964, for the first season of the Los Angeles Opera, which was then called the Los Angeles Civic Grand Opera, at the new Dorothy Chandler Pavilion. From 1965-1969, Gerrard continued to perform and choreograph her works such as Marais and Miranda at the Morgan Theater in Santa Monica; Pimpinone at Royce Hall, UCLA; and The Bartered Bride at the Shrine Auditorium, Los Angeles. In 1973, she staged two Los Angeles performances, The Measure Taken by Bertolt Brecht at the Mark Taper Forum and The Golem at the Gindi Auditorium. The following year she staged sixteen performances as the Director of Dance for Theater Arts Program of Los Angeles. In 1975, Gerrard received a grant from the California Arts Commission, which she used to stage a performance of Ancestral Memories, music by Aaron Copland, with the Theater Dance Company at the Gindi Auditorium in Los Angeles.

Gerrard began working in Aspen, Colorado in 1971. She taught, studied, danced, and staged performances there until 1977. She choreographed contemporary opera and works by Mozart, Stravinsky, and resident composers; attended seminars at the Institute for the Humanities; and conducted summer workshops for Colorado Mountain College. In 1971, Gerrard became the Director and teacher of dance and choreography for the Aspen Music School and Opera. She would continue in this position until 1977.

In 1977, Gerrard again focused her work in the Los Angeles area. She taught dance and choreography at the University of Judaism, where she also served as the Chairwoman of the Modern Dance Department, and at the Immaculate Heart College in Los Angeles from 1977-1980. In 1980, she began teaching dance and choreography at Loyola Marymount University, Los Angeles. She was also the Founder, Director and Choreographer for the Saida Gerrard Heritage Dance Company, which performed at the Immaculate Heart College, Temple Judea, University Synagogue, Temple Emmanuel, Stephen Wise Temple, and the Leo Baeck Temple, all of which are located in Los Angeles. The Heritage Dance Company focused on works related to her Jewish heritage.

Saida Gerrard's commissions included choreographed oratorios for the New York Philharmonic Chorus and the Toronto Peoples Chorus; Song of Miriam for the Detroit Folk Choir; New Exodus (Di Naye Hagode) for the Chicago Philharmonic Chorus and the Los Angeles Philharmonic Choir; and a grant from the California Arts Commission to choreograph Ancestral Memories . She performed as a soloist and principal dancer with the Toronto City Orchestra; Chicago Chamber Orchestra; Detroit Little Symphony Orchestra; Detroit Folk Choirs; Carnegie Hall and Town Hall Concerts, New York; and the Charles Weidman Theatre Dance Company. Gerrard served as the Director for the Carousel Dance Theatre for Children and the Mrs. John D. Rockefeller, III, Dance School; the Saida Gerrard Heritage Dance Company; the Aspen Music School and Opera; and the Modern Dance Department at the University of Judaism. She was the founder of the Sutro-Syler Dance Studio; the Carousel Theater; and the Heritage Dance Company. Her performances included Death and Transfiguration (1935); Dance Suite-Songs of Unrest (1935); Sea Shanties (1937), set to music composed by her husband, Aube Tzerko; and Die Naye Hagodah (1949), choreographed to Max Helfman's choral tone poem.

Saida Gerrard retired from dancing in 1989. Her husband Aube Tzerko passed away in September 1995. While in retirement Gerrard continued to promote dance and the arts in education. She remained in Los Angeles until her death in 2005. She is survived by her niece, Lisa Gerrard, who donated her aunt's papers to USC.

From the guide to the Saida Gerrard Collection, 1930-1980, (USC Libraries Special Collections)

History

The Committee on Sites for the Southern Branch of the University was formed in 1923 by Regent Edward A. Dickson to assist the U.C. Regents ins ecuring a new site for the campus. The committee consisted of 17 members of the greater Los Angeles community, and it considered over 100 proposed sites between Santa Barbara and San Diego before settling on the current Westwood site in 1926.

From the guide to the Committee on Sites for the Southern Branch of the University Administrative Files, 1922-1926, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biography/History

Biographical files contain information on: faculty and staff of the Los Angeles State Normal School (LASNS), 1881-1919; faculty and staff of the University of California, Southern Branch, 1919-1926; faculty and staff of the University of California, Los Angeles, 1927- .

From the guide to the Biographical Files (Reference Collection), 1882-, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The Faculty Women's Club (FWC) originated as a political action group. In 1918 there were moves afoot to create a four-year college in Southern California. Women of the faculty of the Los Angeles Normal School came together and formed a Faculty Women's Club in order to help gather support for the proposed four year college particularly among women's groups in the State. In 1919 the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. Once the political objective was achieved the FWC met to consider the club's future. The club determined to continue and by the spring of 1920 the first constitution and purpose of the FWC of the Southern Branch of the University of California had been drafted. The first purpose did not include specific mention of scholarships and yet the treasurer's report for 1920-1921 includes the entry: $30.00 for Student Loan Fund. This fund, the first such fund at UCLA, was the modest beginning for the club's present scholarship program. The club has continued, without interruption, and tried to fulfill the founders' hope that it would "create a broader view and deeper interest in the civic, political and social life in our community."

UCLA Faculty Women's Club. 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 7 December 1999. http://www.alumni.ucla.edu/ASG/Support/fwcinfo.html.

From the guide to the Faculty Womens Club Publications, 1949-1998, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biographical Note

The College of Engineering at UCLA traces its beginning to a two-year program of instruction instituted in 1919 when the Los Angeles State Normal School was incorporated into the University of California. Students wanting to go beyond this two-year program had to transfer to Berkeley campus or to other universities until 1941 when the Regents authorized full instruction in engineering on the Los Angeles campus. In 1944, Llewellyn M. K. Boelter was appointed the first Dean of the College of Engineering. A single undergraduate curriculum has emphasized fundamentals common to all engineers; specializiation occurs either in the senior year, during graduate study, or on the job. C. Martin Duke, born in 1917, was educated as a civil engineer at the University of California, Berkeley. He served as professor of engineering at UCB and UCLA and as chair of the Engineering Department and Associate Dean of the Engineering College Associate Dean of the Engineering College at UCLA. Research interests included earthquake engineering, soil mechanics, and effects of earthquakes on site structures.

From the guide to the College of Engineering Administrative Files of C. Martin Duke, 1943-1967, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

History

The Faculty Women's Club (FWC) originated as a political action group. In 1918 there were moves afoot to create a four-year college in Southern California. Women of the faculty of the Los Angeles Normal School came together and formed a Faculty Women's Club in order to help gather support for the proposed four year college particularly among women's groups in the State. In 1919 the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. Once the political objective was achieved the FWC met to consider the club's future. The club determined to continue and by the spring of 1920 the first constitution and purpose of the FWC of the Southern Branch of the University of California had been drafted. The first purpose did not include specific mention of scholarships and yet the treasurer's report for 1920-1921 includes the entry: $30.00 for Student Loan Fund. This fund, the first such fund at UCLA, was the modest beginning for the club's present scholarship program. The club has continued, without interruption, and tried to fulfill the founders' hope that it would "create a broader view and deeper interest in the civic, political and social life in our community."

UCLA Faculty Women's Club. 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 7 December 1999. http://www.alumni.ucla.edu/ASG/Support/fwcinfo.html.

From the guide to the Faculty Womens Club Newsletters, 1930-1999, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The School of Architecture and Urban Planning opened for instruction in 1966 in response to the rapid urbanization of Southern California and the growing need in the region for architects and planners. The two-year master's program emphasized design-oriented studio work based strongly on the social and technological sciences. George A. Dudley was appointed the first dean of the school in 1964, almost two years prior to the arrival of the first students.

The Dean's Council of the Graduate School of Architecture and Urban Planning is a support organization comprised of school alumni and professionals in the region. Activities include sponsorship of a visiting lecturer series and fund-raising for the school.

From the guide to the Graduate School of Architecture & Urban Planning Administrative Files of Harvey S. Perloff, 1958-1983, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1936, U.C. President Robert Sproul appointed the Committee on Drama, Lectures, and Music (later known as the Committee on Fine Arts Production and currently known as the Center for Performing Arts) to present on-campus one musical even each year. The first event sponsored by the Committee occurred on 4 February 1937 when the Vienna Choir Boys performed on the UCLA campus. During the 1960s, under the leadership of Frances Inglis, the Center built a national and international reputation for the size and sophistication of its programs. In 1973, Inglis was succeeded by Edmond Harris, who increased the number of programs and encouraged works by new and avant-garde artists. In 1979, Harris was succeeded by the present director, Pebbles Wadsworth.

From the guide to the Committee on Fine Arts Productions Season Brochures, 1962-1988, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The Faculty Women's Club (FWC) originated as a political action group. In 1918 there were moves afoot to create a four-year college in Southern California. Women of the faculty of the Los Angeles Normal School came together and formed a Faculty Women's Club in order to help gather support for the proposed four year college particularly among women's groups in the State. In 1919 the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. Once the political objective was achieved the FWC met to consider the club's future. The club determined to continue and by the spring of 1920 the first constitution and purpose of the FWC of the Southern Branch of the University of California had been drafted. The first purpose did not include specific mention of scholarships and yet the treasurer's report for 1920-1921 includes the entry: $30.00 for Student Loan Fund. This fund, the first such fund at UCLA, was the modest beginning for the club's present scholarship program. The club has continued, without interruption, and tried to fulfill the founders' hope that it would "create a broader view and deeper interest in the civic, political and social life in our community."

UCLA Faculty Women's Club. 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 7 December 1999. http://www.alumni.ucla.edu/ASG/Support/fwcinfo.html.

From the guide to the Faculty Womens Club Notebooks of Officers, 1931-1999, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

Classes in Geography were offered when the Los Angeles State Normal School opened its doors in 1882; thirteen years later in 1895, the Geography Department was formally established as an academic unit. Prior to 1919, when the Los Angeles State of California system the Geography Department was primarily concerned with the training of secondary school teachers. After 1920 more emphasis was placed on training of researchers and preparing students for graduate studies. Graduate courses leading to the M.A. degree were added to the department's curriculum in 1934-35, and the Ph.D. program was added in 1948-49.

From the guide to the Geography Department Newsletters, Handbooks, and Announcements, 1938-1985, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1936, U.C. President Robert Sproul appointed the Committee on Drama, Lectures, and Music (later known as the Committee on Fine Arts Production and currently known as the Center for Performing Arts) to present on-campus one musical even each year. The first event sponsored by the Committee occurred on 4 February 1937 when the Vienna Choir Boys performed on the UCLA campus. During the 1960s, under the leadership of Frances Inglis, the Center built a national and international reputation for the size and sophistication of its programs. In 1973, Inglis was succeeded by Edmond Harris, who increased the number of programs and encouraged works by new and avant-garde artists. In 1979, Harris was succeeded by the present director, Pebbles Wadsworth.

From the guide to the Committee on Fine Arts Productions Press Releases, 1971-1980, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Administrative History

Hayes was born in NYC on Dec. 3, 1926; received BA (1947), MA (1949), and PhD (1952) mathematics at UCLA; professor (1964-91) and Dean (1974-89), then Dean emeritus (1989) and professor emeritus (1991), UCLA Graduate School of Library and information Science; co-author of various publications dealing with information storage and retrieval; author, Strategic management for academic libraries (1993); School of Library and Information Science founded (1959); classes began (1960); Lawrence C. Powell, Ph.D, Dean of the School of Library Services (1960-68), Chairman of the Department (1962-68); Andrew H. Horn, Ph.D, acting Dean (1958-59), Vice-Chairman of the Department (1960-68), Chairman of the Department (1969-73); Robert M. Hayes, Acting Dean of the Department (1973), Dean of the Department (1974-89); Beverley P. Lynch, P Dean of the Department (1990-94); Mary Niles Maack, D.L.S., Associate Dean of the Department (1990-94); Marcia J. Bates, Ph.D, Chair of the Department (1995-97);Christine L. Borgman, Ph.D, Chair of the Department (1997-99); Virginia A. Walter, Ph.D, Chair of the Department (2000-).

From the guide to the Administrative files of the Dean of the Graduate School of Library and Information Science, Robert Hayes, 1973-1991, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1939 the College of Business Administration at UCLA was authorised to institute a M.B.A. program and the first 27 graduate students in business entered the university. A doctoral program was initiated in 1953, and in 1955 the graduate programs were used to form a graduate school of business separate from the undergraduate school. Special agencies were then added to the graduate school, among them Western Data Processing Center (1956) and the Western Management Science Institute (1960). In 1961 a master of science degree was added to the graduate school's curriculum and the school library was established. Before the end of the 1960s, the undergraduate school and its B.S. degree in Business Administration were phased out, leaving the Graduate School of Business Administration as the only source of business education on the UCLA campus. The present name of John E. Anderson Graduate School of Management was bestowed on the school in 1987.

From the guide to the Minutes of Faculty Meetings of the Graduate School of Management, 1963-1982, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1939 the College of Business Administration at UCLA was authorised to institute a M.B.A. program and the first 27 graduate students in business entered the university. A doctoral program was initiated in 1953, and in 1955 the graduate programs were used to form a graduate school of business separate from the undergraduate school. Special agencies were then added to the graduate school, among them Western Data Processing Center (1956) and the Western Management Science Institute (1960). In 1961 a master of science degree was added to the graduate school's curriculum and the school library was established. Before the end of the 1960s, the undergraduate school and its B.S. degree in Business Administration were phased out, leaving the Graduate School of Business Administration as the only source of business education on the UCLA campus. The present name of John E. Anderson Graduate School of Management was bestowed on the school in 1987.

From the guide to the Accreditation Records of the Graduate School of Management, 1958-1983, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biography/History

Beginning in 1919, the Los Angeles campus was administered by a director. In 1930, the title of this position was changed to vice-president and director and, in 1931, to vice-president and provost. From 1945-1948, the chief executive officer was called provost of the University and, in 1948, vice-president and provost. In 1952, chancellor became the official title of the office. During the periods 1942-1945 and 1950-1952, UCLA was administered by a three-man committee.

Ernest Carroll Moore (1919-1936) Earle Raymond Hedrick (1937-1942) Clarence Addison Dykstra (1945-1950) Raymond Bernard Allen (1952-1958) Vern Oliver Knudsen (1959) Franklin David Murphy (1960-1968) Charles Edward Young (1969-1997) Albert Carnesale (1997-?)

From the guide to the Chancellor's Office Administrative files of Provost Ernest Carroll Moore, 1917-1936, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

History

The Faculty Women's Club (FWC) originated as a political action group. In 1918 there were moves afoot to create a four-year college in Southern California. Women of the faculty of the Los Angeles Normal School came together and formed a Faculty Women's Club in order to help gather support for the proposed four year college particularly among women's groups in the State. In 1919 the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. Once the political objective was achieved the FWC met to consider the club's future. The club determined to continue and by the spring of 1920 the first constitution and purpose of the FWC of the Southern Branch of the University of California had been drafted. The first purpose did not include specific mention of scholarships and yet the treasurer's report for 1920-1921 includes the entry: $30.00 for Student Loan Fund. This fund, the first such fund at UCLA, was the modest beginning for the club's present scholarship program. The club has continued, without interruption, and tried to fulfill the founders' hope that it would "create a broader view and deeper interest in the civic, political and social life in our community."

UCLA Faculty Women's Club. 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 7 December 1999. http://www.alumni.ucla.edu/ASG/Support/fwcinfo.html.

From the guide to the Faculty Womens Club Scrapbooks, 1942-1993, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

Classes in Geography were offered when the Los Angeles State Normal School opened its doors in 1882; thirteen years later in 1895, the Geography Department was formally established as an academic unit. Prior to 1919, when the Los Angeles State of California system the Geography Department was primarily concerned with the training of secondary school teachers. After 1920 more emphasis was placed on training of researchers and preparing students for graduate studies. Graduate courses leading to the M.A. degree were added to the department's curriculum in 1934-35, and the Ph.D. program was added in 1948-49.

From the guide to the Correspondence Files of the Geography Department Chair, 1924-1984, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Administrative History

The origins of the Institute for Research on Labor and Employment (IRLE) predate World War II, and could be considered to have begun in the 1920s. At the time, the University of California, Berkeley was home to the most influential labor economists of the day, including Ira Cross, Paul Taylor and Charles Gulick. Berkeley had one of the first Labor Education schools, and Berkeley faculty were especially active and influential in San Francisco's labor relations during the turbulent years of the 1930s.

In 1944, University President Gordon Sproul and California Governor Earl Warren together planned the inception of the Institutes of Industrial Relations (IIR, hereafter referred to as "IRLE"), to be founded at Berkeley and Los Angeles. Governor Warren asked President Sproul to enlarge its educational base in labor and industrial relations, and so facilitate, "open and honest labor-management relationships." This important focus on labor-management cooperation came to be known as the "California 'School' of industrial relations."

The California legislature approved the formation of IRLE in 1945 under AB 391, with Northern and Southern Divisions at Berkeley and Los Angeles. IRLE's founding director was Clark Kerr, who was later Chancellor of Berkeley and President of the University. Both divisions formed libraries and created curricula aimed at educating students about the importance of labor issues, the role of unions, and the challenges facing the rapidly growing economy of California and the West Coast. The Legislature outlined three initial charges for the faculty to pursue:

Community Relations. Working with the University Extension, IRLE focused on adult education and training, together with conference, weekend institutes and short courses. This early initiative has grown substantially in scope and mission, and currently encompasses many public and private partners in research and programming for a wide variety of topics. Campus Instruction. IRLE, as an "Organized Research Unit", supports faculty teaching and instructional activities by working in close cooperation with campus departments and schools. The faculty receives a variety of support services to assist them in their research, including grant administration, library services, and coordinated community outreach opportunities. Research. Investigation of facts and issues is the basis of effective research. IRLE's 1947 report states, "Good will alone, although basic, will not solve the pressing problems of industrial relations, which appear currently to be second only to the problems of internationals relations in their impact upon social and economic welfare. New insights and greater understanding of underlying causes are equally necessary."

Today, IRLE's research encompasses the study of organizations and labor market institutions, the high tech work force, the change role of labor unions, and the increasingly globalized economy. Over 80 affiliated faculty members represent more than 15 academic departments and schools, which confirms that 21st Century labor and employment issues continue to require multi-disciplinary approaches. IRLE provides the common ground where academics and community leaders can meet and study the complex world of work and workplace issues.

About this Collection

This digital collection was funded by the University of California Labor and Employment Research Fund (LERF). The Fund enabled the IRLE Library to digitize a large percentage of IRLE's publications. These documents form a record of scholarly thinking about labor and employment issues for the second half of the 20th century, as well as a record of IRLE's own goals and objectives. Three broad subsections of the collection are organized around 1) IRLE-Berkeley; IRLE-UCLA, and IRLE-Berkeley's Center for Labor Research and Education ("The Labor Center"). Although the collection is not complete, it is extensive, and it is anticipated that it will as more publications are discovered from various sources.

From the guide to the Institute for Research on Labor and Employment, University of California, publications and papers, 1946-2006, (University of California, Berkeley. Institute for Research on Labor and Employment. Library.)

Administrative History

UCLA's library and information sciences program has its roots in the great expansion of the university in the 1930's and 1940's. In 1930, Everett Perry, Los Angeles' public librarian, realized that LAPL could no longer effectively run a library training academy, and suggested to UC President Robert G. Sproul that the University assume control of it and transfer it to UCLA. Regent Edward Dickson became enthusiastic about the proposal, however President Sproul consistently refused to allow more than one library school in the UC system. (Later, Lawrence Powell surmised that Sproul's interest was in protecting the Berkeley school.) A 1934 attempt by Perry to affiliate with UCLA again met with official disinterest, and LAPL's library school eventually affiliated with USC in 1936. Berkeley did begin offering librarianship coursework at UCLA during summer sessions in 1935, but this practice ended during World War II and never resumed. (An ALA report in 1937 proposed that if another library school were to open in California, UCLA would be a prime candidate, with excellent facilities and a good library.)

Powell was appointed UCLA University Librarian in 1944. Regent Dickson never ceased in his desire to have UCLA open its own library school. By 1948, UCLA had established a prelibrarianship program, similar to other preprofessional programs (this program was discontinued with the establishment of the SLS in 1960). When Berkeley's and USC's programs became impacted around 1950, the Regents approved a study of whether a third library school in California was feasible. The study, by Robert D. Leigh, concluded that even with the demand, California could not legitimately justify having three library schools in the state.

Dickson and Powell were not to be dissuaded. In 1955, Powell began meeting quietly with his staff in evening "Library Education Seminars" in order to begin the basic planning of a library school curriculum. Local librarians as well as the librarians throughout the rest of the UC system gave their support. (Even the Berkeley library school's dean was supportive of the idea.)

When President Sproul retired in 1955, the climate changed. The Board of Regents entertained a proposal to establish a library school at UCLA in 1956-57, and finally approved the establishment of a graduate school of library service in December 1958. After a year of planning and recruiting faculty, UCLA's School of Library Service admitted its first fifty students in 1960.

Powell resigned as University Librarian and assumed the deanship of the SLS. The school's program was simple at first: a two-semester course with a summer session. The course met with the approval of the American Library Association, which granted accreditation in 1962. The school began offering a Master of Science in Information Science at the proposal of Vice Chairman Andrew Horn in 1965. This documentation program later was integrated into the main MLS program (1972.) When UCLA went to the quarter system in 1966, the program was altered to four quarters. (Advanced mathematics was also required for the MSIS program.) Also in 1966, Dean Powell retired, replaced by Andrew Horn.

Along with the beginning of the SLS rose an interest in the art of printing, a favorite hobby of Professor Horn. Professor Horn assisted in the acquisition of printing presses for the University, which were established in the SLS department in the basement of the Library. An Albion Press was acquired in 1961, later to be accompanied by a Reliance (Washington) Press in 1965. This was the first bibliographic press acquired by a library school in the United States.

Printing became an interest of the students as well, and a class was instituted by Professor Horn. A printing chappel, or society, was formed by students and Horn in 1964, in cooperation with the Library, the SLS and the Department of English. The Chappel (renamed in honor of Professor Horn upon his 1978 retirement) continued with its printing activities as UCLA acquired more printing presses: a Columbian on loan in 1976 and the Har-Ma in 1981.

In 1968, year-long post-MLS programs of study leading to certificates were offered. The MLS program was restructured in 1972, including documentation in the program of study for the MLS and eliminating the MSIS degree. The course offerings continued to expand, especially with the offering of a PhD program in library science beginning in 1977. The department also began to offer cooperative master degrees with other departments: history (MA/MLS), Latin American Studies (MA/MLS) and management (MBA/MLS) in 1980. Computer programming was also added as an entrance requirement during the period, as were statistics. Dean Horn retired in 1978, but continued to teach until his death in 1983. Robert Hayes (1978-89) and Beverly Lynch (1989-94) succeeded Horn in the dean's chair until the disestablishment of the school in 1994.

As the 1980's progressed, the age of the original buildings at UCLA (including Powell Library, home of GSLIS) became apparent and seismic retrofitting would become necessary in order to preserve the building. This became a priority after the 1989 Loma Prieta earthquake. The Regents approved plans to renovate buildings and retrofit them. Powell Library was scheduled to be vacated in order to begin retrofitting in 1992. The GSLIS moved into a new building next to the Research Library (where it remains to this day.) However, there were not appropriate facilities for the Horn Chappel. After negotiations, the owner of the Columbian Press, Dr Petko, removed the press to the new Center for Bibliographic Studies at UC Riverside, where it remains. Some of the presses were placed in storage at the UCLA/Clark Library in Los Angeles, while others were placed in the custody of Professor Diana Thomas.

In the late 1980's, the constricting economy and the changing nature of the library profession began to put a squeeze on library school curricula. Many venerable library schools had to severely cut their course offerings. Others, including Berkeley's and USC's, were forced to shutter their doors entirely. By 1992, the only ALA-accredited programs remaining in California were the UCLA Graduate School of Library and Information Science (as the SLS had been renamed in 1973) and the library school at San Jose State University. UCLA was the only one of the two to offer the PhD degree. In 1993, Chancellor Charles Young proposed to close the GSLIS program completely. This plan met with rabid resistance from all sides, and Young decided to merge the GSLIS with the Graduate School of Education. The current graduate school, GSEIS (Education and Information Studies) continues to this day.

The library training programs through the GSEIS have modernized to keep up with the progress of the library field. The degree programs were altered to award a Master of Library and Information Science degree (MLIS) in 1994. The UCLA Information Studies program is positioned well to advance into the future and take a large role in the training of information professionals.

From the guide to the Graduate School of Library and Information Science Horn Printing Chappel Files, 1960-1993, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1939 the College of Business Administration at UCLA was authorised to institute a M.B.A. program and the first 27 graduate students in business entered the university. A doctoral program was initiated in 1953, and in 1955 the graduate programs were used to form a graduate school of business separate from the undergraduate school. Special agencies were then added to the graduate school, among them Western Data Processing Center (1956) and the Western Management Science Institute (1960). In 1961 a master of science degree was added to the graduate school's curriculum and the school library was established. Before the end of the 1960s, the undergraduate school and its B.S. degree in Business Administration were phased out, leaving the Graduate School of Business Administration as the only source of business education on the UCLA campus. The present name of John E. Anderson Graduate School of Management was bestowed on the school in 1987.

From the guide to the Administrative Files of George Steiner, 1957-1971, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

Classes in Geography were offered when the Los Angeles State Normal School opened its doors in 1882; thirteen years later in 1895, the Geography Department was formally established as an academic unit. Prior to 1919, when the Los Angeles State of California system the Geography Department was primarily concerned with the training of secondary school teachers. After 1920 more emphasis was placed on training of researchers and preparing students for graduate studies. Graduate courses leading to the M.A. degree were added to the department's curriculum in 1934-35, and the Ph.D. program was added in 1948-49.

From the guide to the Historical Accounts and Notes Regarding University of California Geography Departments, 1951-1981, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Administrative History

University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) School of Library Services was founded in 1958 and the first graduating class was in 1961. Although the UCLA/GSLIS Alumni Association was incorporated in 1972, its membership extends back to the first graduating class in 1961. In 1973 the School of Library Service (SLS) was renamed Graduate School of Library and Information Science (GSLIS). In 1993, threatened by Chancellor Young's "Professional Schools Restructuring Initiative," the Graduate School of Education merged with the GSLIS program to create the Graduate School of Education and Information Studies (GSEIS). Currently, the official name of the association is "University of California, Los Angeles Information Studies Alumni Association." The stated purpose of the Alumni Association is: To guide and advance the educational interests of students and alumni of the Graduate School of Library and Information Science and the Department of Information Studies, and to maintain among the alumni a spirit of fellowship and service to librarianship. To assist the advance of the students of the school by guidance, gifts, grants, scholarships and loans for this purpose. To promote the continuing professional education of the alumni.

From the guide to the Graduate School of Library and Information Science Alumni Association Records, 1979-1990, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1936, U.C. President Robert Sproul appointed the Committee on Drama, Lectures, and Music (later known as the Committee on Fine Arts Production and currently known as the Center for Performing Arts) to present on-campus one musical even each year. The first event sponsored by the Committee occurred on 4 February 1937 when the Vienna Choir Boys performed on the UCLA campus. During the 1960s, under the leadership of Frances Inglis, the Center built a national and international reputation for the size and sophistication of its programs. In 1973, Inglis was succeeded by Edmond Harris, who increased the number of programs and encouraged works by new and avant-garde artists. In 1979, Harris was succeeded by the present director, Pebbles Wadsworth.

From the guide to the Center for Performing Arts Newsletters, 1973-1977, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1939 the College of Business Administration at UCLA was authorised to institute a M.B.A. program and the first 27 graduate students in business entered the university. A doctoral program was initiated in 1953, and in 1955 the graduate programs were used to form a graduate school of business separate from the undergraduate school. Special agencies were then added to the graduate school, among them Western Data Processing Center (1956) and the Western Management Science Institute (1960). In 1961 a master of science degree was added to the graduate school's curriculum and the school library was established. Before the end of the 1960s, the undergraduate school and its B.S. degree in Business Administration were phased out, leaving the Graduate School of Business Administration as the only source of business education on the UCLA campus. The present name of John E. Anderson Graduate School of Management was bestowed on the school in 1987.

From the guide to the Publications of the John E. Anderson Graduate School of Management, Management in the Arts Program, 1970-1978, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1936, U.C. President Robert Sproul appointed the Committee on Drama, Lectures, and Music (later known as the Committee on Fine Arts Production and currently known as the Center for Performing Arts) to present on-campus one musical even each year. The first event sponsored by the Committee occurred on 4 February 1937 when the Vienna Choir Boys performed on the UCLA campus. During the 1960s, under the leadership of Frances Inglis, the Center built a national and international reputation for the size and sophistication of its programs. In 1973, Inglis was succeeded by Edmond Harris, who increased the number of programs and encouraged works by new and avant-garde artists. In 1979, Harris was succeeded by the present director, Pebbles Wadsworth.

From the guide to the Committee on Fine Arts Productions Single-event Announcements, 1959-1981, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The Faculty Women's Club (FWC) originated as a political action group. In 1918 there were moves afoot to create a four-year college in Southern California. Women of the faculty of the Los Angeles Normal School came together and formed a Faculty Women's Club in order to help gather support for the proposed four year college particularly among women's groups in the State. In 1919 the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. Once the political objective was achieved the FWC met to consider the club's future. The club determined to continue and by the spring of 1920 the first constitution and purpose of the FWC of the Southern Branch of the University of California had been drafted. The first purpose did not include specific mention of scholarships and yet the treasurer's report for 1920-1921 includes the entry: $30.00 for Student Loan Fund. This fund, the first such fund at UCLA, was the modest beginning for the club's present scholarship program. The club has continued, without interruption, and tried to fulfill the founders' hope that it would "create a broader view and deeper interest in the civic, political and social life in our community."

UCLA Faculty Women's Club. 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 7 December 1999. http://www.alumni.ucla.edu/ASG/Support/fwcinfo.html.

From the guide to the Faculty Womens Club General Historical Records, 1918-1999, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The Faculty Women's Club (FWC) originated as a political action group. In 1918 there were moves afoot to create a four-year college in Southern California. Women of the faculty of the Los Angeles Normal School came together and formed a Faculty Women's Club in order to help gather support for the proposed four year college particularly among women's groups in the State. In 1919 the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. Once the political objective was achieved the FWC met to consider the club's future. The club determined to continue and by the spring of 1920 the first constitution and purpose of the FWC of the Southern Branch of the University of California had been drafted. The first purpose did not include specific mention of scholarships and yet the treasurer's report for 1920-1921 includes the entry: $30.00 for Student Loan Fund. This fund, the first such fund at UCLA, was the modest beginning for the club's present scholarship program. The club has continued, without interruption, and tried to fulfill the founders' hope that it would "create a broader view and deeper interest in the civic, political and social life in our community."

UCLA Faculty Women's Club. 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 7 December 1999. http://www.alumni.ucla.edu/ASG/Support/fwcinfo.html.

From the guide to the Faculty Womens Club Reports, 1925-1999, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biographical Information

  • July 22, 1914: Birth at Ogden, Utah
  • 1935 - 1937 : Bachelor of Arts (History), University of California, Los Angeles
  • 1937 - 1940 : Master of Arts (History), University of California, Los Angeles
  • 1940 - 1943 : Philosophiae Doctor (History), University of California, Los Angeles
  • 1947 - 1948 : Bachelor of Library Science, University of California, Berkeley
  • 1950: Certificate in Archives, American University
  • 1948 - 1951 : Assistant Head, Head, Department of Special Collections, University of California, Los Angeles
  • 1950 - 1957 : University Archivist, University of California, Los Angeles
  • 1951 - 1954 : Assistant Professor, Associate Professor, University of California, Los Angeles
  • 1954 - 1957 : University Librarian, Professor of Librarianship, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
  • 1957 - 1959 : College Librarian, Occidental College
  • 1959 - 1978 : Professor, Dean, University of California, Los Angeles
  • 1973: Australian Sabbatical
  • 1978 - 1983 : Professor, Dean Emeritus, University of California, Los Angeles
  • May 25, 1983: Death at Santa Monica, California

From the guide to the Australian Sabbatical of Andrew Horn, the Dean of the Graduate School of Library and Information Science, 1970-1981, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Administrative History

In December of 1958, the Regents of the University of California authorized the establishment of the School of Library Service on the Los Angeles Campus, which began a course of instruction in September, 1960, leading to a Master of Library Science degree (MLS). The program's requirements for graduation were first designed by Lawrence Clark Powell, later revised by Andrew H. Horn. Powell and Horn modeled the School of Library Services after the Library Service program at the University of California, Berkeley.

As it stood in 1960, the program requirements consisted of twenty-four to thirty units that would be completed within two regular semesters and a Summer Session. In this time, students learned the skills required for positions in municipal, county, college, university, school, children's and special library service. In order to graduate, the students needed to prove their competence through a comprehensive exam as well as a specialization paper . The General Catalog 1980-1981 described a specialization paper as "an in-depth examination of a problem in relationship to the entire field of specialization. It should represent a new work and/or analysis in the problem area, but it does not have to represent an original approach. It ought to be well enough written and on a topic of enough interest to be considered for publication or distribution." Under these requirements, the American Library Association accredited the School.

In 1965, a second degree, the Master of Science in Information Science (Documentation) (MSIS) was approved and added to the degrees offered by the School of Library Service . The Master of Science in Information Science degree restricted acceptance to include only students who held a Master of Library Science degree or earned a Bachelor of Science degree in appropriate fields, such as one from the physical or biological sciences, business administration, engineering, or mathematics. For graduation, it required a thesis covering one of the four areas of specialization: system integration, usage of information, organization and operation of information activities, and equipment and the design of information services.

The School of Library Service continued to expand and develop as evidenced by the changes to the program in 1969 when it initiated the Certificate of Specialization in Library Service program. This certificate program was Post-M.L.S. opportunity which was designed to help students redirect their careers, update their knowledge, or grant them the opportunity to specialize if their former programs did not allow them the opportunity. After completing the nine courses requirement, the students completed a specialization paper or project in librarianship, bibliography, or information science . The specialization paper for the Certificate in Specialization differed from the M.L.S. specialization paper only in that it could be a research paper, bibliographic study or literature survey. In the same year, the School first offered LS 596: Directed Individual Study or Research, Directed special studies in the fields of bibliography, librarianship, and information science and LS 598: Research for and Preparation of the Master's Thesis, Research and writing leading to the Master's Thesis in Documentation . Previous to these classes, student earning a M.L.S. or M.S.I.S. completed their specialization paper or thesis without the possibility of academic credit.

The program and School began major revisions in1972 that continued beyond the re-accreditation by the ALA in 1976. First, the M.L.S. degree specializations were grouped under three major fields: librarianship, bibliography and information sciences . Second, the one-year program grew into a two-year program. In 1973, the Master of Science in Information Science (Documentation) went under review. It was determined in 1975 that the program, as well as its corresponding class IS 598, would be terminated and information science (documentation) would reappear as a field of specialization for the M.L.S. Due in part to the dissolution of the M.S.I.S., the School of Library Service changed to the Graduate School of Library and Information Science .

The newly accredited Graduate School of Library and Information Science was authorized in 1977 to begin a program of study leading to a Ph.D. degree. According to the General Catalog 1977-1978, the Ph.D. candidate would conduct research in specialization areas of librarianship, bibliography, or information science. After they passed a written and oral examination, the candidates produced a dissertation based upon their area of specialization.

After three decades, the Graduate School of Library and Information Science replaced the M.L.S. specialization paper component of the comprehensive exam with the major paper requirement. The specialization papers for the M.L.S. students were perceived as burdensome. The students received no academic credit for their work which consumed a great deal of time as second year students. Professors felt overwhelmed by advisement needed as well as frustrated by not receiving credit in their teaching loads. The increased enrollment in the 1980s and 1990s only increased the suffering. The administration decided to change the specialization paper requirement to the current requirement that a major paper, in the area of the student's specialization, from an elective course, must be created. The four specialization areas after the Fall of 1993 included information policy and management, information organization, information access and information systems. This paper is to be worth fifty percent of the grade and must be taught by a ladder faculty. If a student wished to explore their topic to a greater length, they took advantage of the thesis option (Plan 1) that did not require a written examination. In Fall 1998, the comprehensive examination was no longer an option. In its place was the Portfolio Assessment Requirement (Plan 2) where the major paper is a component. To this date, those planning to earn a Certificate of Specialization must still write a specialization paper . Ph.D. candidates also still need to create a dissertation based upon a specialization.

Organizational History

  • 1958: Regents of the University of California authorized the establishment of the School of Library Service on the Los Angeles campus. A research paper in the field of specialization and a comprehensive examination are degree requirments.
  • 1960: Begin course of instruction, leading to the Master of Library Science degree.
  • 1962: School accredited by the American Library Association.
  • 1965: Master of Science in Information Science (Documentation) approved and added to School's program. A thesis is required for degree.
  • 1969: Post-M.L.S. program, leading to a Certificate of Specialization in Library Science, was approved. Specialization paper required for degree.
  • 1969: School offers Library Service 596: Directed Individual Study or Research, Library Service 597: Preparation for the Master's Comprehensive Examination, and Library Service 598: Research for and Preparation of the Master's Thesis.
  • 1976: Upon revision of the M.L.S. degree program in 1972 the program leading to the Master of Science in Information Science was discontinued because information science (documentation) became a field of specialization.
  • 1976: The School's program was re-accredited under the 1972 standards.
  • 1990: Specialization paper of the comprehesive examination replaced by major paper requirement.
  • 1997: Thesis plan created as an alterative to comprehensive examination plan.
  • 1998: Comprehensive examination no longer an option.

From the guide to the Specialization Papers of the Graduate School of Library and Information Science, 1972-1990, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The School of Architecture and Urban Planning opened for instruction in 1966 in response to the rapid urbanization of Southern California and the growing need in the region for architects and planners. The two-year master's program emphasized design-oriented studio work based strongly on the social and technological sciences. George A. Dudley was appointed the first dean of the school in 1964, almost two years prior to the arrival of the first students.

The Dean's Council of the Graduate School of Architecture and Urban Planning is a support organization comprised of school alumni and professionals in the region. Activities include sponsorship of a visiting lecturer series and fund-raising for the school.

From the guide to the Graduate School of Architecture & Urban Planning Event Files, 1976-1984, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Administrative History

Andrew Harlis Horn was Dean of the UCLA School of Library Services from 1966-74, after having played an instrumental role in the school's founding and development. Born in 1914 in Ogden, Utah, Horn graduated Phi Beta Kappa from UCLA in 1937 with a degree in history. He went on to earn both an MA (1937) and PhD (1940) in history from UCLA. Horn taught in the history departments at UCLA and Johns Hopkins University before earning an MA in library science from UC Berkeley in 1948. Later that year, he joined the UCLA library staff as a senior librarian in the Department of Special Collections. He became head of that department in 1950 and in 1951 was appointed Assistant Librarian at UCLA. From 1954-57 he was head librarian at the University of North Carolina, followed by just under two years as College Librarian at Occidental.

In January of 1959, UCLA University Librarian Lawrence Clark Powell asked Andrew Horn to assist him in the development of a school of library service at UCLA. Horn began work at UCLA as a planning officer in July of that year. July 1, 1960, Horn was appointed Associate Professor of Library Service and Assistant Dean, School of Library Service, UCLA; the first class arrived that fall. He spent the remainder of his career at UCLA, serving as Dean of the School of Library Services from 1966-74, and Dean Emeritus from 1974-78. As Dean, Horn was active in many professional organizations, including the American Library Association (ALA), the California Library Association (CLA), and the Society of American Archivists (SAA). He published fairly widely on library education, among other topics, and, as a historian, counted archives and archival education among his specializations. Horn helped found the University Archives at UCLA upon his arrival as a librarian in 1948, and later helped found the University Archivists Council in 1965. Andrew Horn died of leukemia on May 25, 1983.

From the guide to the Graduate School of Library and Information Science. Dean Andrew Horn's Administrative Subject Files, 1941-1979, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biography

Establishment of a State Normal School in Los Angeles was authorized in 1881, due to growing demand and limited space at the only other State Normal School, first opened in San Francisco in 1862 but moved to San Jose in 1870. By 1913 six more branches had been added to the system. In 1919, an act of legislation made the Los Angeles branch part of the University of California. The other branches of the State Normal School system form what is now the California State University system.

Jesse F. Millspaugh earned an undergraduate degree from the University of Michigan in 1979 and a medical degree from the University of Pennsylvania in 1883. Millspaugh served as superintendent of city schools in Salt Lake City from 1890-1898 and as president of Minnesota State Normal School at Winona from 1898-1904. In 1904 he accepted appointment as the President of the California State Normal School at Los Angeles. In 1919, when the Los Angeles branch was added to the University of California, Millspaugh was appointed to the post of associate dean.

From the guide to the Administrative Files of Jesse F. Millspaugh, 1906-1917, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biography

Establishment of a State Normal School in Los Angeles was authorized in 1881, due to growing demand and limited space at the only other State Normal School, first opened in San Francisco in 1862 but moved to San Jose in 1870. By 1913 six more branches had been added to the system. In 1919, an act of legislation made the Los Angeles branch part of the University of California. The other branches of the State Normal School system form what is now the California State University system.

From the guide to the California State Normal School, Los Angeles Minutes of Meetings of Faculty and Administrative Committees, 1883-1918, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biography

Establishment of a State Normal School in Los Angeles was authorized in 1881, due to growing demand and limited space at the only other State Normal School, first opened in San Francisco in 1862 but moved to San Jose in 1870. By 1913 six more branches had been added to the system. In 1919, an act of legislation made the Los Angeles branch part of the University of California. The other branches of the State Normal School system form what is now the California State University system.

From the guide to the Register of Students of the California State Normal School, Los Angeles, 1882-1914, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Administrative History

Seymour Lubetzky was born April 28, 1898 in Zelwa, Poland; came to USA, 1927; Married Beatrice Charnas; naturalized in California, 1933; BA, UCLA, 1931; MA, UC Berkeley, 1934; General Secondary Teachers Credential, 1932; Certificate of Librarianship, 1934; Mr. Lubetzky worked at the Sequoia National Park Library, 1936-1942 accessions assistant; cataloger; reviser; chief classirfier, UCLA; 1936-42; Chief, Catalog Maintenance Division, Library of Congress, 1943-60; Professor, UCLA School of Library Service, 1960-69; received Honorary Doctor of Laws presented by the UC Regents, 1969; since 1969, he has written various articles related to Anglo-American cataloging rules and has been an occasional guest lecturer.

From the guide to the Audio Tapes of "Lecture course on cataloging & classification by Seymour Lubetzky", (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The School of Architecture and Urban Planning opened for instruction in 1966 in response to the rapid urbanization of Southern California and the growing need in the region for architects and planners. The two-year master's program emphasized design-oriented studio work based strongly on the social and technological sciences. George A. Dudley was appointed the first dean of the school in 1964, almost two years prior to the arrival of the first students.

The Dean's Council of the Graduate School of Architecture and Urban Planning is a support organization comprised of school alumni and professionals in the region. Activities include sponsorship of a visiting lecturer series and fund-raising for the school.

From the guide to the Graduate School of Architecture & Urban Planning Dean's Office Correspondence Files, 1985-1987, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The current Classics Department at UCLA originates from a small department called "Classical Languages," formed in 1919 at the inception of UCLA and consisting of the professor and six classes. In 1922, a second professor joined the department and classes in Ancient Greek were added to the curriculum. By 1965, the faculty numbered 12 members responsible for courses in Latin and Greek and another six members responsible for Indo-European studies (Hungarian, Finnish, Celtic, Irish, and the ancient languages of Sanskrit and Hittite), and the department has instituted programs leading to the master and doctoral degrees.

From the guide to the Classics Department Reports, 1971-1987, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The Faculty Women's Club (FWC) originated as a political action group. In 1918 there were moves afoot to create a four-year college in Southern California. Women of the faculty of the Los Angeles Normal School came together and formed a Faculty Women's Club in order to help gather support for the proposed four year college particularly among women's groups in the State. In 1919 the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. Once the political objective was achieved the FWC met to consider the club's future. The club determined to continue and by the spring of 1920 the first constitution and purpose of the FWC of the Southern Branch of the University of California had been drafted. The first purpose did not include specific mention of scholarships and yet the treasurer's report for 1920-1921 includes the entry: $30.00 for Student Loan Fund. This fund, the first such fund at UCLA, was the modest beginning for the club's present scholarship program. The club has continued, without interruption, and tried to fulfill the founders' hope that it would "create a broader view and deeper interest in the civic, political and social life in our community."

UCLA Faculty Women's Club. 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 7 December 1999. http://www.alumni.ucla.edu/ASG/Support/fwcinfo.html.

From the guide to the Faculty Womens Club Financial Records, 1947-1999, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biographical Note

UCLA's Media Relations communicate news and information to the university's many external and internal audiences and the media. The Media Relations, an office within the Department of External Affairs, arranges hundreds of interviews with print and broadcast media representatives involving UCLA faculty, administrators, students and staff.

The office produces more than 600 news releases annually to keep the public abreast of important research advances, teaching innovations, awards and other news from campus. Targeted communications programs are developed to reach UCLA's diverse constituent groups through publications, outreach and other means. And UCLA's institutional messages -- video and radio spots that air during broadcasts of Bruin football and basketball games -- also are produced by the Media Relations.

UCLA Media Relations Office . 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 18 March 1999. http://www.urelations.ucla.edu/ucomm/pio/.

From the guide to the Films, Video and Audio Tapes of the Public Information Office, 1965-, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biography

Andrew Harlis Horn was born in Ogden, Utah on July 22, 1914. After attending Venice High School in Los Angeles, Horn entered Santa Monica City College, receiving his A.A. degree after two years with a major in pre-medical studies. He received his B.A. degree from UCLA in history in 1937, earning membership in Phi Beta Kappa. He went on to earn his M.A. and PhD. degrees in history from UCLA, in 1940 and 1943. While a doctoral student, Horn worked as a technical writer for engineering division of Douglas Aircraft.

Horn went into the U.S. Army in 1943 and was assigned to the Medical Corps when it became known that he had a doctorate. He spent the war years in Florida. Upon his discharge, Horn was appointed Assistant Professor of History at Johns Hopkins University and remained at Johns Hopkins for a year before returning to UCLA as a senior library assistant, having realized that research and publication were not compelling interests to him. While working as a library assistant during the 1947-48 academic year, he married Mary Baier, a Baltimore native he had met at Hopkins.

Upon receiving his bachelor's degree in library service from UC Berkeley in 1948, Horn returned to UCLA and begin a series of important jobs in the University library system. From 1948 to 1951, he worked in the University's Special Collections Department, becoming its head in his last year there. From 1950 to 1954, he was UCLA's first University Archivist. He then become the Assistant University Librarian (1951-1952) and the Associate University Librarian (1952-1954). During these years, Horn steadily rose in stature, not only at UCLA, but also across the state as he helped create the first state-wide university archives program and, with then Special Collections head Neal Harlow, started the California Library Association's first Library History committee.

Asked to head the library at the University of North Carolina, Horn left UCLA for Chapel Hill in 1954, with the understanding on the UCLA campus that if and when a library school was opened there, he would return to teach historical bibliography, research methods, and archives management. Horn spent three years at North Carolina before returning to California in 1957 to assume the post of college librarian at Occidental College, again, according to UCLA legend, with the understanding on all sides that he would return to UCLA when the creation of a library school was imminent.

Horn returned to UCLA in 1959 as the library school was in the last planning stages. While Robert Vosper was en route back to UCLA from the University of Kansas, and as Lawrence Clark Powell continued as dean, Horn was given the job of creating a curriculum, gathering a faculty, and admitting students for the new school, which would officially start in the fall of 1960. During the next six years Horn served as associate professor and acting dean of the School of Library Service, as it was then known. Upon Powell's retirement in 1966, he became dean of the School and remained so until 1974. Together with Robert Hayes, Horn gave the School its first two-year M.L.S. and the PhD. program. Horn also established the Chattel printing press in the basement of the UCLA library and used the facility to instruct students in printing and the book arts.

Horn served as consultant to many libraries and organizations around the country, as well as in his immediate community. He was an active member of the American Library Association, serving on numerous committees, including the Archives and Libraries and Accreditation committees. He was twice elected a member of the ALA Council. He was also a member of the Bibliograhical Society of America, the Bibliographical Society (London), the California Library Association, the Canadian Library Association, the Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies at UCLA, the Printing Historical Society (London), the Society of American Archivists, and the Special Libraries Association, among others.

Following his retirement as dean emeritus in 1978, Horn taught courses on printing at UCLA. He died in Santa Monica, California on May 23, 1983. Horn is considered one the most important figures in the history of library science education due to his major role in establishing the graduate program at UCLA.

Biographical Chronology

  • 1914: Born July 22 in Ogden, Utah
  • 1932 - 1935 : Pre-med student at Santa Monica City College
  • 1937: B.A., Phi Beta Kappa, in History, UCLA
  • 1940: M.A., in History, UCLA
  • 1942 - 1943 : Technical Writer, Engineering Division of Douglas Aircraft
  • 1943: Ph.D. in History, UCLA
  • 1943 - 1946 : Staff sergeant, U.S. Army
  • 1946 - 1947 : Assistant Professor of History, Johns Hopkins University
  • 1947: Senior Library Assistant, UCLA
  • 1948: B.L.S., UC Berkeley
  • 1948: Creates University Archivists Council, composed of Archivists from all nine UC campuses
  • 1948 - 1954 : Department of Special Collections, UCLA Library, Assistant Head (1948-1950); Head (1950-51); first University Archivist (1950-54); Assistant University Librarian (1951-52); Associate University Librarian (1952-54)
  • 1949: Co-authorGreat American Historical Documents and Books(with E. H. Carpenter)
  • 1949 - 1950 : Consultant to California State College, Northridge on map collection
  • 1950: Co-authorHigh School and County Library Service(with Byron H. Atkinson), California Librarian September 1
  • 1950: Editor, California State Centennial issue ofCalifornia Library Bulletin (June)
  • 1951: Certificate in Archives and Manuscripts Administration, American University
  • 1953: Three-month tour of European libraries
  • 1954 - 1957 : University Librarian and Professor of Librarianship, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
  • 1955: Editor,Library Trends, vol. 4 no. 2 (October)
  • 1955 - 1957 : North Carolina State Library Board of Trustees;Know Your Library educational television program, UNC
  • 1957 - 1959 : College Librarian, Occidental College
  • 1959: Southern California Union List of Microtext Editions
  • 1959 - 1960 : Lecturer, UCLA School of Library Service. Creates curriculum, gathers faculty, admits 50 students to open School of Library Service at UCLA
  • 1960 - 1970 : Panel of Advisory Editors, UC Press, UC Publications in Librarianship
  • 1960: Associate Professor, UCLA School of Library Service.
  • 1963: Acting Dean, UCLA School of Library Service
  • 1960 - 1966 : Assistant Dean and Vice Chairman of UCLA School of Library Service
  • 1962 - 1974 : Member, Advisory Council on Education for Librarianship
  • 1963 - 1978 : Professor, UCLA School of Library Service
  • 1963: Advisor, Peace Corps Training Program for Nigeria (UCLA Campus)
  • 1963 - 1964 : Summer Sessions Visiting Professor, School of Librarianship, UC Berkeley
  • Spring 1964: Sabbatical in Europe to visit European libraries and university presses
  • 1964 - 1966 : Board of Advisors, International Relations Bibliographic Service (Santa Barbara)
  • 1964 - 1978 : Advisory Board, CLIO Press (Santa Barbara)
  • 1966 - 1974 : Dean and Chairman of Department, UCLA School of Library Service (name changed in 1973 to Graduate School of Library and Information Science)
  • 1967 - 1978 : Member, Board of Directors of the Medical Library Scholarship Foundation (Medical Library Group of Southern California)
  • 1969 - 1970 : Member, Mexican-American Recruitment Committee of L.A. City and County Library Systems
  • 1969 - 1970 : Consultant to Chancellor, Librarian and others at UCSB regarding need for a professional school of librarianship
  • 1969 - 1976 : Member, Advisory Committee of L.A. City Junior College District for the Library Assistant Training Program
  • 1971 - 1972 : Advisory Committee, Los Angeles Trade Tech
  • 1972: Manuscript reader-advisor, University of Wisconsin Press
  • 1973: Sabbatical in Australia
  • 1974 - 1975 : Board of Directors, INFILL/PHOT (indexing-abstracting service on photography), Oceanside
  • 1978: Retires, and continues as Professor and Dean Emeritus at UCLA
  • 1978: Cited by University Archivists Council for contributions to field
  • 1978 - 1983 : Teaches courses on printing at UCLA
  • 1978 - 1979 : Operates Battledore Press out of Glendale home, printing cards, certificates, and pamphlets
  • 1979: Receives University Service Award from University of California
  • 1979 - 1980 : Member, Advisory Board ofThe Journal of Library History
  • 1979 - 1980 : Advisor, Executive Board, Los Angeles Library Association
  • 1983: May 23, Dies in Santa Monica, California

From the guide to the Correspondence of Andrew Horn, the Dean of the Graduate School of Library and Information Science, 1945-1983, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note:

In 1936, U.C. President Robert Sproul appointed the Committee on Drama, Lectures, and Music (later known as the Committee on Fine Arts Production and currently known as the Center for Performing Arts) to present on-campus one musical even each year. The first event sponsored by the Committee occurred on 4 February 1937 when the Vienna Choir Boys performed on the UCLA campus. During the 1960s, under the leadership of Frances Inglis, the Center built a national and international reputation for the size and sophistication of its programs. In 1973, Inglis was succeeded by Edmond Harris, who increased the number of programs and encouraged works by new and avant-garde artists. In 1979, Harris was succeeded by the present director, Pebbles Wadsworth.

From the guide to the Committee on Fine Arts Productions Printing Expense Records, 1972-1982, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1939 the College of Business Administration at UCLA was authorised to institute a M.B.A. program and the first 27 graduate students in business entered the university. A doctoral program was initiated in 1953, and in 1955 the graduate programs were used to form a graduate school of business separate from the undergraduate school. Special agencies were then added to the graduate school, among them Western Data Processing Center (1956) and the Western Management Science Institute (1960). In 1961 a master of science degree was added to the graduate school's curriculum and the school library was established. Before the end of the 1960s, the undergraduate school and its B.S. degree in Business Administration were phased out, leaving the Graduate School of Business Administration as the only source of business education on the UCLA campus. The present name of John E. Anderson Graduate School of Management was bestowed on the school in 1987.

From the guide to the Administrative Files of James Jackson, 1966-1988, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1936, U.C. President Robert Sproul appointed the Committee on Drama, Lectures, and Music (later known as the Committee on Fine Arts Production and currently known as the Center for Performing Arts) to present on-campus one musical even each year. The first event sponsored by the Committee occurred on 4 February 1937 when the Vienna Choir Boys performed on the UCLA campus. During the 1960s, under the leadership of Frances Inglis, the Center built a national and international reputation for the size and sophistication of its programs. In 1973, Inglis was succeeded by Edmond Harris, who increased the number of programs and encouraged works by new and avant-garde artists. In 1979, Harris was succeeded by the present director, Pebbles Wadsworth.

From the guide to the Committee on Fine Arts Productions Programs, 1949-1988, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The Pioneer Alumni Association was created in 1959 by Alexander (Jake) Hamilton and several other UCLA alumni from the 1930s. Membership is granted only to those persons who had attended the university when it was known as the Southern Branch and located on Vermont Avenue. The purpose of the association was to create a forum in which students from the 1930s could share memories of their university experience. Hamilton was president of the association until 1968 when he was succeeded by Charles Walter.

From the guide to the Pioneer Alumni Association Correspondence and Memorabilia, 1920-1932, 1966-1968, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biography

Establishment of a State Normal School in Los Angeles was authorized in 1881, due to growing demand and limited space at the only other State Normal School, first opened in San Francisco in 1862 but moved to San Jose in 1870. By 1913 six more branches had been added to the system. In 1919, an act of legislation made the Los Angeles branch part of the University of California. The other branches of the State Normal School system form what is now the California State University system.

From the guide to the Financial Records of the California State Normal School, 1913-1914, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

The Faculty Women's Club (FWC) originated as a political action group. In 1918 there were moves afoot to create a four-year college in Southern California. Women of the faculty of the Los Angeles Normal School came together and formed a Faculty Women's Club in order to help gather support for the proposed four year college particularly among women's groups in the State. In 1919 the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. Once the political objective was achieved the FWC met to consider the club's future. The club determined to continue and by the spring of 1920 the first constitution and purpose of the FWC of the Southern Branch of the University of California had been drafted. The first purpose did not include specific mention of scholarships and yet the treasurer's report for 1920-1921 includes the entry: $30.00 for Student Loan Fund. This fund, the first such fund at UCLA, was the modest beginning for the club's present scholarship program. The club has continued, without interruption, and tried to fulfill the founders' hope that it would "create a broader view and deeper interest in the civic, political and social life in our community."

UCLA Faculty Women's Club. 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 7 December 1999. http://www.alumni.ucla.edu/ASG/Support/fwcinfo.html.

From the guide to the Faculty Womens Club Subject Files, 1919-1999, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1939 the College of Business Administration at UCLA was authorised to institute a M.B.A. program and the first 27 graduate students in business entered the university. A doctoral program was initiated in 1953, and in 1955 the graduate programs were used to form a graduate school of business separate from the undergraduate school. Special agencies were then added to the graduate school, among them Western Data Processing Center (1956) and the Western Management Science Institute (1960). In 1961 a master of science degree was added to the graduate school's curriculum and the school library was established. Before the end of the 1960s, the undergraduate school and its B.S. degree in Business Administration were phased out, leaving the Graduate School of Business Administration as the only source of business education on the UCLA campus. The present name of John E. Anderson Graduate School of Management was bestowed on the school in 1987.

From the guide to the Academic Review Files of the Graduate School of Management, 1968-1988, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biographical Note

The College of Engineering at UCLA traces its beginning to a two-year program of instruction instituted in 1919 when the Los Angeles State Normal School was incorporated into the University of California. Students wanting to go beyond this two-year program had to transfer to Berkeley campus or to other universities until 1941 when the Regents authorized full instruction in engineering on the Los Angeles campus. In 1944, Llewellyn M. K. Boelter was appointed the first Dean of the College of Engineering. A single undergraduate curriculum has emphasized fundamentals common to all engineers; specializiation occurs either in the senior year, during graduate study, or on the job. C. Martin Duke, born in 1917, was educated as a civil engineer at the University of California, Berkeley. He served as professor of engineering at UCB and UCLA and as chair of the Engineering Department and Associate Dean of the Engineering College Associate Dean of the Engineering College at UCLA. Research interests included earthquake engineering, soil mechanics, and effects of earthquakes on site structures.

From the guide to the C. Martin Duke Outgoing Correspondence Files, 1957, 1959-1963, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1936, U.C. President Robert Sproul appointed the Committee on Drama, Lectures, and Music (later known as the Committee on Fine Arts Production and currently known as the Center for Performing Arts) to present on-campus one musical even each year. The first event sponsored by the Committee occurred on 4 February 1937 when the Vienna Choir Boys performed on the UCLA campus. During the 1960s, under the leadership of Frances Inglis, the Center built a national and international reputation for the size and sophistication of its programs. In 1973, Inglis was succeeded by Edmond Harris, who increased the number of programs and encouraged works by new and avant-garde artists. In 1979, Harris was succeeded by the present director, Pebbles Wadsworth.

From the guide to the Committee on Fine Arts Productions Event Files, 1959-1980, n.d., (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

History

An Inter-Fraternity council was established in 1922 when the Los Angeles campus was located at Vermont Avenue. By 1931, twenty fraternity chapters had been formed. In 1960, the IFC had thirty-four member fraternities.

In 1940, the Fraternity Advisor Program was created by the administration to strengthn the fraternities and bring them closer to the administration. This program is currently administered through the Dean of Student's Office, whose contact with the fraternities is the IFC. IFC is the group that is recognized and sponsored by the University, rather than the individual fraternities.

Atkinson, Byron Harry. Attitudinal differences of fraternity and nonfraternity men at the University of California, Los Angeles. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Unviersity of California, Los Angeles, 1960. Johnson, Clyde Sanfred. Student self-governemtn: a preliminary survey of the background and develoment of extra-class activities at the University of California, Los Angeles. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of California, Los Angeles, 1948.

Fraternities and Sororities at UCLA (For Bruin Life Yearbook)

When UCLA was founded in 1919, the Greek letter organizations consisted of ten sororities and one fraternity. The ten sororities were: Alpha Sigma Pi, Sigma Alpha Kappa, Theta Phi Delta, Phi Kappa Gamma, Alpha Tau Zeta, Phi Delta Pi, Gamma Lambda Phi, Delta Phi, and Beta Chi Nu. UCLA's first Panhellenic Association was established in 1919 to establish policies for the various sororities. The lone fraternity was Sigma Zeta, which was joined in 1921 by Alpha Pi, Lambda Kappa Tau, beta sigma, Delta Rho Omega, and Phi Beta Delta. In 1922, UCLA's fraternities organized their first Interfraternity Council. If these fraternities and sororities seem unfamiliar to today's students, it is because all of them were local groups which had not yet affiliated with a national organization. These early organizatons grew out of social clubs which had existed at UCLA's predecessor institution, the California State Normal School.

Because UCLA's predecessor institution was a teachers' college, UCLA had, for many years, a predominantly female enrollment (a fact not overlooked by USC students, who nicknamed the new university "Westwood School for Girls"). It was natural, then, that the sororities were established more rapidly than the fraternities. The first national sorority to come to UCLA was Phi Sigma Sigma (1921) followed by Chi Omega (1923) and Alpha Epsilon Phi (1923). The growth of sororities were so rapid that by the time UCLA moved to Westwood in 1929, all thirty-eight existing national sororities had chapters at UCLA.

The fraternities developed at a slower pace--but only slightly slower. The first national fraternity at UCLA was Phi Beta Delta (1922), which later merged into Pi Lambda Phi, followed by Sigma Pi (1923) and Zeta Psi (1924). At the time of the move to Westwood, UCLA sported twenty-eight national fraternities.

One important cause for this rapid growth of fraternities and sororities at UCLA was the availability near the Vermont Avenue of older homes which could be rented out at reasonable rates for housing and fraternity/sorority activities. Older homes which could be rented did not exist in Westwood, and Westwood's real estate prices were then (as now) kept aritifically high in order to keep the area as exclusive as possible. Leaders of the fraternities and sororities, along with the Interfraternity Alumni Association of Southern California, urged the University to allow the fraternities.

University of California Presdient William Campbell and University Attorney John U. Calkins had a different view. First, they felt that UCLA's growth would quickly absorb all the available land. Second, they felt that since the land for UCLA had been given by the cities of Los Angeles, Santa Monica, Beverly Hills, and Venice on the assumption that it would be used for educational purposes, the Regents had an obligation to use the land for classroom buildings. The solution to the problem of fraternity/sorority housing came from Harold and Edwin Janss, owners of the Janss Investment Company. They offered to sell twenty eight lots on Hilgard Avenue, varying i width from sixty to one hundred fifty feet, and in depth from one hundred forty-one to two hundred feet. The prices on the lots ranged from $7500 to $9500, depending on width -- well below the normal asking price of $8000 to $12000.

During the late 1920s and early 1930s, twenty-one sororities bought lots from the Janss Investment Company and built Mediterranean-style homes alone Hilgard Avenue on the east side of the campus. The first to purchase land and build was Gamma Phi Beta, who, because of being first, was allowed to select a lot at the top of sorority row, nearest the heart of the campus. Gamma Phi Beta was not, however, the first to furnish its house and open its doors, an honor which went to Delta Gamma. In 1935, Alpha Delta Pi acquired an adjoining lot belonging to Phi Omega Pi, which had gone out of existence, giving Alpha Delta Pi the distinction of being the only sorority with a double-width lot. During the same period, eight fraternities put up on Gayley and Landfair Avenues to the west of campus. The idea for putting the fraternities and sororities on opoosite sides of campus came from helen mattewson laughlin, UCLA's Dean of Women, in 1926.

Dates of Establishment of Fraternities at UCLA

  • 1948: Acacia
  • 1948: Alpha Epsilon Pi
  • 1928: Alpha Gamma Omega
  • 1926: Alpha Sigma Pi
  • 1926: Alpha Tau Omega
  • 1926: Beta Theta Pi
  • 1927: Delta Sigma Pi
  • 1926: Delta Tau Delta
  • 1930: Lambda Chi Alpha
  • 1924: Phi Delta Theta
  • 1960: Phi Epsilon Pi
  • 1931: Phi Gamma Delta
  • 1926: Phi Kappa Sigma
  • 1947: Phi Sigma Delta
  • 1922: Pi Lambda Phi
  • 1929: Sigma Alpha Epsilon
  • 1926: Sigma Alpha Mu
  • 1947: Sigma Chi
  • 1930: Sigma Nu
  • 1923: Sigma Pi
  • 1928: Tau Delta Phi
  • 1929: Theta Delta Chi
  • 1928: Theta Chi
  • 1957: Triangle
  • 1924: Zeta Psi
  • 1927: Zeta Beta Tau

From the guide to the Interfraternity Council Records, 1939-1943, 1959-1970, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

Classes in Geography were offered when the Los Angeles State Normal School opened its doors in 1882; thirteen years later in 1895, the Geography Department was formally established as an academic unit. Prior to 1919, when the Los Angeles State of California system the Geography Department was primarily concerned with the training of secondary school teachers. After 1920 more emphasis was placed on training of researchers and preparing students for graduate studies. Graduate courses leading to the M.A. degree were added to the department's curriculum in 1934-35, and the Ph.D. program was added in 1948-49.

From the guide to the Geography Department Reports, Minutes of Meetings, and Memos, 1924-1984, 1925-1955, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Historical Note

In 1936, U.C. President Robert Sproul appointed the Committee on Drama, Lectures, and Music (later known as the Committee on Fine Arts Production and currently known as the Center for Performing Arts) to present on-campus one musical even each year. The first event sponsored by the Committee occurred on 4 February 1937 when the Vienna Choir Boys performed on the UCLA campus. During the 1960s, under the leadership of Frances Inglis, the Center built a national and international reputation for the size and sophistication of its programs. In 1973, Inglis was succeeded by Edmond Harris, who increased the number of programs and encouraged works by new and avant-garde artists. In 1979, Harris was succeeded by the present director, Pebbles Wadsworth.

From the guide to the Berlin/Los Angeles 200 Festival Administrative Files, 1975-1981, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

History

The Faculty Women's Club (FWC) originated as a political action group. In 1918 there were moves afoot to create a four-year college in Southern California. Women of the faculty of the Los Angeles Normal School came together and formed a Faculty Women's Club in order to help gather support for the proposed four year college particularly among women's groups in the State. In 1919 the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. Once the political objective was achieved the FWC met to consider the club's future. The club determined to continue and by the spring of 1920 the first constitution and purpose of the FWC of the Southern Branch of the University of California had been drafted. The first purpose did not include specific mention of scholarships and yet the treasurer's report for 1920-1921 includes the entry: $30.00 for Student Loan Fund. This fund, the first such fund at UCLA, was the modest beginning for the club's present scholarship program. The club has continued, without interruption, and tried to fulfill the founders' hope that it would "create a broader view and deeper interest in the civic, political and social life in our community."

UCLA Faculty Women's Club. 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 7 December 1999. http://www.alumni.ucla.edu/ASG/Support/fwcinfo.html.

From the guide to the Faculty Womens Club Constitutions, By-laws & Amendments, 1932-1998, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biography

The Brain Research Institute (BRI) is an organized research unit (ORU) within the School of Medicine at the University of California, Los Angeles. Founded in 1959, it currently has over 200 scientist members, including faculty and researchers in departments throughout UCLA, as well as in other institutions.

UCLA BRI Home Page . 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 22 March 1999. http://www.medsch.ucla.edu/som/bri/.

From the guide to the Confidential Administrative Files of the Brain Research Institute Interdepartmental Ph.D. Program for Neuroscience, 1967-, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

Biography

The Graduate School of Education an Information Studies traces its beginning to the legislative act of 3 March 1881 which authorized the opening of a branch of the San Jose State Normal School in Los Angeles. Teacher training was the primary responsibility of the "southern branch" and in 1894, the Department of Education was established. In 1917, three years after the Los Angeles State Normal School was moved to its Vermont Avenue site, Ernest Carroll Moore was appointed director of the school and chairman of the Education Department. In 1919, when the Los Angeles State Normal School was incorporated into the University of California system, Moore was appointed director of the Los Angeles campus and Dean of the Teachers College, holding the latter position until 1936 when the deanship passed to Marvin L. Darsie. The Teachers College was replaced by the School of Education in 1939, which was eventually named the Graduate School of Education. Other deans have included: Edwin A. Lee, Howard E. Wilson, and Lewis C. Solomon.

From the guide to the Graduate School of Education & Information Studies School Management Program Resource Historians Files, 1990-, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

History

The Faculty Women's Club (FWC) originated as a political action group. In 1918 there were moves afoot to create a four-year college in Southern California. Women of the faculty of the Los Angeles Normal School came together and formed a Faculty Women's Club in order to help gather support for the proposed four year college particularly among women's groups in the State. In 1919 the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. Once the political objective was achieved the FWC met to consider the club's future. The club determined to continue and by the spring of 1920 the first constitution and purpose of the FWC of the Southern Branch of the University of California had been drafted. The first purpose did not include specific mention of scholarships and yet the treasurer's report for 1920-1921 includes the entry: $30.00 for Student Loan Fund. This fund, the first such fund at UCLA, was the modest beginning for the club's present scholarship program. The club has continued, without interruption, and tried to fulfill the founders' hope that it would "create a broader view and deeper interest in the civic, political and social life in our community."

UCLA Faculty Women's Club. 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 7 December 1999. http://www.alumni.ucla.edu/ASG/Support/fwcinfo.html.

From the guide to the Faculty Womens Club Minutes of Executive Board Meetings, 1932-1999, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

History

The Faculty Women's Club (FWC) originated as a political action group. In 1918 there were moves afoot to create a four-year college in Southern California. Women of the faculty of the Los Angeles Normal School came together and formed a Faculty Women's Club in order to help gather support for the proposed four year college particularly among women's groups in the State. In 1919 the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. Once the political objective was achieved the FWC met to consider the club's future. The club determined to continue and by the spring of 1920 the first constitution and purpose of the FWC of the Southern Branch of the University of California had been drafted. The first purpose did not include specific mention of scholarships and yet the treasurer's report for 1920-1921 includes the entry: $30.00 for Student Loan Fund. This fund, the first such fund at UCLA, was the modest beginning for the club's present scholarship program. The club has continued, without interruption, and tried to fulfill the founders' hope that it would "create a broader view and deeper interest in the civic, political and social life in our community."

UCLA Faculty Women's Club. 1999. Online. University of California, Los Angeles. Internet. 7 December 1999. http://www.alumni.ucla.edu/ASG/Support/fwcinfo.html.

From the guide to the Faculty Womens Club Minutes of General Meetings, 1932-1999, (University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections. University Archives.)

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referencedIn Edward A. Dickson Papers, 1900-1954 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Powell, Lawrence Clark, 1906-2001. Collection on Lawrence Clark Powell, 1937-1990. University of Southern California, USC Libraries
referencedIn Rees, Thomas M., 1925-. Oral history interview with Thomas M. Rees, 1987. Transcript. [electronic resource] / by Carlos Vasquez, University of California, Los Angeles for the State Government Oral History Program, California State Archives. OCLC Econtent Synchronization Program
creatorOf Committee on Fine Arts Productions Printing Expense Records, 1972-1982 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Edward Dorn Papers., undated, 1956-1993. Archives & Special Collections at the Thomas J. Dodd Research Center.
referencedIn Academic computing collection, circa 1950-1985 University of Minnesota Libraries. Charles Babbage Institute. [cbi]
referencedIn William P. Longmire Papers, 1944-1994 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Hendricks, L. Porter. UCLA student leaders : L. Porter Hendricks : oral history transcript / interviewed by Dale E. Treleven. UC Berkeley Libraries
creatorOf Administrative Files of George Steiner, 1957-1971 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Huddleston, F. M. Collection of California and Southern California Panoramic Negatives [graphic], 1889-1958 (bulk 1920s-1930s). Huntington Library, Art Collections & Botanical Gardens
referencedIn Frederick Francis Houser Papers, 1925-1975 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
creatorOf Graduate School of Architecture & Urban Planning Minutes and Correspondence of the Dean's Office, 1980-1982 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Vern Oliver Knudsen interviews, 1966-1969 L. Tom Perry Special Collections20th Century Western & Mormon Manuscripts
referencedIn Brainerd Dyer Papers, 1940-1968 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Dept. of Special Collections.
referencedIn Clara M. Szego Papers, ca. 1937-2006 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
creatorOf UCLA Department of Kinesiology Course and Curriculum Files, 1919-1979 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf University of California, Los Angeles. The admission of foreign students / U.C.L.A. University of Southern California, USC Libraries
referencedIn Frederickson, Hansena, 1906-1988. UCLA administration, 1936-1966 : oral history transcript / [interview conducted by James V. Mink] ; completed under the auspices of the Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles ; 1969. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn John Carl Parish Papers, 1915-1939 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Telford H. Work Papers, 1938-1990 History of Medicine Division. National Library of Medicine
referencedIn Harvard Botanical Museum 16mm Film Collection, ca. 1943-1978 : Guide. Harvard Film Archive, Fine Arts Library, Harvard College Library, Harvard University
referencedIn Stanley A. Wolpert Papers, 1960-1962 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
creatorOf Berlin/Los Angeles 200 Festival Administrative Files, 1975-1981 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Goodwin, Willard E., 1915-1998. Urological innovator : oral history transcript / Willard E. Goodwin ; interviewed by William C. Casey ; completed under the auspices of the Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles. 1991. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Reaves, Gibson, 1923-. Astronomy notebooks, 1943-1949. American Institute of Physics, Niels Bohr Library
creatorOf Campus Architects & Engineers Construction Files - Microfilm, Master Negatives, 1957-1986 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf UCLA Library Department of Special Collections Exhibit Files, 1967-1986 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn UCLA : PAD/D pamphlet file : miscellaneous uncataloged material. Metropolitan Museum of Art, Thomas J. Watson Library
referencedIn Leiffer, Donald B., 1907-. UCLA Student Leaders : Donald B. Leiffer : oral history transcript / interviewed by Dale E. Treleven ; completed under the auspices of the Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles. 1991. UC Berkeley Libraries
creatorOf College of Engineering Administrative Files of C. Martin Duke, 1943-1967 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Schaefer, Carl G. L. UCLA student leaders : Carl G.L. Schaefer : oral history transcript / interviewed by Dale E. Treleven ; completed under the auspices of the Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles. 1992. UC Berkeley Libraries
creatorOf William Andrews Clark Library Reports and Publications, 1936-1987 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf University of California, Los Angeles. Student records : correspondence, papers, exams, notes, 1964-1966, 1979-1987. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Isaac Harary Papers, 1950-1987 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Esfandiary, F. M. F. M. Esfandiary / FM-2030 papers, 1943-2000. New York Public Library System, NYPL
creatorOf Audio Tapes of "Lecture course on cataloging & classification by Seymour Lubetzky" University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Adams, John Milton, 1905-. Papers, 1936-1970. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Field, Evelyn Woodroof, 1908-. UCLA student leaders : Evelyn Woodroof Field : oral history transcript / by David P. Gist, Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles, 1991. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Correspondence, 1860-1979. Houghton Library, , Harvard College Library, Harvard University
creatorOf Music Department Audio tapes of UCLA Bands, 1956-1972 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Ralph Freud Theatre, Motion Pictures and Television Interviews, 1961-1970 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
creatorOf Graduate School of Education & Information Studies School Management Program Resource Historians Files, 1990- University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Millspaugh, Jesse Fonda, 1855-1919. Papers, ca. 1879-1937, bulk 1879-1919. University of California, Los Angeles
creatorOf Graduate School of Architecture & Urban Planning Correspondence with Members of the Dean's Council, 1965-1986 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf California State Normal School, Los Angeles Minutes of Meetings of the Board of Trustees, 1887-1919 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn National Institute of Labor Education. Series 3. Inter-organizational files, 1957-1971. Cornell University Library
referencedIn Roberts, John D., 1918-. Oral history interview with John D. Roberts, 1987 April 25, June 14 . Chemical Heritage Foundation, Othmer Library of Chemical History
referencedIn Benson, Arthur J. Arthur J. Benson papers, 1935-1994. University of Pittsburgh
referencedIn Truesdell S. Brown Papers, ca. 1877-1991 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Jackson, John B. (John Bryan), 1905-. UCLA student leaders : John B. Jackson : oral history transcript / by David P. Gist, Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles, 1990. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Geertsen, O. Norman (Oscar Norman), 1904-1978,. O. Norman Geertsen papers. American Primers
creatorOf Committee on Fine Arts Productions Season Brochures, 1962-1988 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Mick, Curtis L.,. UCLA student leaders : Curtis L. Mick : oral history transcript / by David P. Gist, Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles, 1991. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Robert W. Hodgson Papers, 1918-1966 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Thelner & Louise Hoover Photographic Collection, 1921-1982 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Correspondence of Andrew Horn, the Dean of the Graduate School of Library and Information Science, 1945-1983 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Collection of California and Southern California Panoramic Negatives, 1889-1958, (bulk 1920s-1930s) The Huntington Library
referencedIn American Institute of Physics. Center for History of Physics. Study of Multi-Institutional Collaborations. Phase I: High-Energy Physics. Oral history interviews. Series 1. Selected Experiments: SLAC-PEP-004-009: The Time Projection Chamber and 2-Gamma Detector at PEP, 1990-1991. American Institute of Physics, Niels Bohr Library
referencedIn Toberman, Lucy Guild. UCLA student leaders : Lucy Guild Toberman : oral history transcript / interviewed by Dale E. Treleven ; completed under the auspices of the Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles. 1992. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Obichere, Boniface I. Boniface I. Obichere papers, 1959-1996. Cornell University Library
referencedIn Miller, Loye, 1874-1970. Loye Miller typescripts, circa 1920-1950. University of California, Davis, Shields Library
creatorOf University of California, Los Angeles. Masters theses and doctoral dissertations, 1934-1972. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Gore Vidal papers, 1875-2004 (inclusive), 1936-2000 (bulk). Houghton Library, , Harvard College Library, Harvard University
creatorOf Biographical Files (Reference Collection), 1882- University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Julian Seymour Schwinger Papers, 1920-1994 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Sigurd Bernhard Hustvedt Papers, 1930-1950 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Vern Oliver Knudsen papers, 1922-1974 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Holstein, Theodore David, 1915-1985. Papers, ca. 1960-ca. 1980. American Institute of Physics, Niels Bohr Library
creatorOf Administrative Files of Rosalind Loring, 1961-1972 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Faculty Womens Club Notebooks of Officers, 1931-1999 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Carrasco, Barbara, 1955-. Oral history interview with Barbara Carrasco, 1999 April 13-26 [sound recording]. Smithsonian Archives of American Art
referencedIn Adams, Clinton, 1918-2002,. Oral history interview with Clinton Adams, 1995 Aug. 2-3 [sound recording]. Smithsonian Archives of American Art
referencedIn Gold Shield Alumnae of UCLA. Presidents' administrative files, 1934- University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Lawrence Clark Powell Collection, 1964-1984 Special Collections & University Archives
creatorOf Academic Review Files of the Graduate School of Management, 1968-1988 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn University of California, Los Angeles. Dept. of Physics. Program for dedication of E. Lee Kinsey and Vern O. Knudsen Hall, 1964. American Institute of Physics, Niels Bohr Library
referencedIn Sakurai, J. J. (Jun John), 1933-1982. Papers, 1950-1982. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Spencer, J. E. (Joseph Earle), 1907-1984. Papers, 1924-1985. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Szego, Clara M., 1916-. Papers, ca. 1937-1994. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Del Amo Foundation. Del Amo Foundation Collection, 1927-1984. California State University, Dominguez Hills, CSUDH
referencedIn Perloff, Harvey S. Harvey S. Perloff papers, [ca. 1983]. Cornell University Library
referencedIn Goldstone, Richard D. UCLA student leaders : Richard D. Goldstone : oral history transcript / By Dale E. Treleven, Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles, 1992. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Sandbrook, John R., 1949-. UCLA and the XXIIIrd Olympiad : John R. Sandbrook : oral history transcript / by George A. Hodak, Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles, 1990. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Venet, Bernar, 1941-. Oral history interview with Bernar Venet, 1968 Jan. 23- May 18. Smithsonian Archives of American Art
referencedIn MacDonald, Gordon J. (Gordon James), 1929-2002. Oral history interview with Gordon J. MacDonald, 1986 April 16. American Institute of Physics, Niels Bohr Library
creatorOf Campus Architects & Engineers Project Files of the Center for the Health Sciences, 1950s- University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Capital Programs Plan Room Architectural Drawings, 1929- University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf University of California, Los Angeles. UCLA publications, 1919- University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Catherine G. Stern papers, 1951-2001 USC Libraries Special Collections
referencedIn Alshuler, Robert E., 1920-. Oral history interview with Robert E. Alshuler, 1991 : oral history transcript / by Dale E. Treleven. Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles, for the State Government Oral History Program, California State Archives, 1993. UC Berkeley Libraries
creatorOf Faculty Womens Club General Historical Records, 1918-1999 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Faculty Womens Club Newsletters, 1930-1999 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Titus, Charles Hickman, b. 1896. Papers, 1900-1965. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Higgs, DeWitt A., 1907-. Oral history interview with DeWitt A. Higgs, 1991. Transcript. / by Dale E. Treleven, Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles for the State Government Oral History Program, California State Archives. California State Archives
creatorOf California State Normal School, Los Angeles Minutes of Meetings of Faculty and Administrative Committees, 1883-1918 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn United States. Dept. of Education. Office for Civil Rights. Letter of findings, 1990 Oct. 1 : to Charles E. Young, Chancellor, University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) / United States Department of Education, Office for Civil Rights, Region IX. University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign
referencedIn Gray, William P. William P. Gray family photograph albums [graphic]. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Waldemar Westergaard Papers, ca. 1910-1962 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Abell, George O. (George Ogden), 1927-1983. Oral history interview with George Ogden Abell, 1977 November 14. American Institute of Physics, Niels Bohr Library
creatorOf Bjerknes, Jacob, 1897-. Half-a-century of change in the 'meteorological scene' / by J. Bjerknes, U.C.L.A. National Oceanic & Atmospheric Administration
referencedIn Cousins, Norman. Papers, 1924-1991, bulk 1944-1990. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Haig, Beatrice C., 1909-. UCLA student leaders : Beatrice C. Haig : oral history transcript / interviewed by Dale E. Treleven ; completed under the auspices of the Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles. 1991. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Davies, Godfrey, 1892-1957. Papers of Godfrey Davies, 1913-1960. Huntington Library, Art Collections & Botanical Gardens
referencedIn Ross, Joseph, 1910. Reminiscences of Joseph Ross: oral history, 1986. Columbia University in the City of New York, Columbia University Libraries
creatorOf University of California, Los Angeles. Correspondence with American Musicological Society, 1959-1987. University of Pennsylvania Libraries, Van Pelt Library
creatorOf Los Angeles Paving Company. Records of Los Angeles Paving Company, 1903-1974, (bulk 1912-1964). Huntington Library, Art Collections & Botanical Gardens
referencedIn Papers, 1926-1977 Harvard Law School Library, Harvard University.
referencedIn Gladys Tilden Papers, 1875-1982 Bancroft Library
referencedIn Melvyn Helstien Papers, 1939-1987 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Lockey, Joseph Byrne, 1877-1946. Papers, 1763-1946. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Rabbi Richard J. Israel, papers, undated, 1949-1996 (bulk 1980-1992) American Jewish Historical Society
creatorOf Physics Department Administrative Files of the Department Chairs, 1923-1987, n.d. University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn "Dick" Whittington Studio Collection of Negatives and Photographs [graphic], 1924-1948. Huntington Library, Art Collections & Botanical Gardens
creatorOf Institute of Transportation and Traffic Engineering. Publications, 1953-1973. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Nigg, Cyril C., 1905-. Oral history interview with Cyril C. Nigg. 1993. Transcript. / by Dale E. Treleven, Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles for the State Government Oral History Program, California State Archives. California State Archives
referencedIn W.D. Hershberger Papers, 1931-1984 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
creatorOf Committee on Sites for the Southern Branch of the University Administrative Files, 1922-1926 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Wilgus, D. K. Papers, 1949-1989. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
creatorOf Australian Sabbatical of Andrew Horn, the Dean of the Graduate School of Library and Information Science, 1970-1981 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Graduate School of Library and Information Science Alumni Association Records, 1979-1990 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn McPhee, Colin, 1900-1964. Collection of musical manuscripts, books, and scores, 1929-1962. University of California, Los Angeles
creatorOf Campbell Student Book Collection Competition Committee Administrative Files, 1949-1983 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Institute for Research on Labor and Employment, University of California, publications and papers, 1946-2006 University of California, Berkeley. Institute for Research on Labor and Employment. Library.
referencedIn Helen Matthewson Laughlin Papers, 1920-1950 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Gold Shield Alumnae of UCLA. Subject files, 1930- University of California, Los Angeles
creatorOf Academic Senate Southern Section Faculty Research Committee Administrative Files, 1920-1951 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Films, Video and Audio Tapes of the Public Information Office, 1965- University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Administrative files of the Dean of the Graduate School of Library and Information Science, Robert Hayes, 1973-1991 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf UCLA School Management Program Literacy Links Academy Guide, November 20-21, 1997; January 15-16, 1998; February 12-13, 1998 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Charles Hickman Titus Papers, 1900-1965 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Lawrence Ellsworth Dodd Papers, 1919-1975 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn See, Carolyn. Papers, 1969- University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Louis Knott Koontz Papers, ca. 1922-1951 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
creatorOf Administrative Files of Stafford Warren, 1925-1968 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Arnold S. Kaufman papers, 1954-1971 Bentley Historical Library , University of Michigan
referencedIn Philip Durham Index and Bibliography Collection, 1960-1977 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Dept. of Special Collections.
creatorOf Faculty Womens Club Minutes of Executive Board Meetings, 1932-1999 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Geography Department Reports, Minutes of Meetings, and Memos, 1924-1984, 1925-1955 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Minutes of Meetings of the UC Regents, 1926-1949 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Faculty Womens Club Scholarship Committee, 1985-1999 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Lillian Gish papers, 1909-1992 The New York Public Library. Billy Rose Theatre Division.
referencedIn Baker, Blanche Noble, 1906-. UCLA student leaders : Blanche Noble Baker : oral history transcript / interviewed by David P. Gist ; completed under the auspices of the Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles. 1991. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn John Vincent Collection, 1940-1976 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Performing Arts Special Collections.
referencedIn Ann Sumner Papers, 1920-1960 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Bassler, James W., 1933-. Oral history interview with James Bassler 2002 Feb. 11-June 6. Smithsonian Archives of American Art
creatorOf School of Social Welfare Academic Personnel Records, 1919- University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn E. Bradford Burns Papers, 1953-1995 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Harry French Blaney Papers, 1919-1970 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Stone, Joseph, 1758-1837. Music and poetry, 1785-1836 [microform]. Harvard University, Loeb Music Library
creatorOf Administrative Files of Robert A. Fischer and J.D. Morgan, Directors of the Department of Intercollegiate Athletics, 1943-1983 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Flora Murray Scott Papers, 1919-1984 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
creatorOf Accreditation Records of the Graduate School of Management, 1958-1983 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Faculty Womens Club Scrapbooks, 1942-1993 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Graduate School of Library and Information Science Horn Printing Chappel Files, 1960-1993 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn E. Maurice Bloch papers, circa 1925-1989 Getty Research Institute
creatorOf Correspondence, Minutes and Administrative Files of the Stevens House, 1919-1989 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Theodore David Holstein Papers, 1940-1990, bulk 1965-1986 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
creatorOf University of California (System). Office of the President. Reports to the president of the University of California from academic departments of the Berkeley and Los Angeles campuses and from administrative offices of the University, 1930-1942. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Cram, Donald J. Oral history interview with Donald J. Cram 1981 January 14 Chemical Heritage Foundation, Othmer Library of Chemical History
referencedIn American Institute of Physics. Center for History of Physics. Study of Multi-Institutional Collaborations. Phase II: Space Science and Geophysics. International Sun-Earth Explorer (ISEE) (Space Science): Oral history interviews, 1992-1994. American Institute of Physics
referencedIn Winston Winford Crouch Papers, ca. 1938-1984 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Kaufman, Arnold S. (Arnold Saul), 1927-1971. Arnold S. Kaufman papers, 1954-1971. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
creatorOf Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute. Curatorial Office Records of the American Paintings Catalogue, 1985-1999 (bulk 1985-1990) Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute, The Clark
referencedIn Eliot, Raymond, 1905-1980. Papers, 1922-1979. University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign
referencedIn Cuadra, Carlos A. Oral history interview with Carlos A. Cuadra 2001 May 21 Chemical Heritage Foundation, Othmer Library of Chemical History
referencedIn Murphy, Franklin D., 1916-1994. My UCLA chancellorship : an utterly candid view : oral history transcript / Murphy D. Franklin ; interviewed by James V. Mink ; completed under the auspices of the Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles, 1976. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Murphy, Franklin D., 1916-1994. Papers, 1948-1994. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Balter, Michael S., 1947-. Reminiscences of Michael S. Balter : oral history, 1986. Columbia University in the City of New York, Columbia University Libraries
creatorOf Faculty Womens Club Reports, 1925-1999 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Association of Staff Women Records, 1978-1983 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Moore, Ernest Carroll, b. 1871. Papers, ca. 1900-1955. University of California, Los Angeles
creatorOf Capital Programs Project Files of Harold Katz, Capital Assets Analysis Manager, 1972-1989 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Brodie, Bernard, 1910-1978. Papers, 1931-1978. University of California, Los Angeles
creatorOf Confidential Administrative Files of the Brain Research Institute Interdepartmental Ph.D. Program for Neuroscience, 1967- University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn John Edward Goodwin Papers, 1895-1949 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn J.J. Sakurai Papers, 1950-1982 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
creatorOf Chris Coleman's Administrative Subject Files, 1980-1995 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Arthur B. Friedman, Turning Point, Interviews, 1957-1962 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
creatorOf Music in Contemporary Life Institute (1944 : University of California, Los Angeles). Collection of papers. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Walter Rubsamen Collection, 1971-1972 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Performing Arts Special Collections.
referencedIn Levy, Hal, 1916-1970. Hal Levy papers, 1936-1970. University of Wyoming, American Heritage Center
referencedIn Majl Ewing papers, ca. 1920-1967 University of California, Los Angeles. Library Special Collections.
referencedIn Rudolf Carnap papers, 1920-1968 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Robinson, Abraham, 1918-1974. Abraham Robinson papers, 1918-1988 (inclusive). Yale University Library
referencedIn Ridgway, David W. UCLA student leaders : David W. Ridgway : oral history transcript / interviewed by David P. Gist ; completed under the auspices of the Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles. 1991. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Bloch, E. Maurice. Collector and connoisseur : oral history transcript / E. Maurice Block ; interviewed by Bernard Galm ; completed under the auspices of the Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles. 1991. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Evelyn Caldwell Hooker Papers, 1910-1997 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
creatorOf Financial Records of the California State Normal School, 1913-1914 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Guy Edward Hearn Papers, 1926-1974 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Westergaard, Waldemar, 1882-1963. Papers, ca. 1910-1962. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Andreĭ Sakharov papers, 1852-2002 (inclusive), 1960-1990 (bulk). Houghton Library, , Harvard College Library, Harvard University
creatorOf UC System Academic Senate Committee on Budget and Interdepartmental Relations Minutes of Meetings and Reports, 1960-1965 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Kenneth Macgowan Papers, 1915-1970 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Ralph D. Cornell papers, 1925-1972 University of California, Los Angeles. Library Special Collections.
referencedIn Wilhelms, Don E. Oral history interview with Don E. Wilhelms, 1987 June 22. American Institute of Physics, Niels Bohr Library
referencedIn Jack Morrison Papers, 1940-1989 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Robert J. Stoller Papers, 1942-1991 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
referencedIn Stern, Catherine G., 1910-2010. Catherine G. Stern papers, 1951-2001. University of Southern California, USC Libraries
referencedIn Julius Gold Collection, 1858-1924, (bulk 1920-1955) Music Division Library of Congress
creatorOf Saida Gerrard Collection, 1930-1980 USC Libraries Special Collections
creatorOf Brain Research Institute Interdepartmental Ph.D. Program for Neuroscience Administrative Files, 1967- University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Layne, J. Gregg (Joseph Gregg), 1885-1952. The University of California at Los Angeles : being a brief history of its origin and growth over its first twenty five years / by J. Gregg Layne, typescript, 1943 July 1. UC Berkeley Libraries
referencedIn Papers, 1966-1996. Harvard Theatre Collection, Houghton Library, Harvard College Library, Harvard University.
referencedIn Ernest Carroll Moore Papers, ca. 1900-1955 University of California, Los Angeles. Library. Department of Special Collections.
creatorOf Graduate School of Library and Information Science. Dean Andrew Horn's Administrative Subject Files, 1941-1979 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
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referencedIn Houk, Walter. Walter Houk letters from Stanton Macdonald-Wright, 1945-1955. Smithsonian Archives of American Art
referencedIn Caughey, John Walton, 1902-1995. Papers, 1930-1982. University of California, Los Angeles
referencedIn Murphy, Franklin D., 1916-1994. My UCLA chancellorship : an utterly candid view : oral history transcript / Murphy D. Franklin ; interviewed by James V. Mink ; completed under the auspices of the Oral History Program, University of California, Los Angeles, 1976. UC Berkeley Libraries
creatorOf Bio-Bibliographies of Andrew Horn, the Dean of the Graduate School of Library and Information Science, 1932-1982 University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
creatorOf Administrative Files of Marjorie Day, Assistant Dean of the Graduate School of Education Programs, 1961-1987, n.d. University of California, Los Angeles. Library.Department of Special Collections. University Archives.
referencedIn Burns, Robert Ignatius. Papers, 1960-1976. University of California, Los Angeles
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Role Title Holding Repository
Direct Relationships
Relation Name
associatedWith Abell, George O. (George Ogden), 1927-1983. person
associatedWith Adams, Clinton, 1918-2002, person
associatedWith Adams, John Milton, 1905- person
associatedWith Adams, William B. person
associatedWith Allen, David T. person
associatedWith Aller, Lawrence H. (Lawrence Hugh), 1913-2003. person
associatedWith Alshuler, Robert E., 1920- person
associatedWith American Institute of Physics. Center for History of Physics. Study of Multi-Institutional Collaborations. Phase I: High-Energy Physics. corporateBody
associatedWith American Institute of Physics. Center for History of Physics. Study of Multi-Institutional Collaborations. Phase I: High-Energy Physics. corporateBody
associatedWith American Institute of Physics. Center for History of Physics. Study of Multi-Institutional Collaborations. Phase I: High-Energy Physics. corporateBody
associatedWith American Institute of Physics. Center for History of Physics. Study of Multi-Institutional Collaborations. Phase II: Space Science and Geophysics. corporateBody
associatedWith Anderson, Eugene Newton. person
associatedWith Apostolakis, George E. person
associatedWith Arthur, Robert Siple, 1916- person
associatedWith Association of Staff Women. University of California, Los Angeles. corporateBody
associatedWith Baker, Blanche Noble, 1906- person
associatedWith Ball, Gordon Harold, 1899- person
associatedWith Balter, Michael S., 1947- person
associatedWith Bassler, James W., 1933- person
associatedWith Benson, Arthur J. person
associatedWith Bernice Resnick Sandler person
associatedWith Bjerknes, Jacob, 1897- person
associatedWith Blaney, Harry French, 1892-1976. person
associatedWith Bloch, E. Maurice. person
associatedWith Booth, Bradford Allen, 1909- person
associatedWith Brewer, Richard George, 1928- person
associatedWith Brodie, Bernard, 1910-1978. person
associatedWith Brown, Truesdell S. (Truesdell Sparhawk), 1906- person
associatedWith Bruman, Henry J. person
associatedWith Bullock, Theodore Holmes. person
associatedWith Burns, E. Bradford person
associatedWith Burns, Robert Ignatius. person
associatedWith Campbell, Robert, 1898-1985 person
associatedWith Carnap, Rudolf, 1891-1970. person
associatedWith Carousel Dance Theatre for Children. corporateBody
associatedWith Carpenter, Howard, 1905- person
associatedWith Carrasco, Barbara, 1955- person
associatedWith Casperson, Lee Wendel, 1944- person
associatedWith Caughey, John Walton, 1902-1995. person
associatedWith Charles Babbage Institute corporateBody
associatedWith Charney, Jule G. person
associatedWith Clower, Robert W. person
associatedWith Cohen, Yoram person
associatedWith Conser, Eugene P. person
associatedWith Cornell, Ralph D. person
associatedWith Cornell, Ralph D. person
associatedWith Corrigan, Gerald F. person
associatedWith Cousins, Norman person
associatedWith Cousins, Norman. person
associatedWith Cox, George James, 1884- person
associatedWith Cox, James R. person
associatedWith Cram, Donald J. person
associatedWith Crossman, Arthur G. person
associatedWith Crouch, Winston Winford, 1907- person
associatedWith Cuadra, Carlos A. person
associatedWith Davies, Godfrey, 1892-1957. person
associatedWith Day, Marjorie Starr, 1922- person
associatedWith Del Amo Foundation. corporateBody
associatedWith Dhin, Vijay person
associatedWith Dick, Hugh Gilchrist, 1909- person
associatedWith Dickson, Edward A. (Edward Augustus), 1879 or 80-1956 person
associatedWith Dick Whittington Studio corporateBody
associatedWith Dodd, Lawrence Ellsworth person
associatedWith Dodd, Paul Albert, 1902- person
correspondedWith Domar, Evsey D. person
correspondedWith Dorn, Edward. person
associatedWith Durham, Philip. person
associatedWith Dyer, Brainerd, 1901- person
correspondedWith Edelstein, J. M. (Jerome Melvin), 1924-1996 person
associatedWith Eliot, Raymond, 1905-1980. person
associatedWith Esfandiary, F. M person
associatedWith Esfandiary, F. M. person
associatedWith Espey, John Jenkins, 1913- person
associatedWith Estrin, Gerald. person
associatedWith Etsu Garfias. person
associatedWith Ewing, Majl. person
associatedWith Field, Evelyn Woodroof, 1908- person
associatedWith Fischer, Robert A. person
associatedWith Forbes, William E., 1906- person
associatedWith Forsythe, Alexandra I. person
associatedWith Frederickson, Hansena, 1906-1988. person
associatedWith Freud, Ralph, 1901-1973 person
associatedWith Friedlander, Sheldon K. (Sheldon Kay), 1927- person
associatedWith Friedman, Arthur B. person
associatedWith Friedman, Phillip L. person
associatedWith Froines, John R. person
associatedWith Fuller, Lon L., 1902- person
associatedWith Fuller, R. Buckminster (Richard Buckminster), 1895-1983 person
associatedWith Geertsen, O. Norman (Oscar Norman), 1904-1978, person
associatedWith Gelbart, William M. person
associatedWith Gerrard, Saida person
associatedWith Gibson, Al. person
associatedWith Gibson, Ruth, 1924-