University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 516


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 516 of the 1958 volume:

maMm { ' lUK!J v, ' lKl l• . . ♦• " IT- ' .uii: Hi -ff ' spit: • • i - ?;|i» jjr . . :? 1 -vB ' jji iiWffl mil f . ?R!ll {3Uii 1S 1 w -1. ' tl { e tfW ?»■ ■it ' ■-Ij-M . - ' • ' h- ti y) ' -i - -3 ? iaBBdP.T ' ; ■ 4if ' ' »i i;-t ' i! ■- -• 1: ) : Ik H4 ' I I II H ' -w-w i ' ' ' ■ !a» 4n t% £|r: : ? - " ' " T ' -■■f • " ••-■ ' « ' 4 £» ' ' --teL J L f ' 4 COPYRIGHT 1958 BY THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA :fP,;. - u ir-f 1: « ' ' : IP) %. % In recent years SC has adopted the very inspiring song, Conquest, to be played at athletic events. On the surface this appears to be just another tradition. But m another light, the refrains of this music have developed a special meaning for many Trojans. They sym- bolize the intangible products of the SC way of life . . . the products of the day to day conquests in all phases of student academic, social, recreational and religious hie. It is to this true Trojan feeling of conquest that this 1958 edition of El Rodeo is dedicated. ( in student life . . . pa e 17 in our seniors . . . paif 169 in adiievement . . . pa e 193 in administration . . . pa e 209 in academics. . . pa e 225 in atliletics . . . pa e 265 in living groups . . . paie S5S THE BEGINNING o a typical iour-year trip through Troy iinds Freshman Ginny Cron- shaw at the Owens Hall Ad- mission Office. as a freshman NEXT STEP m Ginny ' s college liie takes her to a freshman counselor lor academic guid- ance. GINNY is shown taking the re- quued entrance exam. Now only one out oi every three stu- dents who apply are admitted to SC. AFTER ENROLLMENT Ginny sets out to view her new home. Here she pauses in front of Doheny Library. AN EXCITING part o a Iresh- man ' s year, is dorm lite. Ginny finds the laciHiies to her liking at modern EVK dorm. ON HER TOUR of campus, Ginny finds Mudd Hall, a quiet but beautiful building, at the south end of campus. SORORITY RUSHING n :ke " Row " is another exciting part of Ginny ' s life. Here the 28th Street boys have fun looking over the new crop of freshmen. A MAP of the SC campus aids Ginny in find- ing out which building is which. Here she looks North on University Ave. past the Sci- ence building to the Student Union. REGISTRATION v.-ith irc long lines can prove contusing to new students but Ginny receives valuable help irom a " Big Sister " Spur member. THE START of classes iinds Ginny at Founder ' s Hall where the majority of LAS classes are held. as a freshman AFTER REGISTRATION Ginny uses the facilities of the Univer- sity Bookstore to buy her books. AFTER TRYING the Grill tor cof ee and snacks, Ginny decides to try out the Trojan lood in the modern University Commons cafeteria. A FIRST VENTURE into the Grill may prove to be a bit awesome to a tresh- man, but Ginny soon finds that it is the hub of Trojan activities. A FIRST encounter with a student trorn a foreign land proves very interesting to Ginny. Over 1100 ioreign students were enrolled at SC this year. THE SCELLAR is another of SC ' s eating lacilities, and is located in the basement ot Sto- nier Hall. SUNNY SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA days makes eat- ing on the Trojan Patio pleasant. The Patio is adja- cent to the second floor Commons dining rooms. WITH CLASSES come dooks and Ginny begins to find Do- heny Library ' s selection of over 700,000 volumes helpful in the conquest of her studies. AS A MEMBER o Trojan Squires, Sophomore Stan Ralls has the duty o showing new stu- dents and visitors the highlights of the SC cam- pus. Here he points out the Alumni Memorial Park. . . . as a sophomore HOOSE MEMORIAL Library oi Philos- ophy located in Mudd Hall is one oi the points oi interest on a Trip Through Troy. THE INSCRIPTION on a monument in honor oi the founding of the university is pointed out by Stan as he leads tours through the campus. STAN SURVEYS th tories which are embeded in the south wall of Founders Hall. THE SCHOOL of Music building has historical interest in a campus tour because it is the old- est university building in Southern California STAN FINDS the inlormalion and lacilities in Ihe von KleinSmid Library o World Allairs very lascinating. This library is on the second floor ot Doheny Library. STOP GAP tUIUtMl Ml issnsTiMua AN OFTEN OBSCURE but interesting building on the SC campus is Stop Gap theatre where student one-act plays are presented. STAMPING CARDS for a Trojan card stunt are included in Stan ' s Squire du- ties. On the left he uses the lacilities ot the Music Library. Above he relaxes and looks over the campus and sees the variety of opportunities awaiting his conquest in the next two years of his Trip Through Troy. . . . as a junior INDIVIDUAL academic, religious and social guidance are important phases of the SC edu- cational system which strives to develop ma- ture students. Junior student Diane Scott is shown visiting the University Chaplain. DIANE TAKES : -ivantage oi another service ottered by the University, the student gilt store, located on the first floor of the Student Union building. Below she takes time out from her studies to enjoy the recreational ta- cilities in the PE building. AS A MEMBER oi Trojan Amazons, Diane acts as a " big sister " to a foreign student. The big and little sister program is an important phase of SC ' s student orientation. 12 THE DAILY TROJAN is a must on the daily reading schedule o most stu- dents. Diane reads the paper in the Student ' s Lounge. ANOTHER FACILITY in the Student Lounge which Diane takes advantage oi is the television, provided iree ior students. T r tr 7% r STILL ANOTHER service ofSered to students is dental care. For a nominal fee the School oi Dentistry will do all types of dental work. SC PRIDES itself with its very active program of stu- dent laculty relations. Here Diane receives academic - guidance to make sure she takes all the courses neces- i sary lor her degree. 13 SENIOR HERB KOSTLAN concludes our lour year pictorial trip through the SC campus, its activities and fa- cilities. Here Herb leaves Allan Han- cock foundation where classes in telecommunications are held. TPXt as a senior fits A SELDOM pictured service on the SC campus is the University office of the U. S. Postal Service. AS AN OFFICER o Senior Class, Herb receives advice from the student activities of- fice. AFTER FOUR YEARS at SC Herb is still a loyal Trojan rooter. 14 SC ' s CAMPUS makes a nice setting o; outdoor study and relaxation during the spring montiis. In the background is Allan Hancock Foundation THE LITTLE CHAPEL ot Silence in the northwest wing o Town and Gown, provides a religious setting where stu- dents may spend time in devotion. NOW THAT he is a sen- ior. Herb pays close at- tention to the business field he is about to en- ter. Trade and profes- sional magazines are available in all school and department offices. TRADITIONAL SENIOR activities include a check with the Senior Records office in Owens Hall and a graduation picture at the SC Photo Shop. 15 SENIORS AS WELL as ireshmen took to Ae ijcycie craze :his year. Here Herb parks coRvementIv ouiside of Foiincfers Hall. AN IMPORTANT service oBered to stadenis :! " " - r.-.- -,— - iadlMes. H rb imds the s openings and interviews r.r., " 3 position aiiei gradua- WtTH THE CONQUEST c: :cur years c: college bei d him. Heib lea—es ihe SC :c: pus and our Trip Through Troy -well ' C ' Teoojed :o ener inio auolher conquest . . . ihe conquest of — ari:::? a dace ior himseli in our democratic society. I 1 i J( STUDENT LIFE Tbey say you are only young once andf that your college days aie among the happiest. Heie at SC one of the happiest groups of students aie those who aie serving others in student government, service organizations and interest clubs. These students are reap- ing the lull benefit of college Hie by meeting the conquest of work- ing together for a common goal ... for (he good of students and the University. The following pages typify the student Hie at SC. iOSn 1AY loso 5 . 7 20. 21 ' m nVK MOM TUB Wi:i IIIL • " • I 2. 8. 9 15 16 22 " 3V ' « f« i»S; PXEXlB j ISSO " 1- .?- 3. 4 ' ■ ' 5 16. 17 18 I r . . r I Y I - « Ca enddr a j!- " " - »- a 44. 23 9M c • Bf-IHv «_ Nancy El ison Miss September September Brinis 18,400 Trojans Back to Campus September began the school year with orien- tation for new students which included Troy Day, the Trojane House Party, tootball raUies and games, sorority presents and of course the omnipresent registration. This fall the day enrollment at SC had increased to 13,400. Some other items of interest in September were the Dave Brubeck Concert present- ing some of the nation ' s outstanding jazz, and be- ginning of many things — namely the Faubus issue and the Asian flu. For a short time the majority of persons in various living groups were sick in bed with the mysterious flu. WITH SEPTEMBER and the beginning of school comes regis- tration and contusion. Professor Stone of the Geology de- partment is giving words of advice to a new student. 18 BEWILDERING LINES confront a new student as he determines which one he should join. This is a familiar sight to all who remember that lirst confusing semester at SC. J i t PARKCOR CAME to SC this fall in an experimental lot at Hoover and 36th PL This parking lot holds 57 cars and costs each user 25 cents. It Paikcoa is a success, it may be installed in all o the University parking lots. THE FROSH STAG made its debut this fall as a weekend retreat where Irosh men meet stu- dent leaders and learn about Hie on the SC campus. i GETTING ACQUAINTED with each other and SC is the j objective o the Foreign Student ' s Orientation held on Troy I Day. The Trojan Knights and Amazons hosted the new stu- i dents. THE BICYCLE RAGE hit SC this fall, and tiaiiic problems once caused by cars on University Avenue are now being caused by bicycles. A parking problem is also developing. RSSC PRESIDENT Larry Sipes and Vice President Starla Coftee discuss the agenda for one of the many discussion groups at the Idyllwild Conference for student leaders. AN EVENING SESSION around the fireplace at the Idyllwild Conference pictures many student leaders. These informal discussions concerned many facets of life at SC. OCTOBER Idyllwild Conference, Elections Relays, Hl hli ht Activities October was the month ot the Idyllwild Con- ference. Thirty-eight students and fifteen faculty-ad- ministration members discussed among other things ways to improve the functioning of student govern- ment. This month also included the second Lecture Series designed to help students with academic problems. October was supposed to be the month when smog would vanish from the Los Angeles area — incinerator burning was prohibited. However, there still seems to be quite a lot of the smokey, gray stuff around. ' Yhe Boy Friend, " a musical com- edy about the roaring twenties, enjoyed a success- ful presentation. The Red Cross blood drive in the latter part of the month and the Phi Sigma Kappa Pledge Relays added to the month ' s activities. I Sandy Nishkian Miss October 20 1 . $■ SIX FINALISTS lor Chi Phi Kickoli nual Watermelon Dig a Queen prepare to kick a football burg game. The Dig ieatured 5000 held by Dick Branson. ]udy Primrose, pounds of watermelon. third from left, reigned over the an- BOB GOUGH and Carol Berman were elect- ed Freshman President and Vice President after an active campaign by thirteen candi- dates. THE SIGMA CHI ' S came out on top for the third straight year in the semi-annual Phi Sigma Kappa Pledge Relays. The sorority roller skating competition came to an excit- ing finish with the Alpha Chi Omegas win- ning. Only two minor casualties were re- ported. Bdj City Brigade About 2500 Trojan rooters made the annual trek to San Francisco for a weekend of fun and football despite the threats from the city Police Department and five week exams on Mon- day. TWO TROJAN KNIGHTS. ]im Stewart and Ralph Rendon guard the Trojan sword while another Knight, Pat McDermott, guards the cards •betore the Cal game. They all appear a bit tired from the night ' s activities. DIANNE HALFHILL SC Maid of Cotton, and runner-up Judy Leach display some cotton cloth. Dianne represented SC in the state contest. 22 Homecoming. UCLA Game Top November Calendnr November was the busy month in which Home- coming shared the spotlight with many other events. It was the month oi our moral victory over UCLA — the ingenious Card Stunt Trick accomphshed by the Trojan Squires after weeks oi work. It even meritted several columns in a national magazine, Sports Illustrated. This was also the month in which Max Truex set a new NCAA Cross-Country record in running the 4 mile in 19:12.3. On the cultural side, Stavinsky, the noted composer, made his coast de- but in Bovard Auditorium. At the homecoming game we honored our former AU-Americans at a cere- money and four former greats put their feet in cement for posterity. Judy Primrose Miss November THE ANNUAL " BLOOD BOWL " .. .. d between the stafts o the Daily Brum and the Daily Tro;an. Even though the DT boosted a line average oi 98 lbs. and a backfield of 382 lbs., SC lost. THIS UCLA KELP, the picture of a cleancut American boy with beaid and hat, enjoys the Bruins ' card stunts during the Traditional SC- UCLA game. 23 .nj LYNN HUSTED stares in disbeliei as Pam Camphell and Linda Ralls congratulate her on her selection as 1957-58 Helen ol Troy. One en Lynn Husted Lynn Husted, a 19-year-old, dark-haired beauty was selected by a group of judges representing numerous pro- fessional fields to reign over all Homecoming activities and other official University f unctions throughout the year. Lynn ' s presentation highlighted the first night of Trolios as Dr. Raubenheimer placed the coveted crown on her head. Lynn has had the honor of being Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl and a mate in the San Pedro Fisherman ' s Fiesta. Lynn is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority and participates in school activities. She is a member of AWS Cabinet, Red Cross and Sophomore Council. Con- gratulations to a lovely Queen! w LOVELY HELEN OF TROY. Lynn Husted, and her beautilul court en- hanced all Homecoming activities Princess Pam Campbell is majoring in French, is a member o Delta Gamma sorority and has been AFROTC Princess. Princess Yvonne Flint, a member o Kappa Alpha Theta, is majoring in Art. She was a Pasadena Rose Princess last year. Princess Linda Ralls, even with her rigid major o Dental Hygiene, has time for Chimes, Amazons and Kap- pa Alpha Theta. Princess Edith Hall is a member ot Pi Beta Phi and is in the School o Education. She was Sweetheart o Sigma Chi. Iroyditions in Sports ' Theme for Howeeoinin November is the month oi Homecoming — when SC is ablaze with color. This year ' s students pre- sented a program oi events carefully planned and worked on by an imposing array of committees and subcommittees. Lee Rafner, chairman, presented the 1957 theme, ' Troyditions in Sports, " and coordinated the varied activities of Homecoming into a very successful week. Students and alumni participated in a host of events including the Flapper Parade sponsored by Theta Xi, with its roaring 20 ' s theme. The Homecoming Dance at the Ambassador Hotel with Frank DeVol and Shelly Manne was a huge success. Many door prizes were awarded, along with the Homecoming Sweepstakes Award to Tau Kappa Epsilon and Gamma Phi Beta. !«957 TROYDITIONS IN SPORTS Nov. 6 thru 9 POSTERS like this covered campus during Homecoming to announce the many activities planned lor students and alumni. mimm week WEDNESDAY, Nov. 6. 1957 IROIKK ■ 8 p. m. • Bovmd ■ Isl fHiwmamt HftlN Of TROY CROWNWG THURSDAY, Nov. 7, 1957 niOUOS 8 (I. m. ■ Bovwi ■ 2iiJ ftritfmma ■ Awonk FRIDAY, Nov. 8, 1957 ALUMNI GH TOCnWR • S p. m. Cat fs Restowont ROW OP(N HOUSE Buffet D»iwn 6:30 p. m. tM p. m. Flopptr Paro le m 28rti StrMt KWFIRE t PEP RALLY Apptm. KhOO p. m. SATURDAY, Nov. 9, 1957 ALUMNI CLASS REUNIONS 11:30 o. m. CoMHU Pre Game All American CeremoaiM ColhtNl - lue » SC «s STANFORD FOOTBALL GAME 2 a.m. Cakmm Hom« omiii | Oome 8:30 p. m. Anbonoder Hltei Enbossy Room. Fror ii 9iiVol t Slwtly Monm. Trolios Top Homecoming Week Trolios, the annual fraternity-sorority variety show, packed Bovard on the Wednesday and Thursday nights oi Homecoming Week. The first night ' s performance was cli- maxed by the presentation of the Homecoming Queen and her four attendants. On the second evening the winners were selected. Kappa Kappa Gamma won the Women ' s Division with " Be a Clown, " while Delta Tau Delta (pic- tured above) won Men ' s Division with ' ' Songs Through the Ages. " Tau Delta Phi and Town and Gown won Sweep- stakes with ' ' Vintage 1918. " Dr. Paul Saltman proved a very capable MC. Pictured also are Fijis and Thetas with " Luner Tunes and Martian Melodies, " and ZTA ' s with " Jubilation T. Cornpone. " .«ftf V- r % ' ... I ' 7 . Row House Decorations Add Color to Honieeoiniii f PI BETA PHI won Most Original in their division v itb this entry which was almost destroyed by hre on the morning that the judging was held. EXCITED OVER the results were Gamma Phi Beta winning Most Humorous (or their " Trojan Hall of Fame, " and Pi Kappa Alpha, winning Most Beautilu! tor their Snow White entry. Other winners were Most Original, Pi Beta Phi and Tau Kappa Epsilon; Most Symbolic, Delta Delta Delta and Sigma Chi; Most Beautiiul, Alpha Chi Omega and Most Humorous, Delta Chi. AWARDS FOR HOUSE DECORATIONS were presented alter the Flapper Parade in front of the Theta Xi house. Alpha Chi Omega won the Most Beautiful award or this entry. Kathy Reynolds Miss December THE ANNUAL ORPHAN BOWL football game which features the Knights vs. the Squires was to be a toss-up this year. The Squires were fast, but the Knights had power, and they utilized it to win 13-6. The heavy mud and the Knight line were the reasons given for the Squire de- feat. Safety Campaign, Christmas Readings Held in Decewber December is recollected most fondly by recall- ing Christmas vacation, but the school days were busy too. The PCC and songleader issues were con- troversial in December. Total enrollment at SC topped the 18,500 mark, eclypsing the total previous high since 1948. Alpha Tau Omega held their an- nual contest lor Christmas House Decorations which was enthusiastically supported. On the cultural side, the West Coast premier of the opera ' ' School for Fathers " was held in Bovard. Moroccan Monarch, Mohammed V scheduled a visit to SC. The month ' s activities were rounded out with the Christmas Show. f SYMBOLIC OF THE Traffic Safety campaign of December was a black hearse, 1890-vintage, drawn by a skeleton of a real horse and driven by a skeleton man. This demonstration was located in front of SU. PRECEEDING DR. BAXTER ' S Christmas readings the audience joined in singing carols led by Tom Hodges. Dr. Irene Robertson provided the organ accompaniment tor the carols which set the stage tor the eve- ning. THIS YEAR CELEBRATED the eighteenth time that Dr. Frank C. Baxter, the nationally known educator and television personality, has given his tamous readings. His selections included poetry and prose in both a serious and a lighter vein from various periods o literature. WHEN THE DECEMBER ruling ot the PCC came out limiting three SC backs to only live tootball games in 1958, a petition was drawn up requesting with- drawal trom the conlerence. Senators George Batta and Rich Amerian sit in a booth under the banner " Fight On and Out. " Shortly SC oiticially announced its withdrawal ettective July, 1959. 29 SANTA CLAUS ably portrayed by Gary Evans, gives out presents to the more than 600 under-privileged children at the annual Christmas Show. At the show the children were entertained by Mickie and Minnie Mouse, played by Larry Knudsen and Gayle Moss. The children joined in singing the Mouseketeers ' song and also met members o the Christ- mas show cast. CHRISTMAS SHOW Plot to Overthrow Christmas ' Thrills Children at Annual Show The Christmas Show was capably super- vised by Alpha Gam ]odi Vattimo. Youths trom many elementary schools near the Uni- versity plus crippled and under-privileged children were invited. They were hosted at sorority and fraternity houses for dinner where they sang carols and generally got acquainted. Then they went to Bovard to see the show. It was a musical fantasy based on a little boy ' s experiences after eating pickles and ice cream and watching TV before going to bed. The show was entitled ' ' The Plot to Overthrow Christmas, " and was written by Producer-Director Lee Rafner. After the show the children all received Christmas gifts. m m R " ' - ' ' B|V B H 1 odi Vaiiimo Chairman 30 ■ ' i MEMBERS OF THE Student Council o Religion dressed to depict characters in the original Christmas Story in this silent portrayal o the birth of jesus Christ on Christmas Day. EL DIABLO is the leader oi the cowboys who are plotting to overthrow Christmas in this scene irom SC ' s Christmas show lor under-privileged children. irenal ' 11 were iinging Cbist- ONE OF THE BOYS attending the Christmas Show holds his school sign so that none will get lost from the group. The signs were very helpful as children frequently strayed. MEETING MEMBERS OF THE CAST was quite a thrill lor the children, especially this one little girl who luckily received some popcorn. January Scene Set With Finals, Vacation, Construction January was the month in which everyone re- luctantly turned ' ' back to the hooks. " Stop Week sent Trojans into the hbrary to complete term re- ports and prepare tor final exams. In spite of this 200 students faced disquahfication as the semester ended, and probationary status was appUed to 60 per cent more students than in the 1957 Spring semester. Turning to brighter thoughts, many new school buildings and dormitories were in construc- tion all over campus. The drama department ' s pres- entation of the comedy " My Three Angels " was also featured during the month of January. ]ody Tarcbione Miss January CONSTRUCTION is shown underway tor the new men ' s residence hall and an addihon to EVK and Harris Halls. The three new dormitories will represent a $2,300,000 investment and will provide quarters for 456 more students. In addition a new wing is being added to Marks Hall which will house 56 students. All lour buildings projects are predicted to be ready lor occu- pancy in September 1958. While the builders were busy at their work, many thousand Trojans made their semi annual trek to the library to study up lor linals. Over crowded conditions existed in the library most of the month with empty seats lew and iar between. ■I Coiisiniction Befjiin On Dorm ' s. Physics liiiildiii ADDITIONAL DORM FACILITIES were started m January with additions being added to Elisabeth von KlemSmid and May Ormerod Harris Halls. To- gether with the Max Hall the construction represents a $2,300,000 investment by the University. The dorrr.s, when completed, will house 456 more students mak- ing a total more than 2300 places available tor student residence in University owned iacilities and fraternity and sorority houses. CONSTRUCTION WORK is shown in progress on the Nuclear Physics building. The building will house more than 2 million dollars of equipment turned over to SC by the Atomic Energy Commis- sion. SC scientists will have tree rein to perform any experiments they choose with the new facilities. Professor Gerhard L. Weissler has been appointed director of the research center. Dr. John R. Holmes will function as deputy chief investigator. Rain Makes February An Interesting Montli February was a month oi many happenings including the flood. Class- bound students trudged, slid, waded and fairly swam to their 10 a. m. classes. This was the month that the SAE ' s acquired Alpha, a carnivorous cutie, as a pledge project. The baby lion weighed in at 150 pounds at five months and ate 3 pounds of meat per day plus an occasional shoe. Amazons held their 10th Annual High School Day which included a fashion show plus informative discussions about the woman ' s role in college. MIDSHIPMEN in parade uniform take part in the weekly Flag raising ceremony on campus. Bill Engesser, Frosh basketball star and AUi Lockwood, newly elected senator-at-large, talk about bicycle riding on University Avenue. Everyone is riding bikes this year as evidenced by the parking problem. There is a wide assortment of custom-built, foreign and home-made models. Susie Blackman Miss February RESCUING A FELLOW STUDENT. Abe Somer, from the ravages o the downpour are Steve Salenger and Barney Rozensweig. Bicycles were rendered practically unusable as the water rose higher and higher. But actually, the most heart-warming scenes occurred when shoeless stu- dents, waving triumphtul grins after wading through blocks of water, en- tered empty classrooms to find that their classes had been cancelled for the day. And so goes the story of the flood. ' HE RESIDUE of 200,000 gallons of water is siphoned • ut of the Law Library basement in which a $25,000- .30,000 loss in books was reported. BARE FEET were the rule, as shoes were spared the slushy trek across campus. Some coeds waded right into the rushing current. Others just stood and gaped at the unbelievable sight. Senator-at- Large Patty Wynn even got in some swimming. Anniidl Spring Activities Hit Campus During Marcli March came in like a lion with excitement over the ASSC elections and the drama productions of ' Oedipus Hex " and ' ' The Little Foxes. " It was the month o the Books for Asians drive which netted over 1000 books to send overseas. The YWCA Car- nival ' ' Around the World in Eighty Days " featured games plus food booths where one could eat corn on-the-cob and pizza, tacos and rootbeer. The Fresh- man class held a successful dance entitled " Spring Fever, " and the Red Cross held its semi-annual Blood Drive. Linda Hickey was selected " Campus Queen " by Sport Magazine. Janet Peteiso: Miss March AT THE STUDENT LOUNGE, the site o the election booths, interested members of the student body take part in the Spring ASSC election, in which Scott Fitz-Randolph and Mardythe O ' Mara won the Presidency and Vice Presidency. SOGGY BANNERS hang outside Student Union toUowing a downpour during the ASSC elections as candidates dismally look upon the scene. Elections Prove Hiiiiiorous As Well as Serious MARK MANDALA :■ i ;.■ the typical candidate, campaign manager or enthusiastic bQcktu m this grill scene. Note the vivacious expres- sion on his face as he extoUs the virtues of his candidate. SCOTT FITZRANDOLPH votes in the election m which he v as the victorious candidate lor ASSC President of Troy. ABE SOMER and Hal Karlinsky celebrate the election results at a post-election party at Somer ' s apartment. Both were write-in candi- dates tor Senior Class President. Somer was victorious. SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT. Larry Knudsen, drops his ballot m the box during an election which saw many closely-lought battles tor office. 37 HIGH SCHOOL WOMEN filled one of tfie large Founder ' s fiall auditoriums to tiear welcomes to tfie University at the annual High School Women ' s Day sponsored by Amazons. Dr. Lois EUfeldt, PE department, was the main speaker. Aittdzons Host Hi h School Women dt Annual Day Four-hundred Southern Cahfor- nia high school women were the guests of Amazons at the 10th High School Women ' s Day. The program for the day included panel discus- sions of possible careers, entertain- ment, a fashion show and a lunch- eon. Co-chairmen of the event were Diane Scott and Joanne Miner. After tours of the campus, a reception held at EVK dorm ended a full and ex- citing day for many future Trojanes. ]AN JOHNSON, of the High School-College relations office, presents I4rs. Schaeler with a corsage before the all-day program. STARLA COFFEE. ASSC V eep, enthuses two high school students on the boundless oppor- tunities awaiting them as women at Troy. Around the World Theme Brings Trojans to Y Cdrnival The 1958 YWCA Carnival entitled ' ' Around the World in Eighty Days " featured a great variety of games and food which provided an evening of en- joyment for many spectators. Winners in the booth contest included Alpha Phi, Most Appropriate; Phi Kappa Tau, Most Original; Spurs and Knight, Most Humorous; Ski Club, Most Beautiful. The Student Council on Religion won the Sweepstakes trophy with their penny-pitching game booth. A CLOSEUP of a giant hotdog shows one of the many types of food sold at the annual YWCA carnival which drew an enthusiastic crowd. OF TMt . i Li.i, SOPHOMORE COUNCIL thought up a novel theme for their food booth " Beer House of the August Moon " which appro- priately sold root beer, to the disappointment of a few per- sons. THE SPUR-KNIGHT booth featured a turnabout on an old theme with their game — balloons were thrown at darts. Such originality earned for them the Most Humorous trophy. A TYPICAL SCENE in the basement of the Methodist Church during the Blood Drive shows the rows oi cots on which the donors contribute their pints of the lite-saving substance. It all the cots are filled, every fifteen minutes, sixteen pints are collected and are sent to the Red Cross Regional Blood Service where it is processed and deposited in SC ' s Blood Bank. Bloodless Trojans Lose UCLA Challenge The semi-annual Blood Drive was sparked this year by a challenge from UCLA to contribute WOO pints, but our cross-town rivals were victorious. An interesting fact about giving blood is that donors con withdraw blood in cases of a personal emergency. Mem- bers of their immediate family are also accorded this privilege. as: A DONOR partakes of his reward after giving blood which altogether will go to more than 150 hospitals in 2 local coun- ties. There it will be distributed to the sick and injured. DURING THE PRE-DONATION checkup, students have their temperature taken in order to see it they are in top physical health. Soon their blood was added to the total contributions. K Elections. Dodders Come in April April brought with it active campaigning tor student oHice in the Spring ASSC elections. This year the beach weather came early, and soon after a deluge of rain. Afternoon classes dwindled and dwindled as spring progressed. April also brought the Dodgers to town, and many Trojans became avid rooters. Songfest practic es to prepare for Pre- lims were held often during this busy month. Trojan Chest rounded out the month ' s activities with its im- munization buttons and pie throw. Money pouring in for Troy Camp and other projects ended the month on a charitable note. $. Margie Tate Miss April SONGFEST REHEARSALS begin sometime m March and continue feverishly until the actual day ol Songfest in May. Pictured are the Alpha Gams and the Acacias looking alive and enthusiastic during one of the earlier practices. 41 HARDWORKING Tmjan Chest com- mittee members, left to right, are: (Row 1) Wilhe Chong, Bruce Blinn; Chairman, Bob Chick. Alh Lockwood. (Row 2) Mary Louise Buhch, luanita Sakajian, Dave White. Troy Chest Provides Funds lor Worthy Charities A COED COLLECTOR or Trojan Chest chases and finally tracks down a potential contributor to the worthy campaign. Success comes when she pins an immunization button on the trapped male. During the week previous to the drive these buttons were given out to people who donated $1.00. By wearing them these persons were immune to turther donations. 42 r - ' ■ " " " sPSwa - t. TROJAN CHEST holds an annual Pie Throw which is always enthusiashcally attended. Eager students bid for juicy pies to throw at campus personalities. Besides providing enter- tainment tor the spectators, this campaign plan also raises much needed money. Targets, photographers and even inter- ested bystanders usually emerge as the losers . I Trojdnality Contest, Pie Throw Contribute to Fund ALL WEEK LONG money was dropped into the large paper penny votes tor him as possible. The pictured nominees this cups in support o Mr. Trojanality candidates. All sororities year appear to be an enthusiastic and photogenic group, backed a candidate tor the title and rounded up as many The contest proved to be a huge success tor the drive. LAST YEARS SONGFEST finale teatured the song " Ifs a Big Wide Wonderful World " directed by Gordon Jenkins. More than 1000 participants were on the stage together with the Trojan hand and the A Capella choir. This year, lor the first time, the finale was a medley of two songs under the direction of popular guest conductor, Les Baxter. Sandy Palmei Miss May MottlholMay Recognition Assemblies, Son fest Brin Close to Year ' s Activities May was the month of the 5th annual Songfest and its second year in the Hollywood Bowl under a star-studded sky. SC received some valuable pub- licity with the live broadcast ot the entire show over KGLA-FM and with presentation of individual num- bers on CBS radio. The AWS and AMS recognition assemblies during the month brought many sur- prises and thrills, and soon afterward the Knights held their not easily forgotten initiation of new mem- bers. Lazy May ended with many beach days during which the more industrious students trod the path to the library in preparation of finals. li SONGFEST COMMITTEE members left to right, are: (Row One) Penny Pennington, Nancy Weaver, Nancy Lawson, Mary Lou Drummond, Ruthie Benedict, Trish Dwyer, Mary Freeman. (Row Two) Julie Guenther, Nancy Hodgson, July Shulman, Susie Butler, Sandy Quinn, Lorna Young, JoAnne Nootbar, Ruthe Quisf, Linda Hickey, Rella Parisi. (Row Three) Alan Gasser, John McMahan, Jerry Reeves, Mike Frettum, Bob Hodges, Jim Stewart, Mark Mandala, Willie Chong, Bob DeS imone, Neal Johnson. Sandy Quinn Chairman Quinn, Youn Head Son test Extrdva dnza Songfest, the spectacular event of the Spring semester, was first presented in the Greek Theatre in 1954, and made its debut last year in the Holly- wood Bowl. Out of 52 original entries, approxi- mately 20 groups were selected to be on the pro- gram, and competed for the top ' Tommy " Award, and for first and second place trophies in six divi- sions. This decrease in the number of acts presented in previous years was done to improve the quality of the show. Non-competitive entries included the Student Bar Association, A Capella Choir and the Sweepstakes winner from the UCLA Spring Sing. Les Baxter, guest conductor, directed the Trojan Symphonic Band in the finale ' ' Grand Night for Singing. " As to the participants, cases of Miltown, late night practices, nervous breakdowns in the Songfest committee, all prove worthwhile when the big night arrives and Songfest is staged. A tremen- dous vote of thanks is due to Sandy Quinn, chair- man of this extravaganza and his lovely co-chair- man, Lorna Young. 45 ■BEa DR. ROBERT CRAIG. oHicial host ol Songtest, 1958, is a master o business law and a great lavorite ol all School at Commerce students. THE BEST all-around perlormancc at (he Live- ning was presented with this magniiicent, bronze Sweepstakes trophy ol Tommy Trojan. DELTA DELTA DELTA and Sigma Phi Epsilon captured the Sweepstakes award in the 1957 Songlest with their medley of songs horn " My Fair Lady. " Trojans serenaded an audience of 5000 in songs ranging from semi-classical to novelty. Be- cause of extension of publicity this year and the giving of 1500 complimentary tickets to high schools, a crowd of 10,000 was anticipated. THE SONGFEST COMMITTEE worked long, hard hours to put together the finished product which the spectators enjoyed. They had bi-weekly meetings from December until the show. Traditioiidl Senior Activities Ciilwiiidte Witli Grddudtiion June is a welcome month tor most Trojans be- cause it brings sunny skies and vacation. For the seniors it is a particularly momentous time. The Senior Class Council has been working all year on preparations tor Commencement, Baccalaureate , a senior ditch and other activities. The class of 1958 held their Senior Prom in the new International Room of the Beverly Hilton. Highlighting the eve- ning was the presentation of the eight Helens of Troy. So with a fond farewell to the graduating class of 1958, Troy awaits a new and enthusiastic Frosh class in September. Nancy Dick Miss June JUNE 13, 1958, is an important day tor all graduating seniors. The afternoon brings a reception and the evening, Bacca- laureate, with the Reverend Canse Little as speaker. The next day brings, graduation, the end of an important phase of lite and the beginning o a career. Thousands attended Commencement to see their close ones receive diplomas. 47 Troy Cdiiip Camp Buckhorn, Idyllwild, for seven days in September became the scene of much happiness. For here, eighty children who might not otherwise have had such an opportunity attended Troy Camp. The campers were under the guidance of thirty counselors, chosen by application from the student body at SC. The Los Angeles Recreation Department assisted by choosing the boys and girls from 8 to 13 years old. I-lighlights of the camp were a twelve mile overnite hike, nightly campfires and programs, and a water show starring Paula Jean Myers, Olympic diving champion. Dick Walker served as chairman of the camp, while Dave White headed the boys ' counselors and Jan Hill was head girls ' counselor. Dave White Chairman TROY CAMP BOARD members, lett to right, are: (Row One) Janice George and Patty Wynn. (Row Two) Dave White, Abe Somer and Willy Chong. These five managed the working organization of Troy Camp. COUNSELOR JAN HILL outlines the day ' s activities on the blackboard for the members of the camp. The setting is the " Chapel of the Pines " where many such gatherings were held. TROYCAMPERS gather around the counselors as they receive their official Troy Camp shirts during the opening day of the camp session. G0( TROY CAMPERS, staff and counselors, more than 125 strong, oi this picture during their eight day stay at Camp Buck- were eager to show oft their Troy Camp shirts tor this photo- horn in Idyllwild. Funds raised on the SC campus during graph. Each child received a free shirt as well as a copy the Troy Chest drive made this camp possible. THREE CAMPERS sit in front of the PE building wait- ing for the camp bus to leave. At the camp session the children were cared for by SC Students. GOOD FOOD highlighted the camp experience for Troy Campers. After each meal a cabin group was assigned to help with the dishwashing chores. Si pes leads Senate Through Etlkient Year The leadership ol Larry Sipes as ASSC Presi- dent and his many eftorts in behalf of the students of Troy will long he remembered and appreciated. Larry was known by all Trojans for his friendliness, sincerity and efficiency on the Senate. His other activities have included Squires president, Black- stonian, Men ' s Judicial Council, Knights, Blue Key, Skull and Dagger, president of his fraternity. Pi Kappa Alpha and member of one of SC ' s finest De- bate Squads. He was the recipient of the Alumni University scholarship and the Piatt Memorial scholarship. Laity Sipes ASSC President TELEPHONE CALLS, writing letters, attending meetings and making speeches were everyday occurrences tor President Larry Sipes. The Sipes administration will be remembered tor its efficiency and broadness o scope. FT " tl ■ ' i t i IR ' " PI ' COORDINATION of effort between the president, vice presi- with the ASSC Social Committee. The middle picture shows dent and secretary helped to make the ASSC a smooth run- Starla and Secretary Joan Sparhng talking over plans. On ning organization. On the left, Vice President Starla meets the right, Joan and Larry discuss a Senate agenda. Coffee, Sparfin Devoted to Troy KEEPING " WHO-SAID-WHAT " straight during fast-moving Wednesday night Senate meetings was the challenge undertaken by ASSC secre- tary, Joan Sparling. She was also kept busy as a member of Delta Gamma Sorority, Amazons and Mortar Board. FIRST LADY ot Tioy best describee ;h:. ;. .„; j ASSC Vice President, Starla Coffee. Besides the duties of her office, Starla found time or membership in Mortar Board, Amazons and Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Starla was a scholarship student and majored in edu- cation for the physically handicapped children. GEORGE BAFFA was elected to the ASSC as a senatoT-at-large lor his junior year. Besides being a senator, George was a pre-law major and a member o Knights and Kappa Alpha fraternity. He was one oi the main propon- ents tor SC ' s bolting the PCC. RICH AMERIAN served the ASSC as a sena- tor-at-large as well as being a member of Knights and Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. Rich, along with George Baffa, was responsi- ble for circulating a petition urging the Uni- versity to get out of the PCC. Sendtors-dt-Ldr e Nine ASSC senators-at-large are elected each year in the spring elections to serve as general representatives on the Senate. Senators serve on standing committees and introduce legislation of university-wide interest. This year, coffee hours were started so that the senators could meet with their constituents. PEGGY EDWARDSEN was another of the many juniors elected to the senate as sena- tors-at-large. Peggy claimed membership in Amazons, Chimes and Alpha Phi besides spending many long hours as a dental hy- giene major. ROSEMARY FANKHANEL. along wi ' h loan Niersbach, was responsible for organizing the senator-at-large coffee hours. As a junior, she was a member of Amazons, Chimes and Gamma Phi Beta sorority. This former sopho- more vice president is an education major. M Sen tors-at-lar e ]OAN NIERSBACH claimed membership in Amazons, Chimes and Delta Delta Delta so- rority besides being a senator-at-large. She worked with Rosemary Fankhanel in or- ganizing the senators coffee hours and was a loyal supporter of Troy Camp activities where she was counselor. MARDYTHE O ' MARA was a busy senator-at- large serving on the Board of Financial Con- trol and being a member of Amazons, Christ- mas Show Committee and Kappa Kappa Gamma. She was a junior and an English major. CARL VITALIE, a junior and first year phar- macy student, served the ASSC as a senator- at-large. fie claimed membership in Knights, Alpha Phi Omega and Phi Delta Chi. f 1 DICK WALKER was elected as a senator-at- large his senior year after serving two years on senate as sophomore class president and Troy Camp chairman. He was a member of Blue Key, Knights, Men ' s judicial. Board of Financial Control and Delta Tau Delta. PATTY WYNN was an ASSC senator-at-large and was chairman of the Board of Publica- tions. This junior was a member of Chimes and Delta Gamma sorority besides being an education major. She was a strong supporter of Troy Camp and was a member of its board School Presidents Besides being represented by senators-at-large , every student is rep- resented by the president o his aca- demic school. Eleven school presidents are elected each year in the spring elections by the majors in a particular school. These presidents serve as the head ot their school councils and have voting seats on the senate. They also serve on various senate committees, and introduce legislation for their con- stituents. Virginia Buiton LAS ]ohn Eckeit Pharmacy Wally Graner Commcr :e Vein GuUickson Dentistry Jim Lund Engineering Ed Malone Architecture Ron Mitchell IR Vernon Read Darlene Strange Education No n- Voting Senators Presidential appointments are made each Spring by the newly elected ASSC President with the consent of the Senate. The committee chairmen assume the full leadership and responsibility oi their committee and have a non-voting seat on the ASSC Senate in addition to their other duties. PUBLIC RELATIONS chairman lor the ASSC was the job handled by Kappa Mary Freeman, left. Theta Tommie Lane was URA Chairman- IMPORTANT jobs were handled this year by Yell King Bruce Blinn, lelt, and Troy Camp Chairman Dave White. Blinn was a member of Psi Upsilon iTaternity while White was a Sigma Chi fraternity member. MORE presidential appointments, left to right, are: (Row One) Tom Harrison, NSA Co-ordinator; Pat Morris, Election Commissioner. (Row Two) ]odi Vattimo, Christmas Show Chairman; Wally Karabian, Greater U Chairman; Nancy Porter, Orientation Chairman. FOUR BUSY senate members were, left to right, (Row One) Margie Bowman, Recognition Com- mittee Chairman, Charle Moran, High School and junior College Relations Chairman; Joe Agapay, Parliamentarian. (Row Two) Lynn Morgan, President of Council of Religion. • ' ENTS Margie Svendsen President Associated Women Students Associated Women Students, the oHi- cial governing body of all campus women, was headed this year by Margie Svendsen. Margie was a dental hygiene major and claimed m.embership in Mortar Board, Ama- zons and Alpha Phi. She was assisted by Arlys H of! man, vice president; Linda Liscom, secretary; and Judy Houghton, treasurer. Weekly freshmen teas highlighted the year ' s AWS activities. . AWS SPONSORED teas were held each Thusrday at which time iresbmen women were given the chance to meet with the Counselor of Women, Mrs. Joan Schaefer, and other SC women. 56 Atlys HoUman Vice-President Linda Liscom Secretary Judy Houghton Treasurer AWS CABINET MEMBERS represent all official wom- en ' s service organizations on campus. Included, left to right, are: (Row One) Beverly Sweney, Barbara Lewis, Judy Leach, Margie Svendsen, Linda Liscom, Susie Heilman, Barbara Hancock. (Row Two) Barbara Hysong, loan Sparling, Diane Hunt, Malva Webb, Helen Bushnell, Mrs. Joan Schaefer, Marilyn Frick, Joan Duren. Barbara Myers, Linda Thistle. AWS ASSOCIATE CABINET is an auxiliary group of the AWS cabinet. Left to right, are: (Row One) Stevie Adams, Judy Patterson, Joan Faessel. (Row Two) Marjorie Hirsch, Bar- bara Coleman, Carol Howe, Lynn Husted, Judy Ferguson. (Row Three) Judy Wyatt, Pat Morris, Arlys Hoffman, Jennese Thompson. ABC CHART, telling campus women how many activities they may participate in, is under the direction of this special AWS committee. AWS CABINET and Associate Cabi- net meet regularly to discuss prob- lems lacing SC women students. This year they revised the ABC chart and held the annual spring recognition assembly for women. Associated Men Students At the reins of the Associated Men Students this year was TKE Walt WiUiams who, along with vice president Bill Watson, continued the Troydition of ' Big Brothers " during Orientation Week as well as sponsor- ing the Pages, a freshman men ' s group. Walt Williams Presiden t Bill Watson Vice-President HELP WEEK, a community serv- ice project, is sponsored each year by AMS and Inter-frater- nity council. This year many traternity pledges repaired and painted a speech clinic. Abe Somer Sec ' y-Treas. AMS CABINET member i,::- :: ' :.■ are: (Row One) Parvis Hekmat, Lariy Banibiait, . c v Kirshner, Walt Williams, Stan Arkin, Ron Mitchell, Pat Rowland, Ted Schmidt. (Row Two) Scott FitzRandolph, jim Hukill, Neil Bazier, Abe S ■ ih, Doug Nelson, Dick Lamb, Jerry Rec cv,, L ,._ iS.j,nes, Dennis Fager- hult. Dr. Jerry Wulk. Cabinet members represent all campus clubs and service organizations. OPERATION CHRISTMAS SPIRIT is another of the community service proj- ects carried out each year by AMS. This year AMS collected tood, donated by campus organizations, for 25 needy tamilies in the LA area. ASSC PRESIDENT Larry Sipes is shown speaking at a student government fo- rum sponsored lor this first time this year in the spring by the AMS. Speeches and questions on student government and parliamentary proce- dure were given. %♦ ; THE NEW TIREBITER. who was brought back to the SC campus by the Independent Men ' s Council, uses glasses to watch Merv Kirshner and the Trojan Knights Irom afar. Independent Men Under the direction o Stan Arkin, Independent Men ' s Council had a busy year. During Homecom- ing their float was the largest of the Flapper Day Parade. The council aided the ASSC parking committee by distributing questionaires and tab- ulating the results. Other activities in- cluded a Cal Car pool, a nominally priced tutoring program, an Election Dance and the revival of Tirebiter. INDEPENDENT MENS COUNCIL members, left to Dale Scharer. (Row Two) Bob Wolt, Bob Zalkan, Ron right, are (Row One) Bob Harris, Bob Shomer, Virgil Marren, Hal Karlinski, David Perlmuter and Jerry Grillo, Stan Arkin, Harold Fong, Milo Appleman and Schatz. This councii was the largest in IMC history. 60 GOVERNING BODY o all independent worn- (Row One) Lillian Kim, Barbara Kramp. (Row- en ' s campus activities is the Independent Two) Madeline Rockower, Doris Zwirn, Claire Women ' s Council. Members, left to right, are: George, Emma Gee, ]oan Duren. The Independent Women ' s Council was led again this year by LiUian Kim. LiUian in her second term as IWC president led the council ot more than 25 members in a variety oi activities including a Flapper Day Parade entry with Independent Men ' s Council and the traditional orienta- tion program for new women in Sep- tember. A coffee sale on campus dur- ing night classes was a council money raising project. PROJECT PLANNERS tor the Independent Women ' s Council map out plans for the council ' s Flapper Day Parade entry during SC ' s annual Homecoming week. Independent Women WOMEWS JUDICIAL COUNCIL members, lett to right, are: (Row One) Mary Kotsikos, Barbara Hancock, chief justice; Carolyn Goode. (Row Two) Margaret Carry, Estelle Davies, Gayle Moss, Margo Oliphant. Judicial Councils Men ' s and Women ' s Judicial Councils, head- ed by Mort Schoenherr and Barbara Hancock, re- spectively, are the official student organizations for reviewing coses of violation of rules. The councils meet periodically and hold sessions in private. Dr. Jerry Wulk and I Irs. Joan Schaefer are the advisers. MEN ' S JUDICIAL COUNCIL members, lett to right, are: (Row One) Dr. jerry Wulk, adviser; Mort Schoenherr, 62 chief justice; Dave White. (Row Two) Stan Shaw, Gor- don Baird, Dan Cassidy, jerry Slocum, Scott Fitz- Randolph. The council reviews cases and makes recommendations to the administration. T lfc The YWCA has traditionally been known to be the center of a great many campus activities. This year the Y sponsored the annual Trojane Houseparty, Y Carnival, frosh luncheons, taculty firesides plus eleven Y clubs. Alpha Gama Grace Sims was president. Mrs. Ruth Grant is the adviser. YWCA CABINET members, leh to right, are: (Row One) Lynn Morgan, Grace Sims, Carol Lindberg, Mrs. Ruth Grant, Marianne Mills, Marilyn Frenette, Mrs. Mary Strong. (Row Two) Trish Dwyer, Juanita Sakajian, Marilyn Tevriz, Carol Campbell, Sue Krakover, jan Bender, Helen Bushnell, Bar- bara Myers. YWCA COUNCIL members, lelt to right, are. (Row One) Joan Faessell, Sally Dunbar, Marilyn Tan, Ruthie Brown, Mari- anne Martin, Sharon Williamson, Linda Thistle. (Row Two) ]ennese Thompson, Linda Nelson, Roxie Graubart, Myrna Motta, Judy Wolf, Eleanor Carper, Mrs. Mary Strong, Gwen Olson. The council is headed by Y Veep, Marilyn Tan. Skull and Da er Don Simonian President The oldest men ' s honor- ary on campus is Skull and Dag- ger. More than 1200 men have been tapped for membership in the organization since its begin- ning. Graduate student Don Si- monian was president of the group this year and led them in their program to bring the SC All- American ' s footprints up to date and move them to a better location on campus. 1957 INITIATES include, left to right, Dick Hildenbrand, Dennis Fager- huh. Bill Beazley, Ells Kissinger, Vol Clark, Larry Lewis, Jack Frost, Ron Morris, Chuck Swan, Bob Ladd, Joe Cerrell, Laird Willott, Mike O ' Dell, Sid Wing, Bob Korinke, Bob Voiles, Dann AngeloU, Dick McAdoo, Jack Casey, Doug Maijala, Mike Hoeck, Bob Meads. Not pictured, Rafiq Ahmed, Dave Kenyan, Henry Moore, Larry Sipes. Mortdr Board Gwen Norton President Esther AvTulia NancY Dambrowski Marilyn Frick Carolyn ]ohansing Gwen Norlo Nancy Porte Susan Schre Grace Sims oan Sparling Margie Svendsen Marilyn Ta Kay Werne Each year the AWS Recog- nition Assembly announces the tapping of the outstanding sen- ior women tor Mortar Board, na- tional senior women ' s honorary. The aims of this select group are " Service, Scholarship, and Lead- ership. " Under the leadership oi President Gwen Norton, the four- teen members sponsored Troeds and selected and advised the Freshman Women ' s Council. EACH YEAR Mortar Boara members sponsor several Conver- sation Teas where outstanding personalities speak and answer questions. Above, members send out invitations to a tea. Dann AngeloU President Blue Key Blue Key, men ' s national honorary was led this year by President Dann AngeloH, Vice-President Dave White, Secretary Walt Williams, Treasurer Don Simonian and Advisor Dr. T. ]. Anderson. Mem- bers were selected lor their leadership in one major and one minor or two minor activities. Men tapped must have grades above the all men ' s average. The annual laculty-student picnic. Leadership Day, and exchanges with Mortar Board and Spurs were among their activities. Dann AngeloU George Balla Gordon Baitd Richard Blankenburg Soon FilzRa Thomas Hai Burton Kais Larry Knudsen Daulat Masuda Ronald Mitchell Allan Schoe Don Simonic Larry Sipes THE ONLY GIRL in Blue Key, honorary men ' s organization, is Nancy Crook, secretary. Here she talks with President Dann AngeloU. Who ' s Who ]OE AGAPAY DAMN ANGELOFF MARCIA BATEMAN JOAN BEISANG CONNELLA JERRY BURNS VIRGINIA BURTON STARLA COFFEE NANCY DOMBROWSKI DENNIS FAGERHULT MARY FREEMAN FARANAK GHAFFARI BARBARA HYSONG PATRICIA KOEHLER LARRY KNUDSEN JAMES LUNN LAURETTA MISRAJE LYNNE MORGAN GWEN NORTON NANCY PORTER VERNON REED MORT SCHOENHERR GRACE SIMS LARRY SIPES JOAN SPARLING MARJORIE SVENDSEN MARILYN TAN MAX TRUEX ROBERT VOILES RICHARD WALKER KAY WERNER DAVID WHITE WALTER WILLIAMS LORNA YOUNG ' 58 Club JOE AGAPAY DANN ANGELOFF JAMES ARNOLD GORDON BAIRD MARCIA BATEMAN BRUCE BLINN JERRY BURNS VIRGINIA BURTON NANCY CARLOSS STARLA COFFEE JOAN BEISANG CONNELLA SUZANNE COOK CYNTHIA DIXON NANCY DOMBROWSKI DENNIS FAGERHULT MARY FREEMAN MARILYN FRICK FARANAK GHAFFARI WALT GORRELL BARBARA HANCOCK BARBARA HYSONG CAROLYN JOHANSING FRAN KAPLAN BOB KASHARE MERV KIRSHNER LARRY KNUDSEN PATTY KOEHLER HERB KOSTLAN TOMMIE LANE JIM LUNN LAURETTA MISRAJE MIKE NAVARRO GWEN NORTON NANCY OFFUTT DIANE ONDRASIK BARBARA PETERSON ERNIE POPE NANCY PORTER SANDY QUINN STEVE SALENGER RAY SCHNEIDER MORT SCHOENHERR GRACE SIMS LARRY SIPES JOAN SPARLING MARGIE SVENDSEN MARILYN TAN TOM TECHENTIN MAX TRUEX MARNEE MAE TYLER DICK WALKER KAY WERNER DAVE WHITE GARY WIDEL WALT WILLIAMS SKIP WORKMAN LORNA YOUNG 67 Merv Kiishnei President TROJAN Tro an Knights Lead by Presidents Merv Kershner, tall; and Mike iVavarro, spring; the Trojan Knights luUiUed their role this year as the oiticial hosts oi the university. They also hold the distinction of being the oldest service group on campus being founded in 1921. Duties of the fifty-eight members include keeping and protecting SC Troyditions, promoting spirit and ushering or guiding tours whenever called upon. The honorary is composed of junior and senior men who have successfully passed an interview and a test based on their knowledge of the university. Knights may be distinguished by their gold shirts or their cardinal sweaters. Mike Navaiio President INFORMAL MEETINGS were on the agenda lor Trojan Knights during the spring months as they moved outdoors lor their meetings. The Knights directed campus tours during the spring. 68 Willie Chonc, lack Ciawlaid Michael Donohew Dennis FagerhuJI , Boberl Kashai Philip Kelma Meiv Kiishne lawes lunn Thomas Moiales Patrick McDetmott Mike Navarro Richard Oxioid Chuck Phillips Mbe!l Provence Lyle fleimann Raiph Rendon arney Rosenzweig Sfeve Salengei Allan Schoenherr lames Stewart Chadwick Woo. Jr. Joseph Zeroniar Gary Zimmerniar Al 69 3atbata Hysong President Trojan Amazons Olficial hostesses of the university, the Trojan Amazons, Uved up to their title by contributing both service and leadership. Lead by President Barbara Hysong, the group assisted in the orientation and guidance of foreign women students, checked card stunts during football season, sponsored High School Women ' s Day, presented an annual Alum- nae Reunion Tea, and aided the Blood Drive, Elec- tion Week, the Christmas Show, and Troy Day. The purpose of this junior and senior women ' s honorary is to promote a better spirit and achieve a greater loyalty for the University of Southern California and its traditions. CHECKING CARD STUNTS is a big job handled by Trojan Amazons. Amazons, left to right, are: Barbara Hancock, Kaye Harrison, Fran Kap- lan, Barbara Peterson. I TROJAN AMAZON officers, left to right, are: Mary Kotsikos, treasurer: Patricia Koehler, secretary; Barbara Hysong, president; Lauretta Misraje, vice-president. MAKING PLANS tor Alumni Reunion Tea, leit to right ,are: Barbara Peterson, Linda Ralls, Joan Niersbach, Rosemary Fankhanel, Mardythe O ' Mara. Virginia Burton ;oan Connelia Margaret Coiry Peggy Edwardsen jsemary Fankhanel Marilyn Frick Faranak Ghallaii Bobbie Hancock Phyllis Houston Diane Hunt Barbara Hysong Carolyn ohansing Francine ifaplan Patricia Koehler Mary Kotsikos Lauretta Misraje Gwen Norton Nancy OHutt Matgo OUphanI Mardythe O ' Mara Baibaia Peterson Nancy Porter Linda Ralls Dione Scott Grace Sims loan Sparling Margie Svendsen Marilyn Tan Kay Werner Lorna Young M ' MM 71 Chimes An active interest and participation in school activi- ties and service plus a 2.75 grade average are the require- ments lor Chimes, junior women ' s honorary. The thirty-live members ol the group this year participated in the selling of pompons and ' lick the bruin suckers, " the orientation ol transler students. They also helped present cultural pro- grams and card stunts. The Tuesday meetings were led by President Diane Hunt, Vice-President Judy Leach, Sec- retary Kaye Harrison and Treasurer Jan Hill. i Rivko AvTutin Ian Bender Carol Breitkreutz Helen Bushnell Margaret Carry Poggy Edwardsen Rosemary Fankbanel Cornelia Goodwin Kaye Harrison ]udy Houghton ludilh Hubbaid Diane Hunt Jeanne Kinney Catherine Klapta Judy Leach Joyce McFerren Kathleen Niemeyer loan Niersbach Margo OUphanI Linda Ralls Diane Scott 72 « Jeny Whitcomb President r 1 Doug Nelson President W iaeg Alpha Phi Ome d To serve the nation, comnnunity, university and fraternity is the goal of Alpha Phi Omega members. This was proven by the number and variety of ac- tivities which were undertaken this year. Main proj- ects were the first annual AMS-APhiO Trojan Stag, football song and yell sheets, high school tours of the campus, refreshments at senate meetings, a campus bulletin board and assistance at High School Band Day. In the fall the officers were Presi- dent Doug Nelson and Vice-Presidents Warren Wil- liams and jerry Whitcomb. jerry Whitcomb was president in the spring assisted by Skip Henson and Ernesto Guitterriz. Eugene Brook m Edwin Fieslo ONE OF THE busiest offices on the campus is that of Alpha Phi Omega. Members are shown receiving posters to place on campus bulletin boards to announce SC events. Rona d Mitchell Gary Widell 73 OCL. scci ffllt Pfe: 74 Squires LEADING CAMPUS TOURS. especiaUy when it is on High School Women ' s Day, is a service ]ob enjoyed by Trojan Squire members. Presidents Doyle Barnes in the tall and Rick Whipple in the spring lead Squires through a year of card stunt stamping and Tommy Trojan guard- ing. A bright spot in the activities was the prank played on the UCLA cheering section when UCLA cards were switched to spell out SC in every stunt. This trick gave nation-wide publicity to the organi- zation. The most important social event of the year was the Squire Banquet held in February. On nu- merous occassions the group was asked to act as guides to the university for students, alumni or guests who were visiting. Dayle Barnes President Rick Whipple President A SHOW TO END ALL SHOWS oc- curred at the annual SC-UCLA ioot- ball game when Squire members substitute their own instruction cards in the UCLA section. The resuh— UCLA rooting section came up with such words as Hi, SC and UC right in the midst o their own careiuUy planned stunts. Bos eJir. iPfiHF d _ «i» ' i X ' 1 F " J J 1 13 - Boutei) Margie Bowman ;eanne Bramble Rufh Brown Connie Bu grin Sue Cogen Barbara Colen i nne Croddy £s(e(!e Davies Margaiel Davies loan faessei ludy Ferguson Mary Anne Ford flr ene Hancey Loura Hancock Margot Halcher Susie Heilman Nancy Hodgson Carol Howe Lolila Kennedy Barbara Lewis Ailene Marquez Gayle Moss J oan MacLaughlii Barbara Myers Lois McTaggart Carol Oxley Sheila Palmer Rella Parisi ludilh Pallerson ludilh Rapalee Adele ScJiwarlz Diane StoJp Beverly Sweney EIreen Thurlow Linda Thistle lodi Vattimo loAnn Willyard ludy Wyatt 76 FORMER SPUR President Ailys Hoilman, left, and President Barbara Myers admire the plaque won by the Spurs tor their outstanding relations with the national organization. COWBELLS AND MORE COWBELLS coniront Spur mem- bers each year as they sell the noise-makers at iootball games to create spirit and make money tor Spur projects. Spurs The fifty members of Spurs, cliosen as freshmen for this sophomore women ' s honorary, directed theii main efforts at service to the university. The year ' s projects included freshman orientation, the sale of Spurbells, " making lunches for Knights, Squires and Amazons on football days; a Christmas Carol- ing exchange with the Squires and the celebration of Spur Alumnae Day. Officers for the year included President Barbara Myers, Vice-President Estelle Davies, Secretary Judy Wyatt, Treasurer Carol Howe, Orientation Chairman Stevie Adams and Vice-President in charge of Expansion Laura Han- cock. Barbata Myers President ALUMNI DAY finds Spur members welcoming back former members. The event was held in February at the YWCA in conjunction with Spur Founder ' s Day. Here, Judy Houghton, now a Chimes member, is greeted at the door. 77 Plird teres Phrateres, an international social and service sorority open to all women regardless of race, religion or year, was headed by Presi- dent Hivko Avrutin. The group began a new tradition this year by selling mums at foot- ball games. They aided freshman orientation, the Christmas Show and the ASSC elections besides holding their annual candy cane sale. The main social event of the year was the " Midnight Magic " spring formal. All ac- tivity was centered around the motto, " fa- mous for friendliness. " Rivko AvTutin President I HH I HHV ' H H H Hii lilHHBHH Helens Bloon Avis Boutell Rulh Brown lean Cooper Molly Ford lane Foster ;oan Harris ffay Henson Alphie Hoist Saiah-Ann HursI Gloria lanreguy Maeve Metzenba Phyllis Peailman Desire Priestley Madeline fiocltovi 78 TROEDS members, leit to right, aie: (Row One) Linda Gadbois, Yvonka Ondricek, Judy Primrose, Leslie Geyer, Margie Linden, Cecily Bond, Lynne Hunsucker, Mary Marvin, Marcia Stafford, Pbilippa Lay, Barbara Bruggeman, ]udy Bennett. (Row Two) Elena Barberena, Julianne Bes- cos, Carol Berman, Patti Geiger, Mardi WuUestieg, Sharon Kelly, Melinda Montgomery, Judy Hier, Bonnie Burk, Laurie Green, Barbara Baumgartner, Dora Jean McQuillin. (Row Three) Janet Kazanjian, Marty Mye, Maralou Burn , Linda Nelson, Carolyn Matsen, Helen Crosby, Joyce Clayton, Nanneite Saliti, Noelle Harris, Linda Wells, Joan Duren, Elaine Hurley. (Row Four) Diane Kerber, Kathleen O ' Brien, Charneth Starege, Sheran O ' Connor, Sherry Hein, Linda Livingston, Betty Price, Betty Robinson, Marjorie Freslon, Lucia Kapetanich, Sheri Wolpe, Celeste Mayer. (Row Five) Heather Campbell, Alice Lepis, Pat Alexander, Louise Voorhees, Gwynne Tunney, Georgann Richter, Sally Beynon, Carol Ryan, Marian Bertotti, Janice Treadway. Cecily Bond President Troeds Exclusively tor Ireshmen women, is the theme of Troeds which sponsors events which add to the improved relations of the class. This year the eighty members worked to- gether to plan and sponsor Fatal Apple Day in February. Officers included President Ce- cily Bond, Vice-President Mary Marvin, Sec- retary Philippa Lay, Treasurer Leslie Guyer and Chairmen Lynn Hunsucker, Sharon O ' Conner, Linda Gadbois and Yvonka On- dricek. Mary Marvin Vice-President 79 Laity Knudsen President Senior Class The purpose o the 1958 Senior Class Council was to present a high caliber program of activities to honor the graduating seniors and to coordinate these commence- ment activities with the SC administration. The 60 mem- ber council planned and arranged Senior Day, a ditch, and the senior breakfast and prom. President Larry Knud- sen, Vice-President Barbara Peterson, Secretary Mary Lou Mickley, Treasurer Herb Kostlan and Representative-at- large Bob Kashare were the officers. Baibaia Peterson Vice-President Maiy Lou Mickley Secretary w Herb Kostlan Treasurer 80 Bob Kashaie Member -at-Large I SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL . : ... are: (Row One) Tom Morales, Im Logan, Carot Campoeu, herb Kostlan, Mary Lou Mickiey, Larry Knudsen, Barbara Peterson, Bob Kashare, Lynne Morgan, Barbara O ' Callaghan, Evelyn Perani. (Row Two) Darlene Strange, Maureen ReiUy, Reynette Wallace, Gloria Tate, Kim Miller, Mary McCallister, Shelley Balonick, Nancy Borton, Nancy Carloss, Penny Pennm fon (Row Thitc ) £iri!._- Pope, Dave Rutterman, Mary Freeman, Barbara Hysong, Patty Koeliler, Nancy Porter, Katby Roche, Jane Siransky. (Row Four) Skip Workman, Tom Techentin, Stan Stocks, Walt Williams, Gordon Baird, Mart Schoenherr, Mike Navarro, Bruce Blinn, Stan Shaw. " W L-. ' WYMJ MARY ANN NEUMANN, an Alpha Gam. is veep of Alpha Kappa Gamma and belongs to the Ski Club. John Chamberlain, an Acacia, is on LAS Council and is BataUion Commander of the NROTC. WALKING TO CLASS are Joe Agapay, Penny Pennington and Tom Hargeit. joe, an SAE, belongs to the ' 58 Club and was named in Who ' s Who. Penny, is a Pi Phi and this year served as president o Theta Sigma Phi. She is also active on the Senior Class Council and served on the Songtest committee. Tom was president of Fiji and served on the Interlraternity Council. 81 Seniors Make Ndine at Troy MEETING IN FRONT of the Administration Building are Suzie Cook, Mike Frettum, and lerry Slocum. Suzie, an AChiO, belongs to Amazons, Chimes and the ' 58 Club. She is a member of Pi Lambda Theta, education honorary, and University Lutheran Fellow- ship, Mike, TKE proxy, worked hard this year on Tolios and Songiest. lerry was a member o Knights, Mens ' judicial Council, Greater University Commit- tee and Senior Class Council. He also served as president of Sigma Phi Epsilon. SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL MEMBERS Lorna Young and Dave Ruderman are seen here. She was Theta President and served as Songtest co-chairman. Dave, a ZBT, has been active on Troy Chest, Songiest and Homecoming. SEEN HERE ARE Hay Schneiaei , Mary Freeman and Ken Von Rohr. Ray was active on Homecoming and was secretary of Knights. He is a Theta Xi and belonged to the Senior Class Council and ' 58 Club. Mary, a Kappa, was public relations head for the ASSC Senate and was active on Songfest. Ken, Chi Phi president, was also on Interfraternity Council and belonged to NROTC on campus. li WALKING TOWARD the administra- tion building are Marilyn Frick, Skip Workman and jane Stransky. Mari- lyn has been active this year as URA Women ' s chairman, and belongs to Mortar Board, Amazons, Pi Lambda Theta and AWS Cabinet. She is an Alpha Phi. Skip, Phi Sigma Kappa prexy, belongs to the Senior Class Council and the ' 58 Club. Jane, schol- arship chairman ot AOPi, served as Occupational Therapy Club presi- dent. Prominent Leaders Look Forward to Future lOHN CALLOS and Betty Zumer are met by Dennis Lang as they enter Founders Hall. John, veep ot Lambda Chi, was SC ' s first NSA representa- tive. He was creator and promoter ot the Quarterly Commerce Review. Betty, a Theta has been active on Spurs, YWCA and Homecoming. Dennis, a member ot Kappa Alpha, is a music major and is attending SC on a Los Angeles City Scholarship. MEETING AT DOHENY POND are Dick Blankenburg, Tom Morales, and Ernie Pope. Dick, business manager o the Daily Trojan, is veep of Sigma Delta Chi, journalism honorary. He was named in Who ' s Who and be- longs to Pi Kappa Alpha. Tom, an ATO, served on Homecoming and Songfest committees. He also is a member of Knights and Senior Class Council. Ernie, another Knight, was Phi Delt Proxy and was chairman oi the Senior Prom. AetiYity-Minded Seniors Finish last Lap At Troy STROLLING DOWN UNIVERSITY AVE. are Patty Koehler and Don Singer. Patty, secretary of Amazons, also belongs to the Senior Class Council and the ' 58 Club. She served as president of Kappa Delta. Don, veep of Hillel Foundation, is also ac- tive in Trojan Democrats, Independ- ent Men ' s Council and the Senior Class Council. Both are education majors. 1 STOPPING TO CHAT are Esther Avrutin and Walt Quist. Esther was editor of the Mortar Board chapter and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. She is on the Senior Class Council and belongs to the ' 58 Club. She is past-president of Phrateres and is active in the Trojan Democratic Club. Walt, house manager of Sigma Phi Epsilon, belonged to Squires and Platoon Leaders Class. CHIEF JUSTICE at V on:-,n r. ji: ' :icial Court this year was Barbara Hancock. She is a member of Amazons, ' 58 Club and was house manager of Tri-Delta. Seen with her is Stan Shaw. He was on Men ' s Judicial Court and belonged to Knights, Senior Class Council and Acacia. STOPPING FOR ICE CREAM are Diane Dieudonne and Kay Werner. Diane, president of Delta Gamma, has served on Panhellenic Council. She belongs to Phi Kappa Phi, university scholarship honorary. Kay, secretary of Mortar Board, also belongs to Amazons, Senior Class Council and is an EVK dorm sponsor. She is also a member of Beta Alpha Psi, accounting fraternity. 85 Junior Class This year ' s sixty-member ]unior Class Council organ- ized with a purpose to provide experience in student gov- ernment, motivate the class and give service to the uni- versity. Lead by President Scott FitzRandolph and Vice- President Joanne Miner, the group sponsored a Jazz Con- cert in April, a bike auction. Dodger Day at SC, a home- coming relreshment booth on the Row and assisted with the orientation of junior transfer students in the fall semester. Scott FitzRandolph President WNIOR CLASS COUNCIL nien.ber.; i ■ ' to right are: (Row One) Michael Ann Clarity, Barbara Atkinson, lean Miller, Doris Goodwin, Marv Harris, Sue Krakover, Joanne Miner, Scott Fitz Randolph, Alii Lockwood, Willie Chong, Yolanda Goldsmith, Barbara O ' Connor, Susie Wilson, John McMahan. (Row Two) Lyle Reimann, Karen . Hackett, - ' oi!iic Goodwin, Barry Freeman, ludy Houghton, Abe Somer, Ann Durley, Arlys Hollman, Jim Russell, Robert Hodges, Jim Stewart. (Row Three) Edmund Bedrosian, Ron Mitchell, Carol Lindberg, Bill Claire, Bill Furlong Jr., Myron Smith Jr., Shannon Trower, Juanita Sakajian, James Hukill, Neil Baizer. 86 Joanne Miner Vice-President RIDING THROUGH TROY are Dann Cassidy and Willie Chong. Dann, Theta Xi prexy, is also active m Knights, Homecoming, AMS Cabinet, NROTC and is on Mens ' Judicial Court. Besides serving as Junior Class His- torian, Willie was active in Homecoming, Songtest, Troy Camp and Troy Chest. AUi Lockwood Secretary Marv Haiiis Treasurer SEEN AROUND CAMPUS are ]anh J ,. ' and Hal Karlinsky. Besides being scholarship chairman of Delta Gamma, Janice will this year serve as assistant chair- man o Troy Camp. Hal, is president ot the Pre-Dentistry Society and has been active in Knights and on the Inde- pendent Mens ' Council. 87 STOPPING BY FOUNDERS HALL aie Chuck Phillips, Jan Hill and Mike Donohew. Chuck, Chi Phi social chairman, is also active in Knights and NROTC. Jan, an Alpha Gam, has been active in Chimes, Amazons, Troy Camp and was Red Cross Blood Drive Chairman. She also belongs to Phi Sigma Biology Ira- ternity. Mike, secretary of Kappa Alpha, be- longs to Knights and Junior Council. He was chairman of the Football Banquet. 11 I THREE BUSY JUNIORS are Margaret Carry, Linda Liscom and Jeanne Kinney. Margaret, an Alpha Gam, is chaplain of Chimes, a jus- tice on the Judicial Court, and is active in Alpha Mu Gamma and Amazons. Linda, veep oi Delta Gamma, served this year as AWS Secretary. Sh i is alsu o. Iivl. ' m Amazons and Chimes. Jeanne, has been active in Chimes, LAS Council and Homecoming. She is a Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. Both Linda and Jeanne are dental hygiene majors and Margaret is in in- ternational relations. STUDENT UNION STEPS are the meeting place or Mark Mandala, Nancy Crook and Ken Johnson. Sec- retary oi the Knights and Troy Camp counselor are jobs held by Mark in addition to Songlest and Homecom- ig committees. Ken, house manager o Fiji, is active in Ski Club, Trojan Band and the Red Cross. Nancy, a Theta and veep oi Panhellenic and Kappa Pi, is also honorary secretary oi Blue Key. Juniors Work Hard On Troy Activities SPORTS EDITOR oi the El Rodeo this year was Frank Gleber- man. He belongs to Sig Ep and the Newman Club and can be seen working out on Cromwell Field tor Varsity Javelin. Jim Stewart worked hard on Homecoming, Songlest and Sounds of Troy. He also belongs to Knights and is a Theta Xi. CHECKING THE BULLETIN BOARD are Dennis Youk- stetter and Helen Bushnell. He is a Troy Camp Coun- sellor and belongs to the Junior Class Council. Helen, Chi Omega Prexy, is lAWS chairman and is active in the YWCA and ASSC social committee. MEETING IN FRONT of the Student Union are Karen Hackett, Linda Farr and Kathryn Beaumont. Karen, who is Kappa Delta vice-president, is an education and psychology major. She has been active on the Greater University Committee and the Junior Class L ' ' Win j . Linda, an Alpha Delta Pi, has been active in the Spurs. She is a biology major. Kathie, who is secretary o Phrateres, has also been active in Chimes, Homecoming and Independent Women ' s Council. 1 TAKING TIME OUT for coffee are Barney Rosenzweig and Abe Somer. Besides being Troyditions editor of SCampus, Barney was active as a Knight and as Rally Chairman. He will be Yell King during his senior year. Abe, was AMS Secretary-Treasurer this year and this, summer will be head counselor at Troy Camp. Next year he will serve as Senior Class President. He is also active in the Trojan Chest. GRILL TIME is enjoyed by Ann Durfey, Barry Freeman and John McMahan. Ann, a Tri-Delt, was Senate Forum Chairman and is a Troy Camp counselor. Barry, Phi Psi social chairman, is a member of the Junior Class Council. John was active in Songfest, Trolios and Junior Class Council. He is a Phi Delt. Sophomore Class " As representative sophomores ot the Univer- sity of Southern CaUtornio, we have proposed to organize and unite our class of ' 60 by providing activities for the class and hy serving the best inter- ests of the university. " This was the goal of the Sophomore Class Council under President Ken Smith, Acting President Connie Bulgrin and Acting Vice-President Tom Idodges. Activities for the year included the Frosh-Soph Brawl and participation in the Y Carnival. Connie Bulgrin Vice-President Lee Gentry Secretary 91 . J SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL members, lett to right, are: (Row One) Walt Anderson, Clill Lighttoot, Marjorie Hirsch, Gloria Jaureguy, Mar- garet Wong, Lee Gentry, Steve Fryer, Connie Bulgrin, Barbara Cole- man, Creela Davis, ludy Ferguson, Peppy Pierce. (Bow Two) Pennie Benson, ludy Beers, Deanna Harte, Jennese Thompson, Lolita Kennedy, Joan Faessel, Dayle Barnes, Kay Steltenkamp, Stevie Adams, Carol Oxley, Barbara Myers, Eleanor Carper. (Bow Three) Dick Baldwin, Russell Bachman, Charles Adams, Dave Berg, Laura Hancock, Virginia Perry, Merilyn Berryman, ]im Kinney, Mike Loshm, Mike Thompson, Duke Stroschein. STOPPING TO CHAT are Sheila Palmer and ]im Parris. Sheila, TriDelta chaplain, served as student lile editor of the El Rod and is in Alpha Lambda Delta and Spurs. Jim, a judge in the El Rodeo Calendar Girl Contest served as secretary o the Squires and is a Troy Camp counselor. 92 STOPPING IN DOHENY PARK are Elreen Thurlow and Dick Reese. Besides being Alpha Gam rush chairman, Elreen is active in Alpha Lambda Delta, Spurs and the YWCA. Varsity track man Dick is a Kappa Alpha. He belongs to Squires, Troy Camp committee, and was a judge in the El Rodeo Calendar Girl Contest. SITTING BY THE TROIAN COLUMN are Gil StToschein, Dlanne HalfhiU and Diane Stolp. Gil, Sigma Chi rush chairman, is vice-presi- dent of the Squires. This year Dianne was SC ' s Maid of Cotton. She worked on the Christmas Show and is rush chairman of Al- pha Delta Pi. Diane, corresponding secretary of Alpha Phi, was active on Homecoming, and was active in Troy Camp as a counselor and on the activities committee. Sophomotes Get in the Swin ot Activities SHOWN HERE ARE Darrell Clarke, ]udy Beers Delta, served this year as Panhellemc cecre- and Wayne Warga. Darrel, Pi Kappa Alpha social chairman, has been active in Squires and was chairman of the El Rodeo Calendar Girl Contest. He is also business manager of the El Rod this year. Judy, editor ot Kappa tary. She is also active on the ASSC social committee. Wayne, a Phi Sigma Kappa, is campus representative tor MG. He is also Squires veep and a DT staff writer. All are members of the Soph Class Council. 93 Class of ' 60 Produces Able Leadership SEEN HERE ARE Rick Whipple and Bev Sweney. Sig Ep secretary and being Squires prexy kept Rick quite busy while Bev, a Pi Phi, is active in Spurs and in AWS. 1 STANDING BY THE FLAG POLE are Gary Dubin and Wally Karabian. Gary, Deha Sigma Phi prexy, also belongs to Phi Eta Sigma. Wally, a Theta Chi, is Greater University Com- mittee chairman. -JIM V 94 DOHENY STEPS provide a meeting place tor Ron Anderson, Penne Benson and Avis Boutell. Ron is a member o Chi Phi and is seen in many campus activities. Penne, an AOPi, is active in Troy Camp, Tolios. Avis is in Spurs, Phrateres and IR Council. She belongs to Alpha Lambda Delta. Sophomore SCelebriiies Find Opportunities at Troy SEEN HERE ARE Ed Bluth and Stephanie Adams. Ed, treasurer of Squires, is an ATO. Stevie, a Tri Delt, has been active in Spurs, Trojan Chest, Troy Camp, Homecoming and AWS. STOPPING TO CHAT are Margie Bowman and Fred Tisue. Margie, Delta Gamma treasurer, is also Senate Recognition Committee chairman and is a Spur. Fred, a Delt, is on the swim team. I MEETING AT THE BIKE RACKS are Joyce Theur- kaut and ]udy Waytt. Joyce, a Theta, has been active m Spurs and Troy Camp. Judy, AChiO schol- arship chairman, served as secretary of Spurs and was active in Alpha Lambda Delta, Trojan Chest, Homecoming and was assistant chairman of JAWS. i, 0 . Freshman Class k SC ireshmen got right into the swing of activities through the Freshman Class Council under President Bob Gough. The council was successful in living up to its purpose . . . to serve the University and stim- ulate en thusiasm in the fresh- man class. They co-sponsored the Frosh-Soph Brawl, led by Mark Millard, and initiated a Frosh dance under leadership of Linda Loveren. Other Offi- cers were Carol Berman, vice- president; Linda Livingston, secretary; Bill Steigerwalt, treasurer; Burt Pines and Andy Wahlquist, constitution ! . Bob Gough President Carol Beiman Vice-President Linda Livingston Secretary Bill Steigetwalt Treasurer THE ACTIVE Frosh class included Mary Marvin, Linda Loveren and Ted Schmidt. Mary, a commerce major, was vice president of Troeds and her Delta Delta Delta pledge class. She was selected to Freshman Women ' s CounciJ and Alpha Lambda Delta. Linda, also a Delta Delta Delta, was historian lor Troeds, social chairman lor Town and Gown and active on Homecoming committee. Ted, a Tau Kappa Epsilon, was a member o AMS Cabinet and active on Frosh Council. % FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL members, lett to right, are: (How One) Cecily Bond, Jackie Curne, Darryl Adams, Linda Livingston, Carol Ber-, Bill Steigerwalt, Bob Gough, Bev Kramer, Trish Knapp, Linda Thistle, Emma Gee, Norma de Grandis, Liz Burr, Marylou Burrill, Sue Loemmle. (How Two) Terry Leavey, Joan Prestin, Linda Dean, Hon Sherman, Nancy Ellison, Myrna Moita, Pat Alexander, Katie Ralerty, Mary Marvin, Pns Baker, Marjone Freslon, Mary Hine, Linda Brower, Joyce Clayton, Marjorie Hoth. (Row Three) Leslie Geyger, Judy Prim- rose, Kathy O ' Brien, Chuck Orapeza, Bob Pollard, Mike Carter, Linda Lovern, Sue Chenalt, Gwen Olson, Linda Gabois, Mark Millard. (Row Four) Dennis Smiler, Andy Wahlquist, Kent Richards, Dave Gissel, Tom Avard, Vince Sielano, Richard Brentwood, Burt Pines. TWO BUDDING FROSH are Chuck Orapeza and Susie Chenault. Chuck, a member oi Pi Kappa Alpha, was on the Frosh Council, the Greater U Committee and a member o Jr. Inter-Fraternity Council. Susie, a Pi Beta Phi, was very active in the YWCA being president of the Wednesday Frosh club and on the Y Council. TWO FROSH class personalities were Burt Pines and Mark Millard. Both are attending SC on scholarships, and are members oi Zeta Beta Tau. Burt, a commerce major, is a member o Commerce Council, on the De- bate team, and is VP oi Trojan Young Republicans. Mark, a pre-law student, played Frosh iootball and was Soph-Frosh Brawl chairman. 97 PAUSING tor a chat on campus are Russ Decker, Carol Drake, and ]ackie Currie. Russ, a Sigma Chi, was elected vice-president o his pledge class. He was also president of Marx Hall and a member o the Frosh tootball squad. Carol, a Kappa Alpha Theta, was both a mem- ber o Frosh Council and the YWCA. Jackie, a drama major, was pledge president of National Collegiate Players and active in the YWCA. Talented Frosh Make Troy Debut AMONG FROSH personalities are Don Kelley and Myrna Motta. Don, a Sigma Phi Epsilon, is attending SC on an Eagle Scout scholarship and is in the Classic Language club. Myrna, an Alpha Chi Omega majoring in foreign service, has been active in the YWCA being president of a Frosh Club and on the Y Council. VINCE STEFANO and Chuck Vesely were active Frosh on campus this year. Vince, a Theta Xi, was a member of Frosh Council and on the Greater University Com- mittee. Chuck, a member of Sigma Phi Delta, was on the Engineering Council. He was also selected to be on the staff of the magazine, ' ' SC Engineer. " 98 THREE ACTIVE . ' leshmen wereGwen Olson, loan Preston and Nancy Elli- son. Gwen was president of both her dormitory, EVK and a Y Frosh club. She was also a committee chairman for Frosh Council and on YWCA Council. loan Preston, Kappa Alpha Theta member, was on the executive board for Frosh Council, in Troeds, and a member of Senate Recognition Committee. Nancy, Gamma Phi Beta, is an El Rod Calendar girl and a member of Commerce and Frosh Councils. SPENDING much o (heir spare time m activi- ties were Trish Knapp, a member of Alpha Phi, and Cecily Bond, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Trish was on Frosh Council and Religion Council, besides using her secretarial tal- ents by being a hostess at the YWCA and a secretary in the Knights ' office. Cecily de- spite her rigid pre-Law major, was very ac- tive on campus. She served as president of Troeds, was on the executive board for Frosh Council and was selected for membership on Freshman Women ' s Council and AWS Cabinet. 99 7 K r ffeJens of Troy • -- i he I en ol troy — Mdreid Bate man A bright effervescent personality typifies Helen of Troy, Marcia Bateman, this year ' s com- petent El Rodeo editor. Her interest in journalism stems from the age of nine when she started her first newspaper. Since that time Marcia has served in several capacities on the Daily Trojan and last year was the El Rodeo copy editor, and was named to Theta Sigma Phi, journalism honorary. Aside from journalism this Alpha Gamma Delta has been active in many activities during her stay at SC. She was in Troeds, YWCA cabinet. ASSC Senate, Amazons, served on Troy Camp Board and was chairman of the University Re- creation Association. Marcia has been named to the ' 58 Club and is in ' ' Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " When not in the El Rod oilice Marcia likes to ski. She is on the SC Ski Team and is a national patrolman at Big Bear. As for the future, Marcia plans to travel to Europe this summer and then to go into the field of jour- nalism. helen of troy — Stark Collee Living up to the traditions set by former Helens, Starla Coffee has been a very active Miss during her four-year stay at SC. This year she was ASSC vice-president. She started when she was a freshman and was an active YWCA member. AA the end of that year she received the Mortar Board Freshman Award and became an Alpha Lambda Delta. As a sophomore Starla was presi- dent of Spurs and was on YWCA cabinet. While a junior she was not only president of Kappa Kappa Gamma but was also a Chime, Amazon and ASSC Senate member. During her senior year Starla was active not only as a capable ASSC veep but served on AWS Cabinet, Mortar Board and was named to Pi Lambda Theta, edu- cation honorary. Starla puts in much time at the John Tracy Clinic as she plans to teach deaf and hard of hearing children. In her free time Starla enjoys singing and playing baseball. helen of troy — Carolyn Johansin Carolyn Johansing is a lively and full of fun Helen of Troy. She has been active throughout her four years at Troy. Starting out as a fresh- man she was president of her Delta Gamma pledge class, a member of Troeds, Newman Club, Freshmen Class Council and Freshmen Women ' s Club. Since then she has been a Troy Camp Coun- selor, a member of Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, Songfest Committee and was elected a senator- at-large. During her senior year, she served as vice-president of Mortar Board and secretary of Alpha Kappa Delta, sociological honorary. Her true personality comes out when she says that her favorite hobby is sewing because she likes to keep people in stitches. She also enjoys cook- ing and playing tennis in her spare time. The future will find Carolyn working in the social welfare field. 4M ' ' helen ot troy — Gwen Norton A warm, friendly personality makes up this Helen — Gwen Norton. As a freshman she was ac- tive in Troeds, Frosh Women ' s Council, Independ- ent Women ' s Council and Greater University Committee. The highlights of her sophomore year were being Alpha Lambda Delta president and a Spur. Gwen ' s junior year activities included Chimes, Amazons, and being named to Phi Beta Kappa. During her senior year Gwen was Mortar Board president and was named in the ' 58 Club and in ' ' Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " Also she was given membership in Phi Kappa Phi, all-university honorary. Besides her love of bicycles, Gwen likes to play bridge with the girls at Elisabeth von KleinSmid Me- morial Hall where she is a dorm sponsor. She also enjoys playing the piano. Looking into the future, Gwen plans to go into the advisement field. Iielen ot troy — Nancy Porter Helen ot Troy Nancy Porter has lived up to the precedent set by previous Helens by being an active Trojane during her lour years at SC. Nancy was on Freshmen Women ' s Council, YWCA Residence Council, Greater University Committee and a member of Troeds to start off her activities here. Since then she has been AWS Treasurer, a Spur, ASSC senator-at-large, an Amazon and a Chime and a member of Pi Lambda Theta, education honorary. This year, Nancy was ASSC Orientation Chairman, a member of Mortar Board and President of Presbyterians-on-Campus. In honor of her achievements, she was chosen to ' 58 Club and " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " This Delta Delta Delta member maintained a 3.2 grade average while majoring in elementary education and history. r% " fM helen ot troy — Grace Sims A charming smile and personality to match typify Helen of Troy Grace Sims, who was this year ' s YWCA president. Grade became active in the " Y " as a freshman when she was Frosh Club president. Since then she has been projects chairman and first vice-president. Although the " Y " has taken up much of her time, Grade has held membership in Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, ASSC Senate and Mortar Board. This vivacious Alpha Gamma Delta was named to " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, " ' 58 Club and Alpha Kappa Delta, sociology honorary. What little free time she has is spent singing with her sorority sisters and catching up on homework in the wee small hours. As for the future Grade plans to go into social welfare work. I I ■ m Sf lielen of troy — Joan Sparling One of the busiest women on campus was Joan Sparl ing, ASSC secretary. Her activities have included Frosh Women ' s Council, Sopho- more class vice-president, Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta, Senator-at-large, Chimes, Amazons, Mor- tar Board, and all of the class councils. She has been named in the ' 58 Club and in ' Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " This cute Delta Gamma and dental hygiene major was married March 29 to Ensign Gary T. Silman. Gary graduated from SC in June 1957 and was a Kappa Sigma. Aside from many hours spent in the clinic in the School of Dentistry, Joan manages to keep quite busy as a homemaker for Gary. Her outside interests include most athletic activities, but es- pecially skiing. Upon graduation Joan plans to make a temporary home in Long Beach and work as a dental hygienist. helen of troy — Margie Svendsen This likeable redheaded Helen is Margie Svendsen. She will he remembered for the out- standing job she did this year as Associated Women Students president. Margie, a member of Alpha Phi, was active in Spurs, Chimes, Ama- zons, Mortar Board and was previously AWS sec- retary. She was elected to membership in the ' 58 Club and is named in " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " Margie is at SC under three scholarships: University Scholarship, South- ern California Dental Hygienists ' Association Scholarship and Town and Gown Junior Auxiliary Scholarship. When not occupied with AWS duties and clinical work in the School of Dentistry, Mar- gie can be found listening to her records or play- ing bridge. After graduation she plans to reside and practice dental hygiene in La JoUa. H ' ' m t ' ' ' ■ ' l l HhHLsl ' H H I Board of Publications Five voting members o the ASSC Sen- ate, the editors of all student pubhcations and their advisers and the head of campus pubh- cations made up this year ' s Board of Pubhca- tions. Headed by Senator - at - large Patty Wynn, the board screened candidates and made recommendations for next year ' s edi- tors. They also ironed out problems occurring v ith any of the publications. Harry Nelson Head Pubhcations BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS memhers, left to right are: ferry Burns, Daily Trojan editor; Virginia Bur- ton, LAS president: Stan Arkin, Independent Men ' s representative: Patty Wynn, senator-at-Iarge: Scott FitzRandolph, Junior Class president: Marcia Bate- man, El Rodeo editor. Student members of the group not pictured were Ed Malone, architecture presi- dent; and Ken Mondshine, SCampus and Owl edi- tor. Harry Nelson served as head of publications 110 Rodeo Slal ' f Presents a Conquest Throughout this volume has been carried the idea of conquest in all phases of student, facuhy and administration Ufe at SC. To the El Rodeo staff the publication of this book was a definite conquest, not only in the technical aspects of putting out a yearbook, but also in the human relations involved in the many contacts made. A new section — Trip Through Troy — was added to this year ' s book to show the daily life of typi- cal university students. The section also paints a picture of the many services offered to the SC community. 1958 Editor IVfarcia Bateman was a senior majoring in journalism. She was a member of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority, Amazons and ' 58 Club be- sides being selected as a Helen of Troy. Assisting with the book were Sparkle Passmore, photo editor; Lolita Kennedy, copy editor; Barrel Clarke, busi- ness manager; Marilyn Landau and Connie Lynn, academic co-editors; Frank Gleberman, sports edi- tor; Sheila Palmer, student life editor and Bobbi Palomares, living groups editor. John Morley and Harry Nelson also contributed many hours to the book in their capacities as adviser and student activities adviser respectively. Maicia Bateman El Rodeo Editor John Motley Adviser 111 1a AN OFFICE FULL of staH members in an unusual occurrence just in time to get in the view of Jerry Kaye ' s camera, lor El Rodeo, but these camera shy people somehow heard In reality though, these people formed the nucleus of a that there was going to be picture taking and sauntered in hard working staff to produce this El Rodeo. Jeiiy Schatz Photo Editor Lolita Kennedy Copy Editor 0B Dariel Claike Business Manager Sheila Palmer Student Life Editor Ruibie Blown Student Life Editor 112 I Bobbie Palomares Living Groups Nancy Van Dyke Seniors Rosemary Maible Administration Maiilynn Landau Academics Gloria Jaurequy Index ]odi Vaiiimo Achievement PICTURED ARE a few o the board at eminent judges who selected the ten calendar girls lor the ' 58 El Rodeo. Lett to right are Dick Reese, Merv Kirschner, Mark Mandala and Mike Navarro. Other judges in- clude lack Misetich, Ken Von Rohr and ]im Parris (ex oHicio). Chief judge was Darrel Clarke. 113 Frank Gleberman Sports Connie Lynn Academics Kathy O ' Biien Academics A MONOTONOUS job is sorting pictures that come from the photo shop. Ruthie Brown and Sheila Palmer are the eager staff members. 114 REACHING FOR the top book on the shelf (which is always the one the editor wants) is Marilynn Landau, Academic Editor. University Plioto Sliop U all the University Photo Shop had to worry about was taking pictures and de- veloping and printing them for the El Rodeo things wouldn ' t be so bad. After all, that ' s only 10,000 pictures a year. But, in addition to this full schedule of year-book pictures, the photo shop is responsible for being on hand at all athletic events and other official school functions. In between times, there is always a cameraman ready to click the shut- ter for student or faculty members who desire to have a portrait made. Jack Towers is chief camera bug at ye old camera salon, coming here from UCLA five years ago. He is ably assisted by Jerry Kaye whose artistic talents are found throughout this volume. George Krain, for- mer Newsreel Cameraman; Carl Knight, a 20 year man at the shop, and Norm Haese, portrait taker extraordinaire, are other hard- working staff members. When one totals up the hours spent by the Photo Shop, its im- portant service to the University is realized. . mBi ]ack Towers Manager Jeiry Kaye Assistant Manager THE THREE Photo Shop reception- ists, Carol, Willy and Wanda are taking orders lor one of the many portraits taken tor the El Rodeo this year. These girls are aiso responsible for keeping the office in order. 115 Wanda Anderson, Willy Shaw, Carol Gosseit Receptionists George Ktain Carl Knight Norm Haese Parekh Kishor SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHERS Jerry SC-UCLA lootball game. These cam- Kaye and Jack Towers are pictured eramen cover all SC lunctions taking taking shots o an exciting play at the pictures to be used in the El Rodeo. Mohammed Faruqui I Sounds o! Troy Captures SC Life Pictures, they say, are worth a thou- sand words, and as true as that old adage may be, it is sometimes true that words said by certain people can never be recaptured. This apphes also to iamiliar sounds at SC. The purpose of ' Sounds of Troy " is to capture the sound highlights of the year and put them on a record to be given with the year- book. Under the supervision of Ken Smith and Jim Stewart this edition o Sounds of Troy " is hoped to be an outstanding addition. SHOWN TESTING the Sounds o Troy recording equipmeni are Jim Stewart, left, and Ken Smith. Portable recorders were used by the staft to get a wide variety of SC sounds. SOUNDS OF TROY workers are in the process o eaitmg many thousand feet of recorded tape down to the record size. This technical task involves careful selection of material. Burns Edits Another Prize-Winning D.L The Daily Trojan took on a very pictorial look this year with the innovation ol the Fairchild Scan- a-Graver. This machine enables the printing of more pictures as it lowers the cost involved. The paper has been under the leadership ol Jerry Burns, editor-in-chief. He was assisted by managing edi- tor Arnold ]. Cole. Jim Bylin held the position of city editor, while Joyce Lambeau covered the news of the society world. Marilee Milroy was feature edi- tor. In charge of the many photographs taken be- cause of the addition of the Scan-a-Graver, was Sam Fiyum. Business editor was Dick Blankenburg, and Sports Editor was Carl Sawyer. Another popu- lar edition to this year ' s Daily Trojan were the articles of foreign correspondent David C. Henley, who was city editor of last year ' s paper. Several special six to eight page editions of the Daily Trojan were printed throughout the year. Jeity Burns Editor SHOWN OBSERVING the new Scan- a-graver in action are Sam Hyun, Photo Editor and Barbara Beckman, Secretary. This intricate machine transfers pictures onto plastic which enables them to be printed at a lower cost. GETTING THE FACTS tor a story is DT Re- porter Jackie Brooks. Interviews such as this occur daily at the newspaper ' s City Room. Arnold Cole Managing Editor Jim Bylin City Editor Mike NavaiTO News Editor Mike Maitin News Editor Ernie LaBelle News Editor Laiiy Fisher Special Events Jackie Brooks Reporter Barbara Kramp Reporter 119 Joyce Lambeau Society Editor SHOWING STAFF n;,n,bers Barbara Kramp and Marvene Jones what copy to write is the Society Editor lor the DT, Joyce Lambeau. Society Feature Society editor ot the DT this year was a joumahsm major, Joyce Lambeau, who was a reporter on last year ' s paper. Her assistants were Marvene ]ones and Barbara Kramp. Two days a week one page of the DT is devoted to the society section — Wednesday to any women ' s activity on campus and Friday to social func- tions. Any woman on campus may write lor the society page if interested. Feature editor this year was Marilee Milroy, a journalism major from Chi- cago. Her principal job is to hand out feature assignments. She edits the page and works closely with the print shop. Her assistant was Leona Goldstein. MARILEE MILROY, icaiurc editor, shows her assistant, Leona Goldstein, a topic that will deserve a leature story in the DT. Matilee Miltoy Eeature Editor Sports The Tlayboy Art Gallery " of the fourth floor Student Union was the home of the Daily Trojan sports staff headed hy Edi- tor Car! Sawyer. Sawyer wrote a weekly column entitled Trojan Horseplay. Others contributing to the professional look of the sports page were columnists Joe ]ares, Chuck Signer, Bob Speck and Garry Short. Sports writers were Tom Braly, Pat Anderson and Dick Pat man. Call Sawyer Sports Editor ]ean Brandon Business Secretary Joe Jares Columnist Garry Short Columnist Business Business manager for the DT this year was Dick Blankenburg. He was in charge of subscriptions and the selling of display and classified advertising. The assistant business manager was Lee Bedell who handled na- tional advertising. These persons have the big task of trying to put the DT on a self- supporting basis. In charge of the office was Jean Brandon, head secretary. Dick Blankenburg Business Manager Photographers Sam Hyun Photo Editor As a result of the new Scan-a-graver the photography statt was kept especially busy this year as the DT was able to print more pictures than pre- viously. In charge of photog- raphers Fen English and Al Sacks was Sam Hyun, Editor. These photographers cover all campus news and row events. In charge of the office was head secretary, Barbara Beckman. Barbara Beckman Photo Secretary Al Sachs Photographer Fen English Photographer 122 I f Mondshine Edits Trojan Owl y The Trojan Owl is or all who attend night classes. As a publication of University College it is distributed every Monday throughout campus. This year the Owl was edited by Ken Mondshine. Help- ing Ken were Jackie Brooks, assistant editor; and Jerry Schatz, Owl correspondent. W ' i ' i ' y r 1 ■ : ' ,r Ken Mondshine Editor Jerry Schatz Reporter OWL STAFF member Jackie Brooks was responsible tor the office work involved in putting out the night school paper. She also assisted the editor in writing news stories. SCfimpus Fedtures New Look at Troy Trojan Owl Editor, Ken Mondshine, also edited this year ' s SCampus. This Trojan handbook is distributed to all new students to tell them of Troy- ditions and give them an inside view oi SC. A noted personahty, Mr. Magoo, hero of UP A Cartoons, was featured on the cover. Hard-working staff members were Barbara Lewis, Mike Navarro, Skip Hansen, Jerry Schatz, Barney Rosenzweig, Joan Harris, Har- riet Zonis and Jackie Brooks. Ken Mondshine Editor Mike Navaiio Art Director Jackie Brooks Reporter Barney Rosenzweig Troyditions Editor BARNEY ROSENZWEIG and lackie Brooks point out a particular new sec- tion oi ttiis year ' s SCampus which they would like to recommend be carried into next year ' s book. Editor Ken Mond- shine appears to be in agreement. 124 Kddio and TV Sialions (jiivc Opportunity. Service KUSC-TV and FM are student lab pro - ects in the Department of Telecommunica- tions. Dr. Kenneth Harwood, head of Telecom, believes in applying fundamentals oi educa- tional radio and TV theory to the actual work- ing phases that will be helpful to the students in their professional work. Gaty Tudor General Manager, KUSC-TV Mike Daniels Director, KUSC-FM Chuck Lowiy Operations, KUSC-TV I Selig Frank Productions, KUSC-TV George Powloll Productions, KUSC-Fh4 Lee Alden Program, KUSC-FM 125 4:05 P.M. m the enginet=nng booth. Joel Wmitz and Chuck Lowry are seeing that everything goes well. They observe the two screens to see that a clear picture is maintained. A SCENE in the piuduction control room shows Tech- nical Director Dave O ' Neil, Director Selig Frank and the Script Secretary Judy Heil. Behind the Scenes Student-operated KUSC-TV not only serves the SC community on its closed-circuit outlet but also aids in the training of students in the Department oi Telecommunications. With over a half million dollars of equipment, the station is one of the finest of its types in the country. This year, students responsible for the station ' s operations v rere: Gary Tudor, general manager; Chuck Lowry, operations director; Selig Frank, productions director; Lee Alden, program director; and Mike Daniels, public relations director. The stu- dents presented programs either live or on film throughout the school year. f BEHIND THE SCENES of a KUSC-TV show are pictured two hardworking engineers. Dave O ' Neil is the camera- man. 126 PICTURED IS a rehearsal or KUSC-FM show " Atternoon Concert. " Bill Sprague is operating the turntable, while Fred Thibauh checks the script lor that day ' s perlormance. DAVE O ' NEIL conducts a campus interview with Don Calier o the FM Department. News interviews o many noted and distinguished persons are a feature of the SC radio station. Students at Work With studios and transmitters in the Allan Hancock Foundation, KUSC-FM broad- casts daily from 4 to 8 p.m. The station ranks as one of the oldest FM tacilities in the area, just completing its twelfth year. KUSC is not in competition with other stations in Los An- geles, but supplements this area ' s listening with programming of talks, lectures, discus- sions, readings and narrations. With the ex- ception of Dr. Kenneth Harwood, general manager; and Merlyn Rawson, chief engi- neer; the entire station is operated by stu- dents. These include Lee Alden, Mike Daniels, George Powloff, Don Caler, Fred Thibault, Doug Robertson and Bill Sprague THE DIRECTOR. Murray Lange, gives the " stand by " signal just be ore a KUSC-FM show takes the air. Jim Rutledge is at the controls adjusting the sound. 127 Nelson Gilman Spring Editor ENGINEER STAFF members look over printer ' s proofs for one of the magazine ' s quarterly issues. 128 Engineering Magazine Produced by Students The SC Engineer, a magazine published four times a year in October, December, March, and May, has been in existence since 1950. It contains articles written by stu- dents, men in industry or engineering faculty. A staff of eight assisted by Professor Martin }. Seigel and Dr. Homer H. Grant edits the news of engineering societies and alums, tech notes, and an occasional joke. Editors for the year were Tony Mason in the fall and Nelson Gilman in the spring. Alts CI Chuck Case Business Manager Ted Templin Feature Editor h( ki Ckil Ciiii CIOS! Index to Orinni ' niions AIEE-IRE Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Iota Pi Alpha Kappa Gamma Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Mu Gamma American Institute of Chemical Engineers American Institute of Industrial Engineers American Society ol Civil Engineers American Society o Mechanical Engineers ArchiJeclure Council Ball and Chain Beta Alpha Psi Blackstonian Society B ' nai B ' rith Chi Epsilon Christian Science Organization 163 Classical Club 153 Commerce Council 130 Delta Kappa Alpha 148 149 Delta Phi Epsilon 138 139 Delta Sigma Delta 164-65 158 Delta Sigma Pi 147 155 Dentistry Council 131 5-57 Education Council 131 136 Engineering Council 132 154 Eta Kappa Nu 137 Hawaiian Club 150 149 Intercultural Club 143 144 International Relations Council 133 International Students Council 132 141 Lambda Kappa Sigma 166 142 Letters, Arts and Sciences Council 133 130 Mu Phi Epsilon 161 150 Music Council 134 159 Newman Club 154 145 Occupational Therapy Club 142 141 Pakistan Student Associafion 163 139 Pharmacy Council 135 Phi Beta Kappa 166 Phi Eta Sigma 137 Phi Kappa Phi 167 Philosophy Club 136 Pi Tau Sigma 146 Physical Therapy Club 145 Pre-Dental Society 152 Psi Omega 162 Public Administration Council 135 Rho Chi 151 Pho Pi Phi 158 Scarab 160 Sigma Alpha Iota 161 Sigma Alpha Sigma 168 Sigma Delta Chi 159 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 168 Ski Club 151 Skull and Mortar 144 Society lor the Advancement ol Management 152 Student Association o Industrial Designers 153 Student Council on Religion 134 Tau Beta Pi 140 Tau Sigma Delta 160 Theta Sigma Phi 140 Trovets t6f- Wesley Club 146 129 Architecture Council Special projects such as a facuhy-student picnic, exhibits, Homecoming decorations and Patio Parties were the main work done this year by the Archi- tecture Council. President Ed Malone and Vice-President Ron Pagliassotti also led the group in publishing a newsletter for the school called, " The Work. " ARCHITECTURE COUNCIL membeis, lelt (o nghl, are: (Bow One) George S. Crane, Janet White, Ronald Pagiiassotti, Michael Goodwin. (Row Two) Thomas Benton, Culver Heaton, Arthur Silvers, William Ward Preston, Gordon Orsborn. Commerce Council The Commerce Council won first place at Homecoming this year with their decorations on University Ave. They have also taken over Commerce Orienta- tion in TROY DAYS and have coffee hours to introduce new students to the faculty. COMMERCE COUNCIL memb r! , lett to right, are: (How Uue L uiiy butnbialt, Faye Dunkley. (Row Two) Wally Graner, Susie Sweet, Marty Oberacker, Janet Bjerre, Georgiana Sutton. (Row Three) Bob Bergsten, Will Dumain, Burt Pines, Don Wallerstem, Donna Wolte. Dentistry Council The Dental Council is conn- posed of its student body oHi- cers, and the presidents of the dental school classes, fraterni- ties and sorority, and junior and senior dental hygienists. The major responsibility of the coun- cil is to maintain good f acuity - student relations. DENTISTY COUNCIL rncivt-irs, lelt to light, are (Row One) erome MacDonald, Verne Gulhckson, Barbara Baker, Lois Haskins, Sharon Robertson, Lee Cummins, Edward Lew. (Row Two) Jim Kenney, Harold Rice, Bill Meacham, Lou Haskins, Alan Brush, Dick Thompson, Al Maloul, Bob Heim. Education Council EDUCATION COUNCIL members, left to right, are: (Row One) Louise Hees jVlar ent t._(trtr, Carole Larsen. Kay Thompson, Darlene Strange, Carol Lindberg, Sandy Hardin. (Row Two) Mary O ' Conner, Sharlene Wisehaupt, Kathy Klupta, Leslie Nash, Eddie Bates, Marilyn Morrill. Twenty-eight members of Education Council met twice monthly in order to plan such activities as a faculty student workshop, a job orientation workshop, and a fund raising project for the Education Center. Assisting President Darlene Strange were Kay Thompson, Carol Lindberg and Nancy Cor- loss. Engineering Council An important project of the Engineering Council this year was sponsoring Engineering Week with its annual dance, queen, and beard contest. Pres- ident Jim Lunn represented the engineering students and car- ried their opinions to the ASSC Senate. ENGINEERING COUNCIL memhers, left to right, are: (Row One) Tony Mason, Alan Widiss, Edward Gelbacb, Don Carr, Imi Lunn. (Row Two) Charles Bopp, Da)e Jesse, Ted Templin, Everett Hager, John Koeller. (Row Three) Bill Dildine, Chuck Geer, Bob Reidel, Mort Meiers, Riley Bedford, Gerald Giddens. International Student Council Faranak Ghaflari guided the ISC while it sponsored a nnonthly cofiee-hour and estab- lished a Speakers Bureau to pro- vide the community and campus clubs with international speakers. Their major project was the co-sponsorship of the annual International Week. INTERNATIONAL STUDENT COUNCIL members, leit to right, are: (Row One) Perviz Hekmat, Mohammed Moawad, Faranak Ghattari, Mr. Viets Logue, John Sub. (Row Two) Ernesto Cabigas, Keith O ' Brien, Kathy O ' Brien, Ahmad Nadji, Carmen Gonzales, Cornelia Goodwin, Balget Singh Gandhoke, Raymond Takia, Fernando Turri, Caesar Velardi. Iiilcrnnlioiiiil Re In I ions Council The International Relations Council presented a full year of activities, speakers and socials to further the student interest in International Relations. One of their major projects was the co- sponsorship with the ISC of the annual International Week. I. R. COUNCIL members, lett (o right, are: (How One) Susan Schreiner, George Papado- poulo, Ronald Mitchell, Evangeline Schulten, Duchess Tomson. (Row Two) Janie Kesling, Heather Campbell, Avis Boutell, Joyce McFerren, Gloria Jaureguy, ]anet Kazanjian. (Row Three) Larry Young, Bernard F. D ' Ambrosio, Andrew Ivanov, Pat Alexander. letters, Arts and Science Council To co-ordinate and improve events of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences the LAS Coun- cil made a survey on advisement and research into the academic field. The council also included in its activities fund raising and Christmas projects for the needy. LAS COUNCIL members, lelt to right, are (Row One) Barbara Briese, Kay Steltenkamp, Gin Burton, Mary Lou Drummond, Carold Oxley, Laurel Arnold, Marianne Martin. (Row Two) Pat Alexander, Kellee Schultz, Margie Hoth, Sheila Sanders, Cheryl Walker, Sue Masi, luanita Sakajian, Sharon Skalt. (Row Three) Joyce Clayton, C harlene Hayes, Linda Rae Morris, JoAnn Willyard, Harold Eisenberg, Norm Goldstein, Bert Simon. 133 Music Council The Music Council is made up of representatives from each music department. This year their main activity was an ex- change program with the school of architecture. The latter puts up exhibits in the Music School in exchange for music programs at noon. MUSIC SCHOOL COUNCIL members, leit o right, are: (Row One) Alison Rivers, Carol Brutkreutz, Vernon Read, Adele Schwartz. (Row Two) Don Caler, Fred Myrow, Nancy Web- ster, Bob DeSimone, Jack Lawerence. Student Council on Religion The job ol coordinating all campus religious groups was handled this year by the Student Council On Religion headed by Lynne Morgan. The group sponsored Dr. Baxter ' s Christmas readings, held a pro- gressive dinner and assisted with the Sunday morning wor- ship services. 4 STUDENT COUNCIL ON RELIGION members, lett to right, are: (Row One) Gene ZeUmer, Lyn Rawlmson, Lynne Morgan, Judy Wolt. (Row Two) Nick Diaman, Marilyn Tevriz, Rosalie Chase. (Row Three) Marjorie Freston, Bart Kingham, Lucia Carpenter. , Pharmacy Council John Eckert led the Phar- macy Council this year with as- sistence trom vice-president Fred Startz. The main project of the group was a trip to the Ab- bott and Zilly Co. in Chicago with a side trip to see the SC- Notre Dame game in Indiana The group helps to increase stu- dent interest in the pharmacy profession. PHARMACY COUNCIL members, left to light, are; (flow One) Roy CuUiphev, Fred P. Startz, John E. Eckert, Ron Shatter, Marjorie Duncan. (Row Two) Hayato Kimoto, Averytt Brewster, Sumiko Tatsumi, Arlene Berg, George Roulette. (Row Three) Carl L. Vitahe, Ignacio Coro- nado, Louis E. Sweet, Gary Brumlield, Martin Honig. Public Administration Council Heading the school of Pub- lic Administration were Presi- dent Ken Shaw, Vice-President Lois Blackwood, and Secretary- Treasurer Marion Alois. Main activihes for the year were ASP A coffee hours to further in- sight and interest in the field and a spring dinner dance held in connection with civic center. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION COUNCIL members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Hoger Heil- pern, Lois Blackwood, Manon Alol, Junior Singh. (Row Two) Stan Smith, Preston Blyler, !im Arnold. 135 Philosophy Club The Philosophy Club, com- posed in the main of graduate students in philosophy, was re- cently formed on the campus. Meetings were devoted to noted speakers on topics of general philosophic interest. David Sie- man and Rafiq Ahmed served as presidents respectively in the fall and spring. PHILOSOPHY CLUB members, lelt (o right, are: (Row One) Robert Press, Ratiq Ahmed, D. F. Siemens, Jr., Marjorie Burrilt, R. W. Douglas Clack. (Row Two) George Santayana, George Berkeley, Eiichi Shimomisse, Mai Wakin. Alpha Ldmbdd Delta Alpha Lambda Delta, fresh- man women ' s scholastic honor- ary, is composed of members who had a 3.5 grade average or above as a freshman. Their main project this year was a tutoring service. Under the leadership of President Linda Thistle the group heard many interesting speak- ers. I Phi Eta Siimsi By obtaining a 3.5 grade average in the treshman year, it is possible to become a mem- ber of Phi Eta Sigma, national freshman scholastic honorary. Luncheon meetings with speak- ers and tours to places of inter- est are some of the groups ac- tivities. Etd Kappd Nu PHI ETA SIGMA members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) lames H. Durbin, Jerry Leaviil, John Osngi, Ferdinand Fernandez, Victor Quan, Don Carr. John Korman, Joe Escatell, Dan Dupar, Donald Snyder. (Bow Two) Jerry Styner, George Wyckhouse, Keith Soo Hoo, Seymore Hudosh, Francis H. Champagne. Paul R. Ennis, Tom Dolam, Dennis Wakeling. (Row Three) Denis P. Kutch, Carl Terzian, Gary V. Durbin, Larry Guziel, James Michael Donohew, John Wood, Fredric Myrow, Robert Shomer. Hiroshi Shibata. (Row Four) Mel Lerner, Ira Monosson, Jack L. Martinez, Milo Appleman, Ronald Rucker (Row Five) Dayle Barnes, Burt Pines, Edward Bloom, John Powell, Roger Vogler, Tze-Koong Wang, James Starks. ETA KAPPA NU members lelt to right are: (Row One) George Stern, Joseph Buggiero. Bert Jennings, Harry Posner, Edgar Hartman, John Osugi. (Row Two) Shig Shiwota, Jerry Leavitt, Charles Tucker, Jerry Henning, Ferdinand Fernandez. (Row Three) John Holtrichter Jr., Charles H. Hanna, Donald Childers, Paul Ale xander, Jerry Styner. Eta Kappa Nu, electrical en- gineering honorary, draws its members from the upper fourth of the junior class and the upper third of the senior class. Its pur- pose is to assist its members in becoming better men in the pro- fession and better citizens in the community. 137 Delta Phi Epsilon DELTA PHI EPSILON members, lelt to Tight, are: (Row One) B- B- von KlemSmid, John Babm, Gary Covey, Baymond Mar- tinez, Robert Sautter, Frank Simpson, Neal Pmckney. (Row Two) Williani Wake, Ronald Averill, Anthony Loya, Keiichiro Sato, WiUiam Layden, John Thompson, Andrew Ivanov, Joel Fischer. (Bow Three) John W. Reith, Thomas Renger, Michael O ' Leary, Theodore Nicholott, Mathew Saunders, Ronald Hart- man, Harold Naud, Buss Berkes. Delta Phi Epsilon, the first profes- sional foreign service fraternity, re- ceived its charter on this campus in 1923. This year they participated in the ' Student World Affairs Conference " at Berkeley. Very active in the social world, they have had smokers, lun- cheons, dances and guest speakers to entertain them. DELTA PHI EPSILON seniors, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Brady Twiggs, Harold Naud, Mathew Saunders, Ronald Hartman, Anthony Loya, Andrew Ivanov, Bay- mond Martinez, Joel Fischer, Keiichiro Sato. (Row Two) Thomas Renger, Theodore Nichololl, Robert Sautter, Gary Covey, William Layden, Neal Pmckney, Chancellor Bulus B. von KleinSmid. Chi Epsilon Chi Epsilon, professional traternity for civil engineers, works on projects to assist the Civil Engineering Department oi the School of Engineering. Of- ficers included A. C. Rasmussen, president; Richard Lopez, vice- president; Richard Rhone, secre- tary; and Norman Tremhlay, treasurer. CHI EPSILON members lelt to right are: (Bow One) Young Chun Kim, Norman R. Tremb a Albert Rasmussen, Richard Rhone. (Row Two) Richard Lopez, Thomas Bullock, Don Gayl Joseph Lassanyi Jr., Kenneth C. Reynolds. Alphd Epsilon Delta ALPHA EPSILON DELTA ;i . . ' -h.-rs e ( (o right are; (Row One) Charles Wallis, Lun Horn, Charles Israel, Kermit Olson, Loretta Gilker, Donald Kubo, Lucia Jane Carpenter. (Row Two) Mollis Ronald Toy, Norman N. Kwong, Gerald Hill Bradley, Robert Cassady, Edward E. Bloom, Walter E. Ivlariin. Alpha Epsilon Delta, na- tional pre-med honorary, re- quires a 3.0 grade average for membership. The group under the leadership of Kermit Olson held meetings highlighted by medical speakers. A banquet at the end of the year honored members and their guests. 139 Tail Be Id Pi Tau Beta Pi, national engi- neering honor society, featured initiation banquets in the fall and the spring as their main ac- tivities. Professors Shanks and Condon spoke at the gatherings honoring a total of 51 new mem- bers. President of the group was Don Childers. TAU BETA PI members lelt to right are: (Row One) Charles Bopp, Robert Mclver. Ted Barben, Jerry LeavitI, Donald Childers, Harry Posner, Bert Jennings, HiUar Unt. (Row Two) lerry Henning, Norman Geldson, Shig Shiwota, Don Carr, Charles Tucker, Albert Rasmussen, Noiman B. Tremblay. (Row Three) Richard Lyddon, Jerry Styner, On Yang, Dale Jesse, John Graham, Ferdinand Fernandez, Paul Alexander, John Osugi. Thetd Si iiid Pi Theta Sigma Phi, national professional journalism sorority, was led this year by President Penny Pennington. The group sponsored social events for journalism students and co- sponsored the annual journal- ism banquet in the spring. They also assisted with the annual High School journalism day. THETA SIGMA PHI members leli to right are: (Seated) Marilee Milroy, Penny Pennington, Jackie Brooks. (Standing) Marcia Bateman, Joyce Lamheau. B ' nai B ' rilli Hi I lei F on n (la lion B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Founda- tion is one of the religious organ- izations on campus. Sponsored by B ' nai B ' rith and the Jewish Community Council, Hillel of- fers to students a well-rounded cultural, social and religious program. In March the group dedicated a new building on 36th Street. HILLEL CLUB membeTS, lelt (o right, are: (Bow One) Adele Schwartz. Sheri Wotpe. Ken Mondshine. Phyllis Pearlman. Don Singer. Marcia Baris, Myina Weiner. (How Two) Esther Lassman, William Sinai. Gayle Moss, Stephen P. Sokol. Tomas Kaye, Michael Loshin, Phil Goldberg. Ron Marren. Sandy Paris. Yardena Muehlbauer, Spud Leidner, Stanley GottUeb. Rich Schulman. Bruce Gardner, Ben L. Cohen. American Society ot Civil Engineers The purpose of the SC chap- ter of the American Society of Civil Engineers is to provide an introduction for undergraduates into their future field. Meetings held every two weeks feature speakers who are practicing en- gineers. Presidents for the year were Ray Lewis, fall, and Mart Meiers, spring. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS members ieit lo i.i.,„( ai . («ow kji,._ - ;u,;, ioU Kaminaka. lack A. Russell, jack H. Montgomery, Ray E. Lewis, Norman R. Tremblay, Mort Meiers, Charles G. Elliott, Amir Vishani, Larry !. Evdos. Esteban G. Gonzalez. (Row Two) lack Silver. Richard Rhone. Frank Page. ]oe Zicaro. T. Karl Boettcher. John F. Peterson. Dick Lopez. (Row Three) Roy S. Shiraga. Stanley S. Butler. Norbert W. Weinberg. H. Lynn McGowan. lerry Slackman. Christian Nagler, A. C. Rasmussen. American Society ot Mec ianicsi Engineers Main event in ' 57- ' 58 for members ot the American Soci- ety of Mectianical Engineers was the regional convention held in Santa Clara. Bimonthly meetings conducted hy presi- dent Hulen Frageman teatured guest speakers trom industry. Other officors were Bob Rudzik and Norm Summers. A. S. M. C. membeTs, lelt to right, are; (Row One) Richard O ' Melveny, Richard Lyddon, Robert Rudzik, Edmond Haddad, Aziz Ahmadi, Robert Mclver, Hulen Frageman, Norm Sum- mers, Victor Quan, Prol. Martin SiegeL (Row Two) Riley Bedlord, Dan Runner, Ritchie Whitaker, Paul Seitz, John Bosch, David Ankeny, ]ames Woo, HUlar Unit. (Row Three) John Bering, Edward Johnson, Bill Dildine, Kenneth Schneider, Edward Gelbach, Jim Hurst, Richard Kalustian, Wayne Pollard, Andre Johnson, Dave Sever. Occupational Therapy Club To promote interest and understanding m the occupa- tional therapy iield was the pur- pose held this year by SC ' s Oc- cupational Therapy Club. Presi- dent jane Stransky lead the semi-monthly meetings with as- sistance from Vice-President Karlene Wakiji. A faculty-stu- dent dinner and a beach party in May were social activities for the year. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY members lelt to right are: (Row One) Dorothy Kleinhammer, Margaret Randall, Jane Stransky, Millicent Lee, Phyllis Houston, Karlene Wakiji. (Row Two) Valerie Kauk. Roberta Kendall, Alton Higgs, Felice Gadaleta, Doris Walker. (Row Three) Ellen Edmonds, Norma Mitani, Kathy Breen, Fred A. Moore, Jerry Curtis, Judy Bassett. Intercullural Club The SC Intercultural Club is the olhcial organization oi inter- national and American Stu- dents. Headed this year by Pres- ident Ernesto Cabigas and John Suh, the organization sought to bring a closer relationship be- tween American and interna- tional students by providing cultural exchange programs. Members presented films and exhibits from their country at many of the groups meetings. INTERCULTURAL CLUB members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Felice Gadaleta, Cezar Velarde, ]ohn Sub, Ann Butter, Mohammad Faruqui, Baiba Pecins, Baljit Singh Gandhoke. (Row Two) Mary Orovan, Takehiko Oguri, Parviz Hekmat, Carmen Gonzalez, Crystal Shin, Susie Hoshi, Akiko Komine, Gong Soo Pyun. (Row Three) S. Murtazo-ul-Haran, Ernesto S. Cabigas, S. M. Hasan, Kyung Tai Minn, Takashi Satoh, Seitaro Fujimaki, Chai Sook Ho, Richard Synn. Ernesto S. Cabigas President INTERCULTURAL CLUB OFFICERS tor the Fall semester, lett to right, are: (Row One) Ora Ksienski, Rebecca Chroman, Rivko Avrutin. (Row Two) Aura Hakola, Ernesto S. Cabigas, Dr. Lawrence Guild, Mrs. Lawrence Guild, Khalil Mohmand, Felice Gadaleta. (Row Three) Alipio de Vera Tuliao, Aziz Ahmadi, Visu Patel. Awericdn Institute Industrial Engineers n The American Institute for Industrial Engineers is open to oil students in Industrial Engi- neering. This year under the ad- visement of Professor Napoleon Perkowski and Gil Elores they had smokers with guest speakers in the technical field. Scu ' ' he: crui A. I. I. E. members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Ed Brewer, Homer Grant, Micbi Yoshimura, E Gil Elores, Thomas Klein, Dennis Bryant, Robert Sasaki, Napoleon Perkowski, William Girouaid. (Row Two) Bill Lindsay, Bob Mihalko, Bernard Bergman, Allen Arnold, Duane Dickson, Earnest Clark, Robert N. Britz. (Row Three) Leo Craton, Walt Decker, Jack Baldree, Hurd Twombly, Steve Brown, lack Brady, Howard Hammer, Wayne Pollard. (Row Four) Richard Triplet!, ]oe Deaton, Russ Padia, Shiomo Mograbi, Robert Foster. (Row Five) Ned Osborn, John Hare, Joseph Goss, lack Kasparek, Allred Clark, ]ohn Koeller, Ralph Jarvis. Skull and Mortar SKULL AND MOBTAR u. embers, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Amos W. Roulette, Keith Sievers, Ray Smith. Lloyd Hitt, lackson Chew, Ray Kato. (Row Two) Richard Sanders, Harold Beck, John E. Eckert, Norman Trudeau, lames A. Chinn. (Row Three) Bob Rudolph, W. C. Cordelison, . F, Bester. Albert H Fong, George Roulette. (Row Four) Ronald Shaeifer, Fred Startz, Lewis Lee. Outstanding service to the School of Pharmacy is the pre- requisite tor membership to Skull and Mortar. The organization strives to promote service to the pharmacy profession and the school. Presidents William Cor- nelison and Roy Smith guided the group with their main activ- ity of the year, the initiation ban- quet. Physical Therapy Club Under the advisement of Miss Mary Bennett, the Physical Therapy Club ' s main activity for the year was a party with other physical therapy schools in Southern Calilornia. They have also had prominent speakers at their meetings and initiated re- cruitment programs. PHYSICAL THERAPY CLUB members, lelt to light, are; (Row One) Maiy Bennett, ]ack Buttars, Virginia Moidhoist, Shiiley Moe, Sandy Paris, Dorit Goldstein. (Row Two) Jean Miller, Rosal yn Finkel, Carrie Sussman, Terry Fait, Rutbanne Marr, Stephen White, Bunnie Jo Teilborg. (Row Three] Joe Arteaga, Lou Doser, Mary Rodda, Rita Cortsen, ]oan Peer. (Row Four) Michael Bevilacqua, Bryan C. Durham, ]oe McKendrick, Paul Ricken Bach, Alton Emerson. Blackstottians The Blackstonians is a pre- law honorary society this year presided over by Gino ]. Bruno. They had dinner meetings with outstanding legal personalities as speakers. The main function for the year was an initiation dinner in the late spring. BLACKSTONIAN SOCIETY members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Larry Sipes, Frank Gatkowski, Thomas Griftith, Robert Brown, Jack White. (Row Two) Glen Hollinger, Judy Oilick, Gino Bruno, Stanley Arkin, John Mann, Kenneth Silk. (Row Three) John Bahin, , ' . Ewyene Harley. 145 Wesley Club Weekly meetings of the Wesley Club were held this year under the direction of Presi- dent Gordon Baird. A spring lec- ture series brought outstanding personalities to the campus to speak on the subject, ' ' What Is Man? " On the social side mem- bers held an Easter party, senior banquet at Knott ' s Berry Farm and a trip to the Ramona Pag- eant in Hemet. WESLEY CLVB members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Bruce Broughlon, Carol Rippey, Gordon Baird, Maxme Blankenburg, Dick Blankenburg, Patty Bearcrolt, Tom Harrison. Mary Lou Drummond, Dick Mullard. (Row Two) Don Heath, Burt Smith, Creela Davis, Vesta Schwarz, Roberta Kendall, Diane Henderson, Annette Quillan. (Row Three) Jim Reedei, ]im Kline, Betty Matakowsky, Randy Hogelin, Abel Mellado Prime, Anita Ammer- man, Anitra Zickau. (Row Four) Dick Franke, Don Tice, Emil Arzoo, Don Campbell, Chuck Reed, John Connely, Mike O ' Brien, Jack Shailet. PiTduSi ma The purpose of Pi Tau Sigma IS to coordinate and to promote co-operation between faculty and the students preparing for the mechanical engineering pro- fession. Presidents of the group which met twice a month were Don Crovitz, fall, and Norman Geldson, spring. PI TAU SIGMA members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Riley Bedford, George Manlredi, Roger Blanchard, Robert Mc ver, Norman Geldson, Richard Sholtis, Jr., Miliar Unt. (Row Two) William Girouard, Tony Mason, Henry Nicolello, John Rosenquist, Richard Lyddon, E. Kent Springer. Delta Si ma Pi lohn Ballanlyn Richard McCaals Edward McCraty £k nm i Delta Sigma Pi, a profes- sional commerce Iraternity, was led this year by Dick Greenberg, president; Bob Bergsten, vice- president; Bob Fisher, secretary; and Jack Reece, treasurer. The climax of the fraternity ' s social season was the annual Rose Dance at which time lovely Nancy Sturgis was crowned Rose Queen. She will now be eligible to compete in the Na- tional Contest at which Linda Hickey, last year ' s queen, placed second. A MANAGEMENT SEMINAR at juHes finds members of this professional organization sampling the wares to determine the best and most economic size available. Richaid McCants President Delta Kappa Alpha Delta Kappa Alpha, nation- al honorary cinema iraternity, is composed of men and women students in cinema. The organ- ization seeks to encourage the artistic use of cinema and to artistic use of cinema and to fos- ter mutual cooperation between students of cinema and people in the motion picture business. Each year DKA presents two film classics series for the enjoyment of SC students. DELTA KAPPA ALPHA membeis ' ■• - ■ ' t. are: (Row One) Wesley Phillippi, Paul lasiukonis, Ellen Bailly, Ramzi Thon i.- o ' ,n I ' alveson. (Row Two) Stan Follis, Milt Roberts, Don Staples, John McKenna, Dustm Rawlmson, Rick Carpenter, Lee Kohns. . ' _ _ m ■% r V bF w CECIL B. DE MILLE is shown receiv- ing an honorary membership to DKA horn Fall and Spring presidents Stan FoUis (left) and Milt Roberts. Aiiieriedn Insliluli ' of Eleelrienl and Radio Engineers This past academic year, the program of the American Institute of Electrical and Radio Engineers was filled with many professional speakers and field trips to promote interest among students in the field. Chairman- ing this program was Jerry Lea- vitt assisted by Conrad Smith, vice-chairman. AIEE-IRE members, lelt to right, are: (Bow One) ]ohn Holtrichter jr., Graydon L. Lillie, Nabil S. Hajjar, Jerry Leavitt, Conrad . Smith, Phillip W. Nickel, Patrick H. Flynn, Wayne Smith, Ferdinand Fernandez, John Osugi. (How Two) Hiroshi Tateoka, Arthur Freed, Joseph Ruggiero, Robert Reidel. Paul Alexander, Richard Dixon, Jerry H. Styner, Charles Pvoteus Steinmetz. (Row Three) Jerry Henning, Shig Shiwota, James R. Gibbard, Robert K. Yahiro, John Irish, Bob Mintz. (Row Four) Bert Jennings, Frank Colby, Elroy Smith, Molnar Laszio, John Feather, Charles Tucker, Gary D. Barry. (Row Five) Donald Childers, Harry A. Posner. A iien ' can Institute of C Item leal Engineers The main activity of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers for the year was act- ing as hosts at the open house for the new engineering build- ing. Field trips, guest speakers and a social party in February were also on the club ' s agenda. Charles Bopp served as presi- dent. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS r.-nihers, left to right, are: (Row One) E. N. Rockwell, Pat Starr, Frank Champagne, C. P. Bopp, Vicki Grubacich, John Wanamaker, Bob Gee. (Row Two) Ted Barben, Joel Borolsky, Charles Lake, John Trammell, Warren Lewis, Don Carr, Dave Ross, Pareith Suresh, John Graham. (Row Three) Martin Parker, Dean Gordon, Byron Cremer, Dale Jesse, Low Kilgore, Bill McCaflrey, Patel Nanoo, Charles Scott. (Row Four) Sy Schwartz, John Wood, Ed Woo, Edward Falkard, Alfred R. Spaeth, David W. Gibson, John T. Kamada, Patel Bhanu. 149 Ball and Chain Ball and Chain is made up at managers oi the various sports in which SC competes and seeks to promote closer re- lations between managers, players, coaches and university officials. Arnold Marquez served as president this year with help from Bob Sarin, vice- president; Ernie Sabo, treas- urer; and Jack Willerbrands, secretary. BALL AND CHAIN members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Pat Casey, Richard Kalustlan, Charles Balderas, Carter Shrum. (flow Two) Rick Williams, William Claire, ]ohn Surmeier. Hawaiian Club eesr«»: l»ras HAWAIIAN CLUB members, lelt to right, are: (How One) Da;,,, Yanagimaka, Hnnry Nozaki, Mike Kunahara, Milton Oldham, Dorothy Hiiokawa, June Sugiyama, Carol Fujiyama, Eugene Ornellas. (Row Two) Harold Fong, Wallace Ching, Kenneth Pirtle, Stephen Ching, Ed Park, Melvin Loo, Paul Haw, Frank Kometani. (How Three) David Tanji, Calvin Miura, Richard Meguro, Lloyd Watarai, Herbert Takesue, Allan Sasada, Ted Chow, Clarence Lum, James Lim. I Hawaiian customs are con- tinued on the SC campus by the 40-member Hui Hawaiiana club. White ' s Point in San Pedro was the location this year tor the annual luau in May. Members and guests enjoyed genuine Hawaiian foods and entertainment. This year ' s pres- ident was Frank Kometani. ¥ Ski Club Ski Trips to Mammoth Mt, Squaw Valley, Sugar Bowl and numerous local ski areas high- lighted the activities of the Tro- jan Ski Club this year. Weekly meetings to plan social events and trips were under the direc- tion of president Bud Hinckley. A Dry Land Ski School was also sponsored by the group to pro- mote skiing at SC. SKI CLUB members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Bichaid W. Bentwood, Bud Hinckley, Richaid Grey, Maeve Metzenbaum, Rita Kretzsdimar, Maicia Bateman .(Row Two) Chip Matcham, Ray L. Rammell, Bob Bergsten, Ron Malanosky, Lynne Hunsuckei, Tom Davies, Larry Fletcher, Fred Flotho. Rho Chi Rho Chi, the national phar- maceutical honor society, has long encouraged and recog- nized intellectual scholarship in this field. To encourage the lower classmen toward higher standards. Rho Chi presents the Merck Index to the first year stu- dent with the highest grades. RHO CHI members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Ron Dasbjian, George Roulette, Anna Koo, Arlene Berg, Bernard Lipshitz, ]ohn Eckeri. 151 Society For Advdncement ot Manu ewent The Society lor Advance- ment of Management is the rec- ognized national professional organization of management people in industry, commerce, government and education. Of- ficers included Bob Grimshaw, president; Margaret Carey, vice-president; Jim Morrel, sec- retary; Joe Goss, treasurer. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT members, left to right, are: (Row One) Sheldon L. LaZar, Joseph R. Goss, H. Reed Lloyd, Alan K. Christian, Robert L. Grimshaw, (Row Two) Herb Bauer, H. L. Hall, U. Col. B. B. Walters, T. L. Huddleston, Clarence L. Phillips. (Row Three) Jack E. Adams, Thomas M. Maxwell, Kenneth G. Stephens, Robert E. Messinger, Richard K. Greenberg, Tom A. Smith. Pre -Denial Society Orientation to the dentistry field and information concern- ing entrance requirements to the SC School of Dentistry were the main topics of discussion at the semi-monthly meeting of the Pre-Dental society. President Hal Karlinsky led the meetings at which various doctors and professors from the School of Dentistry spoke. PRE-DENTAL SOCIETY members, lett to right, are: (Row One) Robert Rutherlord, Roy Pndeaux, Sandra Nishkian, Douglas Oswell, Hal Karlinsky, Bill Harrison, Paul Taylor, Gerald Green. (Row Two) Rudy Kochevar, Robert Koto, Edwin Park, ]ulius Guccione, Jay Tesch, Steve Weisberg, Sal Messlneo. Charles Schaeler. (Row Three) David Beckman, Bing Cherrie, Dan Tobey, Dave Dales, Dave Houston, Don Schneiderman, Barry Stern, Dr. Richard W. Van Alstyne, Dennis Smiler. Classicdl Club Monthly meetings with out- standing prolessors as speakers highhghted the activities of the Classical Club this year. Under the direction ot President Dixie Starr, the group held a banquet at the end of each semester. Membership is open to anyone interested in classical lan- guages. CLASSICAL CLUB members, lelt In n.iiit. ni ' -, (Ho-a ' One) Edward O ' Neil, Charlene Hayes, Martha Handle, Dixie Starr, Marjaict Wong, Dorothy Wong. (Row Two) ]ay Tesch, Orville Dale, Joseph McDonald, Gene Rice, Marcus Starr, Jim Hatch. Student Association of Industrial Designers Under the leadership this year of James Setterberg, the Student Association of Industrial Designers helped to promote better understanding between students and faculty. They also acquainted new students with the ideals and objectives of the profession cf Industrial Design. STUDENT ASSOCIATION OF INDUSTRIAL DESIGNERS members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) lames Setterberg, Al Merino, Alan Gasser, Tom Fong, Ken FuUenwider, jack King, Bryan Lambert, Robert Stewart. (Row Tv o) Art Kato, Robert Holland, Don Bean, Rey Forsum,, Salvatore Merendino, Don PenkoH, Larry Routh, Roger Bockus, Robert Green. (Row Three) William Benson, Kenneth ones, William Ward, Irving Korach, Steve Markus, Hendrik de Kanter. 153 Alpha Mu Gamma The national foreign lan- guage honorary society has been very active this year with one of their big projects, the for- eign student ' s advisement pro- gram. They also assisted the for- eign students during registra- tion. Their agenda also included teas, lectures and a speech con- test. ALPHA MU GAMMA members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Gloria ' iraaret Wong, Alio Uyeda, Loretta Gilkei, Harleigh Kyson, David Feldman, I n (Row Two) Tom Dolan, Charles Israel, Jim Armstrong, Bernard F. D ' Ambrosia Andr .v, Ivanov (Row Three) Heinz Ziegler, Arthur Wachsler, Gene Rice, Robert Stockman Mew man Club Among many of the New- man Club ' s projects this year were a Christmas party for un- derprivileged children, a com- munion breakfast and an open house in their new club house. Danny Thomas appeared as master of ceremonies. • NEWMAN CLUB members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Mary BnnI:. Evanqi-lme Schulten, Denise Halet, Mike Regan, Kathy Breen, Jim Pieper, Mariann Marusich, Joan Ann Mrava, Betty Morales, Marilyn Hutton. (Row Two) Helene Chale, Gail D. Martin, Richard Friese, Roland Mora, Jeanne Bramble, Charlotte Egerer, Gary Wheelock, Martin Valles, Enrique A. Anaya. (Row Three) Mary Carol Terson Wagner, Garry Frost, Terry Leavery, Barbara Mohr, Omar Fierro, Joseph Vaughan, Mike Kammermeyer, Dennis Sheehan, Bill Carlos, Warron Schor, Nickolas A. Diaman, John C. Anicic Jr., Pat O ' Brien. Alphd Kappa Gam in a Costume parties, iormals, luncheons and banquets highlighted the year for the more than 50 members of Alpha Kappa Gamma, national organization for women in dental hygiene. Senior Bette Hoskins served as presi- dent with assistance from Mary Ann Neumann, vice- president; Barbara Baker, secretary; Rosine Syirig, treas- urer. An insanity party in February attracted members and dates who came dressed as sputniks, mad scientists, frankensteins and schizophrenics. Prizes were awarded to the couple with the most unique costume. Bette Hoskins President Marvalee Ahlen Arlene Arnold Virginia Berg Kay Crawford eanetle Culier Kay Culler Kaly Emslie loyce GewanI Connie Grader Margarel Heimsolh Nancy Herold Pal Hogan Belle Hoskins Bonnie Houser eanne Kobala Barbara tardin Pall Lind Shirley StegmuUe g " 155 I llfk liPLIrJilk Charles Daccardi fioberf Dolley Samuel Goldslein Roger Hughes Kenneth Laird yi l oe Morgan oe Oswald Richard Oxlord Eddie Rowland Hoberf Saylor k Wji liik 1 Thomas Techenlin Ronald Van Heusde Chadwiclc Woo, r. 156 Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Koppa Psi, the oldest and largest profes- sional connmerce fraternity, was established at SC in 1922 and at present has 55 members. Headed by Fall President Chuck Lindberg and Spring President Ronald van Heusden, the fraternities professional touch has been comprised of monthly dinner meet- ings with speakers in every phase of business. The semester ended with an outstanding professional banquet conferring honorary membership to David X. Marks. A highlight of the social calendar was the spring dance held at the Huntington Sheraton in Pasadena. Chuck Lindberg President Ronald van Heusden President GOVERNOR GOODWIN KNIGHT was honored by Alpha Kappa Psi members with an honorary membership. Shown making the presentation arc Dean Lawr- ence Lockley (right) and Past President Andy Di Marco (left). 157 Alpha lotd Pi Alpha Iota Pi, professional pharmacy {raternity, was esiab- hshed on the SC campus in 1935. Its purpose is to build a closer bond between the students and the prolession of pharmacy. This year ' s activities included an ini- tiation banquet at Disneyland. Hayato Kimoto served as presi- dent. ALPHA IOTA PI members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Albert Fong, Jackson Chew, Hayato Kimolo, Sadao Mochidome, Jim Fujino, Robert Song, Johnny Chew, Lewis Lee. (Row Two) Calvert Quon, Hank Gong, Howard Otamura, Raymond Lee, Warren Suzuki, Tommy Hayata, Roy Uyeda, Richard Meguro, Minorh Nakatani. (Row Three) Kazuo Fujita, Howard Atsumi, Tom Inouye, Ray Kato, Ruchi Nakamura, Ken Sugino, Clarence Hiura, Aki Miyade. (Row Four) Charles Kato, David Lum, Henry Iwamoto, Milton Momita, Arthur Amano, Lincoln Lee, Bob Koda, Iwao Mochidome, Richard Mori. Rho Pi Plii RHO PJ PHI members, leit to right: (Row One) Larry Koenig, Aubrey Swartz. Marvin Speclor, Bermard Ruttenberg, Bob Zuckerman, Zuni Coronado, Allan Swartz. Don Fink, Stan Gottlieb. (Row Two) Carl Korn, Ron Barnes, Arlhui S. Cantor, Arnold Spellman, David Holt. Marvin Zepkin. (Row Three) Irwin Reiner, Ray Fausner, Earl Glass, Sid Bogin, Harold Piel, Lenard Spitzer, Thomas Shapiro, Morris Goldstein. (Row Four) Joel HoUman, Larry Barche, Joseph L. Davis, Jerry Rosenbaum, Bernard M. Lipshitz, Bill Alpert, J. Wasserman. (Row Five) Martin E. Honig, Marshall Meyer, Alan Brown, Steve Tobin, Ron Shatter, Fred Startz. (Row Six) Bernie Reavlin, D. Strom, Lewis B. Yalte. Rho Pi Phi, national profes- sional pharmacy fraternity, was headed this year by Chancellor Bernard Ruttenberg and Vice- Chancellor Morris Goldstein. Ac- tivities for the group included an initiation dance at the Schlitz Brewery and an annual dinner dance at the Beverly Wilshire. Members contributed to the Ed- dy Duchin leukemia fund as a national project. 1 Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi, national ac- counting honorary, was estab- lished at SC in 1925 and since then has sought to promote scholarship, develop leadership ability, and to acquaint the members with the practical as- pects ot the accounting profes- sion. The group oilers free tutor- ing service and holds a semi- annual scholarship honor din- ner. BETA ALPHA PSI members, left to right, are; fflow One; lames Hunt, S. Hollingsworth, Eleanor Faiias. Murray Cocfcburn, Ann Keller, Max Tiuex. (Row Two) Don Ingberg, Kelvin London, Morns Gurwin, Joe Schneider, Bichard W. Carmichael, Herman G. Reich, T. W. lames. (Row Three) Rochelle D. McKay, Kay Werner, Ralph ]. Rigden, Art No ttingham, Harry Dolbeck, Dick Takamatsu. Siittia Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi, protessional journalism fraternity, was led this year by President ]im Mo- rad. The eleven members sought to promote higher standards of journalism and to unite journal- ists together in social activities. Other officers were Dick Blank- enburg, vice-president; Carl Sawyer, secretary. SIGMA DELTA CHI members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) lim Bylin, Dick Blankenburg. Iim Moiad, Carl Sawyer, Chuck Signor. (Row Two) Ben Cunningham, Gary Short, Warren Ohluck, Andy Arlotta, Joe lares, jerry Burns. 159 lau Si md Delta Students in architecture and the allied arts, who have achieved outstanding scholastic records and have a status of either fourth or fifth year, ore eligible for membership in Tau Sigma Delta. This year Clyde Auguston served as president. TAU SIGMA DELTA members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) V. L. Annis, Howard G. Abos, Dennis P. Kutch, Ralph H. Flewelling, ]ohn F. Markham. (Row Two) WiUiam Ward Preston, Clyde Auguston, Karl Schwerdtieger, Peter Von Muehlen, Alan L. Gallion. Scarab i Membership in Scarab is open to students in architecture and is based on outstanding qualities in professional prom- ise, attitude, architectural de- sign, leadership and scholar- ship. The main activities of the group are monthly social meet- ings where guest speakers are heard. i SCARAB jjici iijc ja, le-ii iu light, are: (Row One) Robert E. Lee, Aithui H. Silvers, ijorcon Stice, Denis P. Kutch, Karl Schwerdtieger. John F. Markham. (Row Two) Alan L. Gallion, Ronald L. Pagliassotti, Chuck Walton, Clyde Auguston, Peter Von Muehlen, ]ames H. Cooke. f. Mil Phi Epslloii Under the direction of fall and spring preside nts Carol Breitkreutz and Judy Hubbard, respectively, Mu Phi Epsilon, na- tional music sorority, sent music to foreign countries, helped sup- port Gads Hill Music center in Chicago for underprivileged children and ushered at all cam- pus concerts. They again award- ed a $100 scholarship to a worthy woman music student. Carol Sieilkieuli Phyllis Geojge ludith Hubbard Marilyn Neeley S ma Alpha Iota ik ueel- 5 are Sigma Alpha lota, national professional fraternity for wom- en in music, was headed this year by President Connie Lu Berg. Assisting her were Mary Kober, secretary, and Arlene Passamaneck, treasurer. Projects for the year included an Ameri- can Music Concert in April co- sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha, men ' s music fraternity. Carol Seidell 161 Psi Ome a Gene Steckman President Psi Omega, a national professional dental fra- ternity was led this year hy President Gene Steck- man and Vice-President Don Voss. Included in their active social calendar were a spring formal, a Christmas party and a New Years Eve party. President and first and second Vice-President of the School of Dentistry were members Verne GuUick- son, Jerry MacDonald and Lee Cummins. Many clin- ics were held at which guest speakers were heard. Donald Vass Vice-Prcrndcnt PSI OMEGA members pictured constitute one o the largest Iraternities on the SC campus. This national professional den- tistry group combines both professional and social activities into their yearly calendar. Christian Science Orianiz iion The Christian Science Or- ganization was led this year by officers Dick Erickson, president; Dick Block, vice-president; and Jesslyn Pesante, reader. They held weekly testimonial meet- ings in their new building lo- cated at 3134 University Avenue. Facilities there include a study room. MODERN HEADQUARTERS or the Christian Science Organization and activi- ties on campus is located on University Ave. between 30th and 32nd Streets. Pdk stdn Student ' s Association PAKISTAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION ' S Secretary Mohammad A. H. Faruqui is shown presenting a special invitation to Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid lor the Pakistan Republic Day Celebration. Syed M. Hasan, vice-president, is on the right. This year the Pakistan Stu- dents Association held five meetings including a reception party given for eleven Pakistan Officers who were taking train- ing in Public Administration at SC. In March the group held a Pakistan Republic Day Celebra- tion at the YWCA. Eqbal Ahmed served as president this year. 163 lohn Aschieiis Ronald Asbley Robert Baily lack Bamesbeig Gary Becker Gray Berg Don Beyer lames Bleecker Joe Brockman Bert Brooks Robert Brown Hugh Brownson Don Chioppefti Gordon Christer lack Cochran Harvey Colman Francis Connolly Gerald Doan Mickey Downs Ronald Dugan Peter Fitipatrick Robert Huntington Raymond Kieller Dale Kirkendall Klinge Kuske Gerald Leishn Wells Martell Donald Mast Clive Murphy Harold Russell 164 Delia Si nid Delta April brought with it a new house on West Adams for the members ol Delta Sigma Deha. Presidents Gene Rice, fall, and Sky Joiner, spring, led the 115 brothers through an active year. Spare time was spent at the goat party, a stag weekend in Catalina; Hawaiian and Mexican parties, a formal and a luau. Other officers for the year were vice- presidents ]im Schmidt and Bob Brown, and secre- taries Gary Ray and Ted Hancock. FUTURE DENTISTS in disguise might scare their patients in this garb. They are really members o Delta Sigma Delta enjoying a costume party. 165 lambda Kappa Si ma Lambda Kappa Sigma is a pharmacitical sorority with 22 members. This year they were under the leadership of Carol Silveria, president; ]erelyn Quon, vice-president; Micheline Feliatrault, secretary; and Er- linda Aragones, treasurer. Their activities included an exchange with the Pharmacy fraternity and a senior dinner. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA members. lelt to right, are: (Row One) Margie Furumoto, Sumiko Talsumi, Carol Ann Silveria, Jerelyn Quon, Micheline FUiatrault, Erlinda Aragones. (Row Two) Margaret Harrison, Barbara Wong, Sylvia Ramirez, Betty ]ean Cochran, Catalina Ignacio, Chiyo Vyeda, leri Blackburn. (How Three) Joyce Okamoto, Anna Koo, Barbara Heun, Arlene Berg, Barbara McClintock, Margie Duncan, Laura Castro. Phi Beta Kappa SPRING 1958 PAUL COMl BARBARA GIRVIN MARY GLASS GLEN HOLLINGER CHARLES HUFF MARY KIMMEL (Mrs.) NANCY OFFUTT JUDITH ORLICK WILLIS PITKIN, IR. NITA POWELL MAY QUAN DILLARD RIVES KENNETH SILK LARRY SIPES JAMES STORY MARTIN WEINSTEIN 166 Phi Kappa Phi FALL 1957 NANCY ANDERSON ELLEN BARNARD RUTH BEEMAN CHARLES CARPENTER DONALD DeBAETS ANDREW DiMARCO ROBERT DOCKSON LOU EHRICH RICHARD FULMER MAY QUAN CONCETTO GUILIANO LAWRENCE GOODELL, EARL HARRIMAN HAVARD HEATON THEODORE JESSEE SHIRLEY JONES ARTHUR KOOKER BARBARA MALONE MICHAEL MIDDLETON JAMES MORTLAND FRANK MOSLER MICHAEL O ' LEARY MARCIA RALSTON ERNEST SMITH FENTON SMITH MAN-KUEN TAM IRENE WAKAMATSU TEMA CLARE, SECRETARY SPRING 1958 ESTHER AV RUTIN RONALD BERG WALTER BORONOW KATHLEEN BREEN CAROLYN BROWN DONALD CHILDERS EDYTHE DIEUDONNE FERDINAND FERNANDEZ PHILIP FRANKEL BARRAND FREEMAN ELEANOR HAMILTON GLEN HOLLINGER CHARLES HUFF DONALD INGBERG ERICH KNOERNSCHILD TEMA LEV IN E GWEN NORTON BARBARA OSWALD DILLARD RIVES BERNARD SHLEIEN RICHARD SHOLTIS, JR. DIXIE STARR JAMES STORY WALTER VINCENT CAROL WEDIN MARTIN WEINSTEIN Trove is The Trovet bookmart is one o the many activities sponsored by this campus service organiza- tion lor veterans. They also maintain a Veterans Information Service, Housing Service and Employment Aids. President this year was Wester Cooley. TROVETS membeis. lett to right, are: (How One) Elliot Leiler, Bruce unor, Robert Harrison, Haymond Martinez, Wester Cooley, Bob Wolll, Dick Dornberger, ]oe Schneider, AUred Gra- ham. (Row Two) Bill Amberg, Jim Gilbertsen, Bill Klingensmith, ]im Keys, Edgar Villasenor, Harold Spizer, ]oseph Byrnes, Douglas Johnson. (Row Three) Carl Schneider, Tom Berge, Ben Rodriguez, Sam Diannitto, Jimmy Quinn, Carmi Hodge, Rex King, Ken Williams. 167 Si ina Gainwd Epsilon The members of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, national geol- ogy honorary fraternity, helped at the regional and national con- vention in Los Angeles this year as their main project. Their ac- tivities under the direction of Rudy Pesci, president, included hosting outstanding speakers at luncheon meetings. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON members, lett to right, are: (How One) Theodore Downs, Gail Hunt, Rudy Pesci, ]ames Ingle, Doug Moran, Robert McMakin, Phillip Dobbs, Charles Yel- verton. (Row Two) Dr. William H. Easton, Thomas Clements, Ben F. Jones, Larry Olson, Joseph Willis, Douglas Droge, Bill Polski, Lyle Johnson. (Row Three) Orville Bandy, Billy Graham, Charles Case, Bill Donnelly, Gerald Fowler. (Row Four) Ekro Emery, James Evans, Sterling Nebber, Jack Glover, Bob Goal, Mike Clary. Si nia Alpha Si ma Sigma Alpha Sigma is the national honorary secretarial so- rority on campus with the pur- pose to promote higher scholar- ship and greater achievement. Led hy Nancy Van Dyke, the sorority ' s annual banquet in the spring was the big event of the year. SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA members, left to right, are: (Row One) Carol Yackey, Nancy Van Dyke, Vauncille Jones, Gwynne Smith, Emily Danciart, Cameron Brown. (Row Two) Diane Smith, Marsha Louhet, Georgiana Sutton, Wilhelmina Van Hunnick, Philippa Treweek, Carol Graft. (Row Three) Mary Powell, Jane Curry, Pat Volchell, Linda Stone, Dru Elkins. ) ?! SENIORS One of the greatest giits man can receive is a college educa- tion. But. there is more to an education than just the book learning process . . . there is the importance of seli-realization. a conquest over ones self to determine who he is and vrhere he is going. One of the prime responsibilities ielt by the University is the responsi- bility of helping the students meet this challenge. The true test of this education will rely on how the seniors pictured on the iollow- ing pages meet this greatest conquest of ail in the working world. 4 I leor m Antaniela Abarquei, MA o Music, Pic Anqelfs M ' ■. imi Abe. BS.. Engi. Los Angeles. IITl, ASME , Nise: Troia. non Adams, BS Bus Adm.. Culvi z-h: Mahmoud Ada Arabia. Arab _ _ . rn. 8 S , Ed . Las Ang ni C3ayle Alden. D.D.S. Ele Ed.. Los Anqele Sophia Alevizo Isa AlKhalila. BS. Pub. Ham. Manama. Bahiam ira Allen, BS . Civ:l Engr . Fontana. KA XT ASCE Raymond AUraan, B.A., Tele- com Parkersburg. W. Virginia. IIKA. Wil- liam Alperl, Pharm. D., Los Angeles. TIN ' Wiiiiom Vllphin, B S.. Ind. Engr., Height Park. Harold Allhouse Arthur Amano, f Amey. B.S.. E.E.. esco. Master A. Angeloll, B.S.. S.. Finance, PorterviUe. n- D.. Los Angeles. Guy Angeles. George Angel- sma. Los Angeles. Dann nee, Los Angeles. Kl AMC 58 Club, Skull i Dagg ' U King, Pres. Scamps Lawrence Arbeifm S , Pub. Adm., TK . Richard flrdis Adv. pella :, Philippine 7 S , Pub Adm . -58 CJub, r hairman Rich( Fullerton. I.M ' asf Chicago. Ind. Opera Cho Choi Engr Angele ojan Club lames Ar- Los Angeles. .VXA, Si Council. IFC Scholar- d Arnold, B.S., Civil Stephen Arpas, B.S., . 1X. A Cap- 1 Atzoo, B.S., HX ;ohn Holly De Ascbieris, D DS B(-in Terry Ash Dentistry, Pasadena, S A , English, Read- -enii Lia oa Ashla. B.S., Pub- Adm., vood. IIIA Ronald Ashley. DDS. -.try. No Hollywood. KA, ASA, Kim Atchi- OTA n o„„„j r B Kn son. BF.A.. Design, Pasadena. Clyde Augustson, B. Arch.. Arch, geles. Scarab, TSA, u(in, BA.. English. Tujunga ■rd. Pr: Ind Wome Phr Babbilf. B S , Inds Mg ;ohn Babin. B F S . In: A ' I ' K B oc,ts(onian, Rob W Hollywood. Opera Counci , 7ohn SAM. Kl Bel . Los Angeles t Back. B M. Voice Workshop GordoE Irooklyn. NY . AKT Wesley Club, Mens lud. Com al Charles Bakei, B.A.. History, Long Beach leiiy Bolter. L L B.. Law. Los Angeles. ' I ' A ' I ' +BK, Skull Dagger, Blue Key. Patsy Ball, BA , Sociology, Long Beach, XV.. French Club Newman Club lobn Ballanlyne. B S Bus Adm.. Long Beach. AJIII, Bl ' l RocheJfe Balon- iclt. B.S.. Soc Studies. Studio Cilv Alvh Ei Council. Sr Council Ronald Paul Banken, 3S. Bus. Adm. Baldwin Hills Esis l-KT Clillord Baibee. B.S.. Bus. Adm.. Beverly Hills loan Barber. B S , Bus Ed , i.ig ev n ' .;ll. Shell Oar Moises Bard Manila. Philippines. Philippine Tr Intercull Club Morion Baike. BA Burbank TK ' h udilh Barnes, B S , ■i( e . KI ' , Ba ;c. Dent KA, Ed :. LI M an Club ZOO OQV Oeni Hv- Hygiene Council Angeles 169 Ba-Bo Albeit Baity, BE, Civil Engr , Los Angeles. Gory Baity. BE., Elec. Engr., Los Angeles, NflOTC, Ptes. Radio Amateurs USC. Matcia Baleman, B.A , lournalism. Campion, (-)!+, AI ' A, ' 58 Club, Who ' s Who, El Rodeo Editor, Daily Troian, Senate, Ski Club. Sr Counci), Troy Camp. Barbara Bates, B S , Ed , Bakers- held, AAA, Georgia Morgan Bauer, BS , Soc. Studies, Pasadena, AIA. Don Bauermeisler. B.A.. ZooJogy, Upland, A0. B S , Denl. Hyg Beck, Pharm. D William Bedforc geJes, l Ar-l, Va U.S., Bus. Adm. Ind. Design, Oakland, AI ' X, esign Harrison Beavers, B S , dena, IliA Palricia Beoiley. ene, Los Angeles, AT Harold . Escondido, Skull Mortar. I, B S , Bus, Adm,, Los An- ■sity Golt. Sheldon Belousoll. Beverly Hills, ZBT. Ailene Benedict, SS, Soc Studies, Los An- geles, I ' l ' ll, CSTA Horace Benjamin. BS.. For Trade, Balboa, ATA, Diane Bennett, BFA, Art Ed, San Marmo, AAA, William Benson. BS, Ind Des., Los Angeles. SAID. eanelle Benvenisle, BS., Soc Sludies. Los Angeles, IIAH Fusion Bern, BS , Bus Adm., Lytle Creek, ' I ' K ' I- Atle Pha Berg , I 1, Anddoles, t Warren Berger, Ph ■I ' A.X. Knights, Vic. Mortar, Assoc. Bergkvist, B S , Engl Ed. Los Angeles. I ' X Sch. Council, ohn , Los AngeJes, Pres, Pharm, Sch,, Skull ' harm S-C Nancy Riverside, Sec, CSTA, LAS Council. Ellen Bergslone, B A , Soc, Stud- ies, Long Beach, CSTA, Ed. CounciJ, (a)ic Club Gale Betke. B S., Soc Studies, W HoKywood, Sr CounciJ, LAS Council, E. CounciT Sharon Berne. BS., Art, Los Angele KKI ' . Jan Beyer, B.S , Pers Ind. Rels , Los An- geles, AlII, ilAM, SCfflA ;ohn Biber, BS , Mfclg , Los Angeles. lean Biby. B S . Bus. Ed., Los Angeles. Barbara Bilalet. B S . Soc Stud- ies Son Francisco, A ' 1- Arvil CliHord Birdse 1, BS Elec Enar , Long Beach. AlEE-lRE. Leonard Birnitrant, DDS, Los Angeles, A!!. Norman Bitter, D D S , Los Angeles, lames Black. B S , Pub Adm , Glendale, TKK, Lois Blackwood, B S , Pub Adm , Los Angeles, X!!, ASP A, Ir Council, Vice Pres, Sch, Pub. Adm Richard Blantenburg, BA, lournalism, Los Angeles. IIK. , ilAX, Blue Key, Wesley Club, A ' l ' .!, Daily Trojon Bus Mgr Richard B etcher, B S . Ind Mgt , Pacilic Palisades, ex, SAM. Bruce Blinn. BS,, Bus, Adm,, Los Angeles, +T, AK , Knights, ' 58 Club, Yell King, Troian Chest Chairman. , Edw Boclti C£,, Studi Colo A , Zoology, Los Angeles. Leonard Bloom. DDS.. onard Blue, B S , Pub, Adm.. ston BIyler. B S , Pub, Adm.. , ' I ' llI, Sid Adn B S Pub Civi) Engr . Aries, Engr Council Vicky Bodle. B es, Beverly Hills, KA, Fr Counc cil, LAS Council, Sfri Club Pub. Lynn A.S.- . Soc, Soph. Frank Bole, B.E . Civil Engr., Long Beach, HZ Squires Don Boiler. B.S., Bus. Adm., Ar- cadia. ' I ' lK, Yell Leader. Squire, Fr. Council, Soph Council Charles Bopp. BS. Chem. Enar , El Segundo, Tlill, Pres AlChE. loel Bofo sky, BS . Chem Engr., Los Angeles, F,I1 A ; Ch.E. Wallet Boronow, B S , Mech. Engr., Long Beach, -l-K " ! ' , TBIl, IITX, ASME. Nancy Borton, B.A., Soc Studies, Los Angeles, FB . 170 Bo-Ca ohn Bosch. b.E.. Mech. En .. ASME Richard Boswell, D.D.S M . -MK Gerald B Bakerslield, NROTC Pel. Engr.. Lyn get, B S . Ind- Mg Bourquin, DD S.. Carlo Bovee, BS, Bus Ed. Los Angeles TYR Gerald Hill Bradley. B A . Zoology, Los Angeles, .Ma, Caduceus Society, Trojan Marching Band Diane Bravcrman. B.S., Dent. Hygiene. Los Angeles. Katbl O.T.. Fanmont. K I , Club. Andrea Brennan. B.S Crescenia, FoolbalL lane I Hygiene. Los Angeles, AAA £mil Brill It.. B S . Mech Ena ASME. floberl Britz. B E , Ind qeles. •I ' KT, AUE Charles Br Los Angeles, + ' .;. Elchanan Cinema, Cincinanti. Ohio. Barb B.F.A., Fine Arts, Santa Barb ' Brown, D.D.S. , Los Angeles. MorU son, D D S Sylvia Bruce, B.S.. ' Los Bzumleu, B S , Sec. S(ud Treed. ' !, Soph Council, , Carl Brumieu. B.S., Fin ' Ae. Gino Bruno. B S , Arcadia, SlacJrslon nis Bryanl. BE . Ind. Engr.. Holly AUE lames Buchanan, B.S.. Civil Eng Angeles. ASCE Diane Bullman, B S , Bus, td Bakerslield. AAA Werner Bunlmann, MS.. Ind Engr.. Los Anaeles. AUE lad Buonaiati, B S. " : . Hollywood. Hull erry Burns. B.A.. journalism. Los Angeles. :A. , Daily Trojan Editor, Blue Key. Gary Burrili. B.S . Bus. Ed . Bell. IHK, IIf II, Gr. U Cemm. Hoger Burrows. BA.. Zoology Angeles. ATO Virginia Burton, B A Hon, Encinilas, Chimes, Amazons. Who ' s Wh ■SB Clu b, AXl ' , Fr 4 Soph. Councils, LAS Vi Pres. and Pres Robert Bustya, B S Retailm. Sherman Oaks Richard Byrne, LL B Los A geles, A , SC Law Review losepb Byrnes. B.S . Per. Ind. Rel., Manh.i: tan Beach. Michael Cafarchia. B.S.. Acciq Los Angeles. Audrey Caine, BS . Elem Ed Hollywood, Hlllel. Paul Calcalerra, B S Mktg.. No. Hollywood. Bl-lll ohn Caldwell. B A., Sociology. BeveUy Hills. lAK Don Co- lor. B.A., Telecom., Canoga Park, E1 ' Pres A Cappella Choir, Chiel Announcer KUSC-FM. lohn Collos. B.S,, Adv.. Long Beach . K+ Letlerman flowing Team, SC NSA Rep Carol Campbell, B.S Retail " ' ■ -— Pres r.W. YWCA Frosh A_ Councils Robert CompbeH. LL.B celes. •t ' A ' l ' , KX, Ed -m-Chiel SC La Arthur Cantor. Pharm. D Los A.PH A . I ' ll |. Polriclr Corey. B.F.S Angeles. Margaret Carey. B.S., Bus Laguna Beach. AAA, Commerce Council Pres. Soc. Advancement e Mg(, 171 Ca-Co floberl Carli, B Scarab, Vice P Carli e, B,S,, B r Counci) lew Los Angeles, X VarsKy Debo e lea Players. Frederick L - " Burb Ange if Arch., . Arch. Adrr7., San Gabrie), SN, lobtt Carlino, B A , Comm , , , .MI ' , Blue Key. Captain ■earn. National Collegiate Ruggles Carpenter, AK. , Soc mWW Motion Pic. S TV Engrs. Lucia Carpenter. BA. Zoology, Glendale. A.U, Grealer U Comm., . KA, Ft. Women ' s Council. Robert Carpenter, B A., Physics, Glendale, T. y Carloss, B S , Eng , Aicadii ■ ' Soph , Ir.. Sr councils, 1 Don Carr. B.S , Chem Engi., Burbank, •t-Hj:, TBH, r A, £ngr Council ody lee Carter, BS , Bus Adm , Arcadia, AAA. CharJes Case. BE , Pet Engr , Fullerton, AIME, l+A. Andrew Castellano. LL.B., Pasa- dena, Pres A fr. ATA, Blue Key, Skull S Dag- ate Ed. SC Law Review Palricia Coughlan, B.S., Soc. Studies, IIB , Spurs, Ft Council. le Compton. B S , l.M Mary Cone, S S , Soc. Sludies, KKI-, CSTA loan Connella. B S . ) Hollyv. ' ' Chimes, Vice Pres Spur Pres, Troeds, AXS! John History, Huntington Park. Wesley Club. ne Cook. B S , Ed , Los Angeles, Ama- AXS!, IIAH James Herbert Cooke. B ol Los Angeles, Scarabs, SAM, Arch. 172 Co-Di io, in. Wesler Cooley, B,S., Ml:(g., Hawl lorne, Trovels ASSC Soc Comm , MC Coi Kallileeii Coombs. BA, Drama, Alhar Nalional Collegiate Players. Harvey Co man, D D S . Burbank. ASi William Coi son, Pfiarm D . Fresno. Skull Mortar loha Cosgrove, D.D.S.. Los Angeles. SN Edward Cox, B S., Mech. Engr., Palos Ve SMC- George Crane. B.A-. Arch . Los Angeles. Arch. CounciJ AIA lack Crawford. B S , Acctg , Los Angeles. 1Z ' I Knights, Fr 4 Soph Councils. Squjres, AMS Cabinet Kay Crawford. B.S.. l)ent Hygiene. Whittier. KV Frank Cress. B.S , Acctg . Soufh Gate. BA ' l ' , BPl. Waller CrosJtey. LL B . Los Angeles. +A , Hale Court Stephen Crowe. B.S.. Mktg.. Pleasonton. B S , Studii Lo.-: udilli Cullingh AngeJes. Harry Lummings, B.A. bocioJogy Los Angeles Benjamin Cummingham. S A PoJ Sc , Long Beach, 1A. , lll. . Daily Troian lane Curry. B S . Sec Adm , Los Angeles KKl " , AAA. lAil, leanelte Culler, B S,, Dent Hygiene, Compton. AKI ' , Kay T. Culler. B S Dent. Hygiene. Phoenix. Arizona. AKI ' . Charles Daccardi, BS.. Real Est.. Los An geles. K I ' Shoji Daila. B.S.. Trans.. Los An geles Stanley Dalxell, B S.. Ins . San Marino. ri iX Emily Danciarl. B S.. Sec. Adm,. Arcadio, AAA, Treos lAl, Fr Women ' s Council. Vice Pres Commerce CounciJ, Fr Council Michael Daniels, B A . Telecom.. Los Angeles. KUSC- FM-TV. A l;. TAi;. Arlhur Danner. B.M.. Music Ed . Bradbury. Acacia. Band. Allen Darbonne. B.A.. Psych . Ellon NROTC. n . IFC Anihony D ' Arcy, B S . Engr . San Marino. A S M E . Fr Counci old Dashjian, Pharm D . Los Angeles rX Sherwin Davidson, CDS. Los Al A ' .i. ATE. Belly Strevey Davis, B.A.. Hygiene. Los Angeles. KAc-i Beverly B.S.. Eng . Long Beach. AAA Bruce Davis, Pharm. D , Los Angeles. Doyle Davis, DOS. Alhambra. ATE Donald Dear- ing, BS. Mech Engr. Las Angeles. ASME . AT ' .;, IFC Robert Deason, B S . Bus, Adm . La Canada. AS ' ) ' , oseph Dealon, BS , Ind Engr,, Los Angeles, ■(■Hi:, TBII. Anihony De Carbo. B.A., Zoology. Bosemead, Varsity Baseball, Pre-Dent. So. David De Croole, D D,S , No Hollywood. Kl, AIA. Basketball Kazen Sleen De Groole, B S . Ret , Los Angeles. KKl ' , lAX, Ilyne Deguchi. Pharm D , Los Angeles. AKI. Antidotes Gary De Harl. B A . I R , fledondo Beach. NROTC. IIKA Haphael D ' Elia, Beverly HiJJs Elaine Delahousie. BS . Soc. Studies, Los Angeles. CSTA Don De Mars. BE . Mech Engr . Norwalk. ASME. lAK. l+A. IITl Carllon De Moll, B A Biology. Los Angeles Richard Dempsey, B S Elec Engr . Redondo Beach ohn De Neele, B S . Mech Engr . Los Angeles. IITl. A+il Darrel Denzler. B ol Arch , Son Bernardino. Scarab. NROTC Nickolas Diaman. B A . Hu- manities. Los Angeles. TYR. Treas. Student Council on Religion. 173 Di-FI B S., Pol Sc Spur TYFt, udonnie, B I ' K ' h, AAA, bellenic Council. Willia Mech Engr., Downey, .X l , ASME, cd, Fred Dili, LL B, Redlands. . Ed . Los Angeles. AAA, AWS azons. Spurs, ' 58 Club, Homecom- 56- ' 57, BS. Bus. Adm., Son Marino Richard G. Dixon. B E E E , Elect Angeles. AlEE-IHE Newell Dohlen, Angeles. B. ' l ' , Alll Boberl Adm , No Hollywood. IX. bowski. B.S.. Eng.. Los An- nd. ' 58 Club. Pres. Chimes. S.. Soc. Studies, fledondo B A , Psych.. El Segundo. Soc. Studies. Los Angeles. Michael Do Bifa Dotson, B S Spurs, A.|., CSTA, The Sludies, Los Angeles. Trojan Vorsity Band Ronald Dugan, DDS . Downey. ZJi can Dunirei, B.S-. Clinical Tech., La loUa Bona2d Duplanfy, B.S., Civi; Engr., Los Angeles, 1 AK, ASCE, Crew. Trav Durd, B S , Foreign Trade, Mill Valley, NROTC Paul Durst. B.A.. Pol. Sc. Santa Mon- ica John Eckert. Pharm. D.. Los Angeles, ' I ' AX, I ' .X, B(ue Key. Skull Mortar. Pres Sch. o Pharm. Victor Edelbiock, B A . Bus. Adm., Los Angeles. ATA. Nea! Edwards. B S , Accfg., Montebello. BA + , lynn E (ijig, B E M E . Mech. Engr.. Los Angeles. I I ' A, MTX, ASME. Angele Paul Ehrlich. DDS E. Eider, B S E.£ , £(ecl Engr:, BeverJy Hills ' I ' llll, HK. Nancy ElJis. BE A. Design. Los Angeles. IIB Ciiarlotle Elslon. BS . Soc. Studies. San Luis Obispo. AAA, HAW. Sylvia Elwood. B A . Comp Lll., Los Angeles. KKI ' . SheJi 4 Oar, TYfi. Horold Emmons. B.A . IR . Vicky En gel. B S . D -n Hyg, =ne Canoga Park. AK ■ N 3rmc n Ep stein. BS , Bus Adm.. Los Ange lez Ricliard Erick son. B o Music. Voice, S mla Mc nica Eiick E ricsor . B A Communi atio ns. Haw born Dr ama Bonaid Eltinger. B oi Arch . Lo s A igele , ' I ' KI ' , Knights. irc G ■orge Eva ns. DDS , Long Ben Fagen. B.A.. Cinema. Northheld Dennis Fagerhuil. BS. Pub. Adm.. Los Angeles. Pres X t . Skull Dagger. Blue Key. Knights, Squires, Blackstonian Pres. IFC. Vice Pres. AMS Terryl Fait. B S . Phys Therapy. La loUa. AI ' A, PT Club lames Farber. BA.. LR., La Crescenla. l ' K, NROTC Zanette FarJras. B A . Eng.. Los Angeles. Sec IM ' !!, Daily Tro- jan, Veor Boot Stall Mohammad Alzal-ul-haq Faruqui. B A . Sc . Los Angeles. Treas Inter- national Club. Sec. Pakistan Students lohn Feather, BE.. Elect. Engr.. Pomona. Inst. ol Radio Engrs Gale B. Ferguson, B.A . Hi-- lory. Miles City. Montana. AFROTC. Arnold Air Soc. Ferdinand Fernandez. BS.EE.. Elect. Engr.. Alhambra. il ' Hl, Tlill, HKX, ' I ' K , IRE. Robert Fisher. B S . Bus Adm No Holly- wood. ASH Peter FitzpatricJt. DDS., Enci- nifas, ASA, ATA, ATI-; Second Vice Pres Pent. Sid Body James Flaherty, BS . Mech. Engr.. South Gate. ASME. llTi:, TRn. 174 Fl(;i itki Emilio Flares, B.E . Ind. Engr.. Los Angeles, AllE Patrick Flynn. BS. Elec Engr.. Car- I dena. IRE, H. , Joan Foehrkalb, BA. Tele- I com., EdwardsviUe. UL Stan Follis, B A , Cine- ma. Los Angeles. AK. , SMPTE. Albert Fong, " lorm. D,. Los Angeles, 1 H1, AMI, Skull I Mortar Henry Fong, Pharm. D., Los Angeles. AIM Tom Fong. BS.. Ind. Design. Los Angeles Pres, Chinese Bowlmg Club, Niesi Troians, S.A.ID. Donna Foofc, BS , Dent Hygiene Los Angeles. AW Margaret Ford, B.A , Drama. Los Angeles. Phrateres. Pres. 7.4 H. Spurs Norman Fordis, Pbaim D.. Los Angeles, I ' lhl. Frank Fornasero, Pharm. D., Tulare, A. . Bob Forfner. B S Bus Adm.. Los Angeles, ATA Jane Foster, B.A., Zoology, Garden C Phrateres. Robert Foster, B. ol I.E.. Ind. Los Angeles, AllE Edith Fox, B.S.. Ed Angeles Gail Fox, B S , Psych.. Los An Robert Lloyd Fox, LL.B . Los AngeJes, Assoc Ed. Law Review. First Yr. Class HuJen L. Frageman, B S.. Mech. Engr 1 Franklin, B.S.. t AlA Aian P. Fras Am Mklg. Assoc Engr . Los Angele man. B.A . Eng., Upland, Pub. Rel. Che Ed . An- dena Ed.. Orange. A , IIA Club. man, B.S.. Bu er, B S.. Mktg Arthur Freed. B S . s. 1 R E . Mary Free- KKT, ' 58 Club. ASSC llyn Frick, B S . Pbys F W.C . Spur zons, Mortar Board. U R.A nan. CAMPER Pres lay Fried- Adm.. Beverly Hills. jIfS 1 Willi !«!« bert Fryer, B.S., Mktg.. Los Angeles. Al- Fuersf, B.S., Civil Engr.. Burbank. Tadashi Fujii, BS., Foreign Trade. Gardena. lames Fujino, Pharm. D.. Buena Park. AIII Verno Fullerlon. B.S., Ed.. South Gate. Felice Gadaleta, BS, Of., New York. Inlercultural Club Hairy Quinn Gaffney, BS.. Bus. Adm.. r noga Park. NROTC. Frank Galkowski, B Bus. Adm . South Gate. Blackstonian. ' MK Alan Gallion, B. Arch., Los Angeles. ' I ' Ao TIA Scarab. Yell King 52. Harlan Garher BS . Real Estate. Los Angeles, Trovets. Cur tyre Garner. B.S.. Eng., Los Angeles, llAH .■I ' M, CSTA. luliette Gay, B.S., Soc. Studies Los Angeles, ASH, Howard Gcbler. LL.B., Los Angeles, |)AA Assoc, Editor SC Law Review. Charles W. Geer, BE . Aero. Engr.. Los Angeles, Inst, ol Aero Sc , Arnold Air Soc, i:.l A, Engr. Coun cil Edward L. Gelbach. BS. Mech Engr Long Beach. I ' I A, ASME. Engr Council Norman Geldson. BS . Mech Engr Temple City. Pres, lITi;, TBII, ASME Vergil L. Gerard. LL.B., Los Angeles, oyce F. GewanI, B S , Den(. Hygiene, No. Hollywood. AKT Faranak Ghallari, B A . Psych . Los Angeh Amazons. ' 58 Club, foreign S( Rep. Sena ' : Pres International St Council Arlene Gibbs, BS. Elem Ed, Long Beach Lester Girleon, MA. Econ. Downey. DAT, Richard Gilbert, B S . Trans . Los Angeles. Pres IlKA, Ajr Force Assoc . IFC Marvin Gill, B S , Finance, aiendcile, Patrick Gillick. BS, Bus Adm. Van Nuys. AX. Baseball 175 Ha- Ho Bobeil Harfley. BE . Peiro, Jrgfewood, HET, MME Ronald Hatlman. B S , Fgn. Trade, Sherman Oai-s, A K. louie Haskins, DD.S-, ing ewood, TS;, ATK. James Hatch, A.B-, Cine- ma, Ypsilanti. Mich.. TKK, DKA. Richard HalhcocJc, BS. Bus. Adm.. Arcadia, SalJy Housman, BS,, Retail, Corona DeJ Mar, . ' l ' Audi AP, y Hausman, B S , El. Ed,, GJendaJ. r U. lack Hayden, B S., Ind. Mgm! Long Beoch, Peter Hayman, A.B., Dram G encoe, UL. TKK Ron Heberlec. B.A., Tei. com. Phoeni.x, Anz , KUSC-TV, Gymnasticr. Alger Hec . AB. IR. Menlone. NROTiJ Linda He«ern, BS , Psychology, Anaheim . V1. Maty Glenn Heilman, B.S., Ed Beach, Spurs, 1 Robert Heim. DOS A.T.E., Isl VP ol Dent. School. AlA, Heinisch r., B.CE.. Civil Engr. LA Mgr. Tennis Varsity. Margaret Helm: English, Huntington Park. KS loan 1 SOB. B.S.. English, San Marino Mar Hennessj, B.A. and B.S., El. Ed.. Pai Wesley Club. Her. errold Henning, B S , ge)es, IRE-AIEE. TBII, BS , Mech Eng . Los Club. Jan Hensel, B.H. ryn Henson. n(erna ionaI Uecl. Eng.. Los Ay,. EK.N lames Henry, Angeles. ASME. Ski ius. Adm.. Pasadena. Psy., Los Angeles, icil, YWCA Cabinet, y Her- , OII, n(erna ionaI Cou Phratares, C.S.T.A., Ed. Co old, B.S., Dent. Hyg., Whittier, AKI ' , Ski Club Pros, of Harris Hall William Herringto PA. Orlando. Ela., nZ. . Honorary Pol Charles D. HicJts, BS, £. Engr., Conoga Pari. TKII Cliltord Hillis, B S,, El. Ed.. San Marino Clyde Hinckley, BS., Bus. Adm., LA.. Ski Club. Clarence Hiura, PharmD., Phar- macy. LA.. Ain Ernest Hix, BE., Civil Engr., I. A., Wesley Club, Kl. Sim Hixson. B.S.. Advertise, L.A., AI i, AAI. Chai-SooJt Ho, MS., Audio-Visua) Ed., Seoul Korea Timothy Ho, PharmD , Pharm., LA., PX at Wash. U. Donald Hoag, BS., Civil Engr.. Rolling Hills. l+E Ralph Hoi man, D.D.S., San Diego. +S!. Robert Holland, B S , Ind. Design, Port and, Ore., 0S, S.A.l D. Mar- lynee Holroeister. B.S.. Ed.. Rosemead Eugene Hoggalt. BS , CiviJ Engr., San Gab- riel. TKE. Pres o TKE, A S C.E. Robert Ho- heru, 6 S , Ind. Mgmt.. Culver City. Glen Hollinger, B.A.. IR.. El Monte. ' I BK, 1 K . fl acJrstonon, TKE. Pres. ol R . ASSC Senate, Homecoming and SonqlesI Comm. Stonton Hollingsworth. BS.. Acctg.. Los Anaeles. BA+, AK + , ludo Club, lun Horn, AB Pre Med.. San Diego. AEA. Leonidas Hood, BS Foreign Trade. Los Angeles. ATA. Thomas Hopkins, AB.. Math. Fallbrook. AT ' .. ' Carolyn Horacek. B.S.. Acct.. Los Angeles. AT. Bcniamin Horner, B S., Ind. Mgmt., Ojai, SAM, Varsity Crew. Teruo Hosaka. AB., Sociology. Los AngeJes, Trovefs, A I E. Barbara Hoshow, B.M.. Mu. Ed.. Glendale. ATA. Hugh Hoskins, B.S., El. Engr., Downey, IRE. 177 Ho-Jo Thomas Houghton. D.D.S., Lakewood, S!, Sen. Class V P. Bonnie Houser, BS., Dent. Hygiene. Hollywood, KAH, AKl ' , URA Phyllis Houston. B S . or,, Pasadena. Amazons. Secy ol OT Club, Wesley Club Richard Hover. D.D.S.. Inglewood. erry Hovivian, BS . Ind. Mgt.. Alhambra. Robert Howard. BS. Bus Adm., South Gate, ' l i;K, Varsity Crew. Hal Howarth, BS , Social Studies. L.A. Wil- liam Howiler, BS., Bus. Adm.. Cleveland. Ohio. -I ' lK, House Manager and Treasurer o ■I ' lK Fred Howser, BSL. Arcadia. Ki, • A• . Ann Huetei. B S . Phy. Therapy. Mt. View, Physical Therapy Club. Charles Hull. B.A., Math., Inglewood. A.X, ■J ' BK, " tK , AMI ' . Mich- ael Hulme. BS , Acct , Glendale, ATA, House Manager o ATA. lames Hunt. B S.. Acct.. LA . ltA+. lames Huist. BE . M.E.. Fillmore. IX, B(ue Key, Knights. ]r. Class Pres. Judith Hurwiti, B.S., Mark Huiwitz. B.A.. Pol Sci.. Orange . ZBT, IIIA, Blackstonian. Pres. ol ZBT, Class Coun- cils. Barbara Hysong. BS . Bus Adn , Los Ange es. KA, Pres. ol Ar nazons. Senate, Aws Cabir et. 58 Club. Robert Ibsen. D D S., Ingle- wood fV.. Weqai lias, MBA, Ind Mgml., Alia labad. India lack Immel. B S . Civil Engr.. Bakers- held. i;AE Donald Ingberg, B S . Acct. Hunt- mgton Park. IIA + , ' l K+ lames Ingle U . B.S.. Geofc gy, LA., STE, Pr BS. ol LVK Richard Ingle B.S., Mkt., Arcadi 3, SAE. Gene Inglis, B FA , Design, LA., AAA, Bus. Mang. El fio- deo. Art. Edt. El Rodeo. Dean Ishii, D D.S , Kapac Kauai Hawai , Nisc. Troya 1 Hui Hawauana ohn Irish, B.E , E.E.. LA,, I.RE. Andrew Ivo nov. A B ; fi L.A., A ' I E, Pies. 0 . U Ter y Ives, fl S , Mktg., Long Beach, ATA, IV B zisebalt. Soph. Class Coun :i; Charles Jacob . B.S., Bus. Adm., Ingle wood, Alll. Karl la eger, A B.. Po 1. Sci.. Jesse James. BS . E.E.. South Gate, AIEE, IRE Dustin Janes. B.S , Mktg.. Pacilic Pali- sades. HX, Ski Club. TYR. Marine Corps. Pla- toon Leaders Class Ralph Jaivis, B.E.. Ind. Engr, Thermal. A ' lK. Knights. AI IE.. A.M. H S. Walter Jaworski. B.S,, Ind. Mgmt., La Habra. Paul epperson, MS, Ch. Engr., Sacra- mento. Norman Jepson. D.D.S.. Artesia. Dale esse BS . Chem Eng r , L Ds Angeles Tlill, .|.. T AICHE Be any lew. BS.. Civil Engr., Los Angeles. Jam es ;o . B S . ME.. Los Angel =s ASME. Willie ,m J oe. BS, Aero Engr.. ' l ' os Angeles. Ca olyn oh a nsing, A.B. Social ogy, Pasadena, AI , Am u ons AKA, Mor- tar B Dord, Fresh. Wo. Cou ncil. VP, Treas AWS. Spur s. Chimes. Warren John s. LL.B.. La Puente. AB . Andre oh nson. B.S.. ME . Herm osa Beach ASME Ed vard Johnson BS . ME . San Di- ego, ' ■i;K Norman lohn son. VM. Church Mu- sjc, Pasadena Roger lohn son BS., Bus Adm.. Los Angeles. S AM S le ohnson, 6 S. Dent. Hyg ene. Venice. 1-4.11, LAS and Soph Class Cou ncil, Homeco ming Con m.. Dental Hygie ne A ssoc. Thomas Johnson. AB., Zoo(- ogy. South Gate, Crew. 178 i Jo-Kn Catote Johnston, dS., Social dale. AAil, All Class Counci ADV..- Ed Council Treas. S B.S.. Speech. Whilher. . 1 . Kenaetb Jones. B S . Ind Dei dena. SAID Robert Jones, B Beverly Hills. HHM Sheller o Adm.. Corona Del Mar, Al ' , Jong, B S . Act.. Los Angeles. George Jordan. DOS. long Beach. +;. ' T ATI-: Mohamed Joukhdar, M.A., Econ., ledd.:! Saudi Aiabici, AMI ' , OAl ' , Econ, Ass. o Amei YAO Gerrid Joy, DOS., Inglewood. -I " .; lynn Juememann, Pharm. D.. Monrovia Mary Kay ung. fl A . Social Studies. LA Hulh Ann Kahlert. B S . Soc. St., Los AngeJes, Al ' Richard Ka uslia Knights. BE.. ME . Los Angeles. ; Cham, Fresh . !V Tennis e, B.A., Drama. Los Angeles. Nal. Collegiate Players. AAA. Francine Kap- lan. B.A.. Speech, Beverly Hills, AE , Chimes, Amazons, ' 58 Club, Panhellenic Council. Bai- rie Karen. LL.B , Los Angeles. 1 A Roberl rashare. B S.. Bus. Adm . No Hollywood. ' S8 Club. Knighls. -UK, VP ol IFC. BatalUon Olh- cer. ]r. St. Class Council. Ray Kato. Pharrr. D . Los Angeles. NTC. Skull Mortar. AIM Herberl Katz Jr.. S ol Arch , WLA. William Keane. B S , Bus Ad , Sania Monica, t K-( ' Gerald Kehle. BS . ME . Sherman Oaks. I K, Ski Team. Leonard Keith, BS . Mktg . LA BHII, Knighls. Varsity Athletics Robert Kelly, DD.S , LA., ' .. ' , ATU. Donald Kels D. Monterey Park. Skull and Morta S , A.Ph.A. Ralph Kemp, AB.. Zoology, Whillier. Hi Kendall, B S . Occ Th , LouisvilJe, Ky . Chimes YWCA Cobmel, Greoler U. M Club. Arthur Kensler. B A . Architecture. Paula. AIA Gary Kent. AB. Psych.. Nuys, AH Barbara Kerltorian. BS, Ed., Inglewood Aram Kermoyan, Pi Berkeley. +A. DT Reportei ry Ketels. B S " ck and Janie Keslii Soph- Coun Chairman. 1 Cahper, Vc Keys, A B., Psych Kim. B A . Pol Sciem AWS Cabinet, Indep. Debator, A.S.S.C, Senc Phys. Th., Los Angel . AWS Publicity , Phy. Ed., L.A.. Football. James Trovets. Lillian D.. Los Angela : Kim, BS . lb. Hayato Ain, Nisei lohn King. BS. Finance. Los Angeles. BHIT Don Kinnsch, BE, M.E., Los Angeles. AS ME Carl Kinsey. B. Arch.. Ogden, Utah. ATA. K.APsi . Knights. Squires. Mervyn Kirshner. BS., Acct., Los Angeles. Knights. NROTC. AMS Cabinet. ' 58 Club, Pres VP ol Knights. Squires. Ruth Kilimiller. fl A, Drama. Nal Collegiate Players, Z ' t ' K. Richard Kiwan. B S . P.E.. Los Angeles. Marvin Kleinberg, DDS, Los Angeles, Afi. Dorothy Kleinhammer. B S . Occ Th.. New York. N Y Barbara Kless. B.A . Psych Hills- borough Ronald Klingelholer, DDS., Los Angeles. AIA, H. , Men ' s Council. Catherine Klupla. BS , Soc Srudies, Alhambra, VP ol U. IIAH, Chimes. Soph Council, Ed Council, Rally Comm,, High School Jr. College Bela- Donald Knox. B.S., Dent., Los Angele 179 Kn-li Larry Knadsea, B.A., SocioJogy, Ames Iowa Blue Key, ' 58 Club, Knighls, Squires, Acacia, Senior Class Pres., CheerJeader. AHhur Koch, BS. P A. Beverly Hills. NHOTC. ZBT. Pa- tricia Koehler. BS . Elem. Ed . Redlands. Awazons, Spurs. KA, ' 58 Club. Fresh . Soph.. Ir.. Sr . Class Councils, Pres o KA, Pres. Canterbury Assoc , Secy, ot SC Council on Religion. Franklin Komelani, BA, ZooJogy, Honolulu. Hawaii. Hui Hawaiiana. Anna Koo. Pharm. D.. Santa Ana. I ' X, AK2, An!ido(es. Herberl ifosdan, BS., Per. Relt., Pasadena ATA, ' 58 Club. Treas. Sr. Class Council. Homecoming. Troy Camp, Treas. Commerce Mary Kalsik OS. B S Ed . Los A ngeles r B, Trea Ama zon s. Woman s ludi cial. rwcA Cabi net He n Kr amei Pharm. D , L 3S An- ge;es . I ' JI . Do ngia s Krai z. BS. Bus. Adm.. West Covinc , ATA. Allied Kraize r, BS E.E.. No. HoUywo od. B£ Ida Krikoria n. A B , Pol. Sci., Los AngeJ es, ohn K ubas. B A.. H story. Mont erey Pa rk, iA|. , Vars ity Foo Iball. Ma rilyn Ku ble. B S.. Art. Los Ana eles, AT Ma rt K sor ovi zb. BS,, Bus. Adm., Watson Vlll e. IIK. No itn an Kwong, A.B., Zoology Ho -ig -c ng Ch na . .M-:A, Troian Cbri tian Fel JOK ship H rbe rf taBin, B A . Los Angeles Pre s, T i;, Te ec om.. KUSC-FM-TV Cliflord lar ing. BS , E.E , Encino, NROTC. Richard lar nb, B S . Ace I , Hermosa Beach. amonl, DDS. Los Angeles, KS, ASA. ifeivin landon, BS . AccI . So Pasadeno, . X1I, li. -l ' Boberf Lane. BS. M.E.. Los An- oeies, ASME Thomasine Lane. BS.. Math., San Diego. KAH, ASSC Senate. Sr. Fr Coun- cils. URA Chairman. Homecoming Dennis Lang, BM . MU. ED. Los Angeles. KA. Bar- bara Lardin, B.S.. Dent. Hygiene, Long Beach, Dual e Larson. BS . Soc. Sf udies, Li ndsay, ■I ' KT Fresh Cour ciL Mary Lassanyi. B.A., Gerrr an. Los Ang eles. AMP, Secy lor A-I-A, Gern an Club. Erie Lauterer. BS . Bus. Adm., Los Angeles. AF.I . Comm Council. Trojan Band Cliarles law rence. B S Ind. Ma -, San Bern jrdino, TKE, NROTC. Slieldon LaZar, B.S. Acct . Los Anaeles AEII, i;A , Hillel. oonne Leach. B.S., ED., Sun and, P res. AXU Pan- helle nic. erry Leavilt. B.S., E. E., Los Angeles •I HS. }1KX TBFI, WCF, AIEE-IRE. Engr. Council. Alton Lee. Cerlilicc le. Gen S ec , Montebello, NROTC. Don Lee. BS . E.E . Gardena TBn, EK . Lewis Lee, Pharm. D. Los An geles. AMI, Skull Morta . J argarel Lee. B S.. Elem. ED.. Los Angeles, llAH. Mill cent Lee B.S.. Occ. TH.. Long Beach, O.T. Club. Chinese Slud Club. rt Lee. B Arch , L I Leilei. A.B. Psy Mens Council, H Angeles, KA, Scarab. Burbank, Travels, In- el. Gerald Leishman, ASA, ' I ' K-I ' Ori Leonard, I Kay Lester fl S , Gen. I ' .MI William Lester Ji., •I " l ' , AK Psi Levine, S.S., Elem. Ed.. No. Hollywood. A.NA, IIAH, Chimes. School Council. s Councils. AE ' I ' Lonis Levoy. B A.. His- Los Angeles. Edward Lew. D.D.S.. Los ■les. ASA, A1F.. Mervyn Lew, B.A.. Cine- Los Angeles. Warren Lewis. B.E.. C.E.. Angeles, AlCHE Graydon Lillie. B.S., Alhambra. 180 u Li-Mc loan Lin, B.A-, Zoo ogy, Anaheim, C denfs Club. Wallet lindberg. B S-, Ind. fi Inalcwoad. SAM. SCIE.A. AK-I ' adell, BE E E , Los Angeles, IRE. Tlill. Sey- Dre linden. B A . Cinema. Los Angeles. AOS. OK Stanley tingon. BS . E.E.. Los Anoele:- ' .:. mil, IIK, Ann lipp, B.S., Dent Hygiene ! Angeles, KKIV lord lipps, B S , Bui l ard Lipshilx, Pbarm. Thomas Lisler. A.B ::!,, I ub Richard Livoni, B.S-. lie Lona Beach. Kl. William lock Pasadena. IWII, ill logon, BFA n Gabriel, IM ' H, Kll cW, Secy, of KM, B.S., B.A, Carol loper. B S . Sac Studie: .T. Richard lopei. BS.. IE XV.. ASCE V P Fronlt lorlschei, VVhimer, AIME lack loviich. Ph Pedro- Edward low. B.S., C.E ASCE. ;a Ion Gerald lowdermillt. DD.S, I en Insko. DD.S., Los Angeles. Richard tyd- don. B S . ME. Rolling Hills. TBH, IITI, ASME. Arver lyons. A B., History, Los Angeles. John lylle, D D S , Los Angeles, 1 ' U. ATE, Elizabeth ■ Mabry, B S . Elem. Ed.. Morro Bay, AAA, ' Hi, II AH. Sam Mognus, Pharm. D., Pico, Skull Mortar A. Ph. A.. Greater East Los Angeles Assn Russell Maiorana. D.D.S., Alhambra +!• Kirk Malan, D.DS . Los Angeles. NBA NA Air Force Special Club. AOA ' Malcolm. BS, Finance. N. Holly Rille Team Sheila Mailer. BS-, Soc. Sludies, :adia. Pharaleres IPres.). CSTA State Mem- bership Chairman. CSTA Ed. Council George - in redi. S £., M E-. Los Angeles. ASME. I ' T1, leigh Manoogian. B A Mapels. B S , Public A )lma. AED.. Robert Manhattan Beach. ol Public Adm Geraldine Marchant. BS , Soc. Studies, Santa Clara. Pres. ol A l , Panhellenic Deleaate. Ed Council, Homecoming Chairman. Shell Oar. ASSC Social Comm. Leonard Marcus, B S Chem- Engr . Los Angeles. AlCHE Sally Mars- den, B S-, Speech, Santa Monica, KKP, Young Hep. Wells Marlell. D D S., Los Angeles, ' I-Al-l, AlA. David Martin. D.D.S., Comptoi D.DS-. Los Angeles.. S+ , Martinez, B S , Forgn. Trade A+K, floJi 4 Cham. Trovets. Michael Marlinofl, B S . Mktg., GlendaU Major Mason, B A . Sociology. N Holly Songlest. Indep. Frank Malinas, B S . Inglewood. Hiloski Malsudo, A.B., Biology l i:. Bio Club Robert Maurer Monrovia lean Maxwell, BS, Soc. St. dena, A ' lv Thomas Maxwell. B.S.. Ind Upland. SAM Mary McCallister. BS Ma McCants. S S , A ' lv Angel. 181 Mc-Mo Barba TO McClinlock. Pharm D Lo s An geles. AKS, APA An i dofes. Robert Mc Cuir isjrey. Pharm 0., SepuJ eda, chAX Willian 11 Mc Cune, D D.S , Los Anae ngeJe es Paliick McDei mo(f B.S.. P. A., Los A . Knights. Sg jres , tkp:, Ft. Soph. Jr. Course, s, Senate Williar a M :Ginii, LL.B.. San a 80 bara. Robert Mc ver. B.S., ME., lITi; TBII. ASME, ASM. Roche le McKay, B.S.. Acct.. Los Ar geJes, •I ' XH, HA-I ' , Secy. Treas. 0 flesid Terry McKelvey, B.S., Bus. Ad m.. Pasadeno, Acaci 3, Blue Key P,es. 0 Aca cia Chairman R E.W , Me nsjua icial Council. ohn McJiTenna, U: AB . C nema San Mateo, I fK, AKA Ladn Club. New man. David McKenn ey. B.S ns,, Los A rjge e s. SJieldon McKnight B S . F, nonce, Los A ngeJe s, TK+, lewis Mcle an. B A . Zoo, Los A ige e 5, Ill-Ill Roberl McMaltin, B.S., Pelro. Engr., Compton run, IIKT, ll-E, AIME, Engr. Counci) Margo McNeish. BS., P. A. San Marino, M William Meacham. D D.S , Los Angeles, H , t.KT, ' I ihl Perry Meece. Phorm. D.. Glendale, IA ;oan Megallin. B.S., Ed., Bell. AXS), IIAfi, ' " Ir, Soph., Fr , Ed. Cou Satyendr. I C Pha An- AUred Mejia, B S , M.E., Long Beach, ASME. hhn Melcher. B. Arch., Los Angeles, APX. Anthony Mentas. D.D.S., La Crescenta, ■ S. Samuel Merdgen, B.S , Finance, Los Angeles. Alfonso Merino. B S , fnd. Design, Soulh Gale, SAID William Merlcel, D.D.S., Los Angeles, AlA, CSTA Mary Mi: T ' l ' li, CSTA, Sr Intl. Rel , Los B FA., FA . S . Mktg . Van Nuys, SAE. B.S., El Ed., Los Angeles, sy, B S., FA., San Marino, Herman Miller, B.A., ■I ' XK Karen Miller. P ' Mi, l " f :rl. Kathleen Miller, B.S , Ed., Pasadena. Miller, B. S., Bus. Adm., Los Angeles, Athletic News Service Ronald Miller. . Pol. SCi., Santa Maria. Betty Mills. B S., Pasadena, CSTA, Wesley Club AUred IS. BS., C.E , Los Angeles Roberl Mind, E E.. Los Angeles, IRE Laurella Misraje, Dent. Hygiene, Los Angeles. AKP, Ama- . Spurs, Senator, Who ' s Who ' SZ- ' SS, ' 58 Fred Mitchell, BS , Bus Adm., Los Ange es, Al ' lv Squires Wilfred Milfelboch. B.S., M.E., (..:; Angeles. SAE, AME, H!N, Crew, Ski Club. Hayanari Mizoguchi. BS.. Trans, Gardena. limmy Moberg. B S , Bus Adm , Los Angeles, NROTC Sadao Mochidome, Pharm. D , Comp- Ion, Alll, A Ph A Patricia Mollat. B.A , Soc, San Marino. APA, Newman. lomo Mograbi, B.S., IE, Israel. Simonne liseell. BS., Occ Th., San Francisco, O.T. Ufa, Hillel, ' . Ahmed Montakhab, B.S., ■ , Los AngeJes Miguel Monies, D.D.S., Los aeles. Mi Ernest Moore, B A . History, Hol- ler, Al ' l ' , Inlercultural Club. Presbyterians Campus Thomas Morales. B A., .fi., Los geles, JCnighls, ATSJ, Fr. Soph., Ir. Sr. Class uncil. Squires, 1 R. Council, Songlest Comra. 182 Mo-O ' B I CliarloKe lynne Morgan, BS . Speech. Seven ' . I Hills. KKI ' , A.U, . ' f ' M, Hie. Sena e Chaplain. Pres. Stud. Coun. on fic iq,, Sr Counci , Chimes, Amazons. ' 58 Club, oe Morgan. S.S.. Bus. Adm.. Downey, . K-1 ' . Trovels. Nancy L. Morgan. B.S.. £ng., Los Anqclcs. un Mori, iL-fl.. Gordena, N.B.E, George Moriwalci. B.S., Elec. Engr.. Los Angeies, A EE. ASCE, NTC. lames Morreil. B S., fnd. Mgml . Coionn, Soc. or Advance, oi Mgmt. Frank Mor is. B. ol Arch.. Los A igeles SCARAB, T1. a; A Patricia Morris B A Fine Arts. Los Aj geles. A ' l ' K.-nafi AWS Cabinet Sr. Co unc ;. Troy Ca „P Pau a Sue Morris. B S Psych , Burbank Rona d Morris M.S.. Phys. Skull Dag Ed. Lo s Angeles. Blue fTe Y. Kl ger Traci- 4 FieM Janice Mosler B.A., Eng.. Los Ar geles. Dav id Moss B S Acclg., Bev =r y Hills, NROTC, ll. M ' , Tl • : Albeit Mour , LL B , Whittwr. . ■. A, Blu e Key Law Review lohn Mourer. B S . Mktg. Dow ney +AH B rendon Mu hall. BE.. Elec. Engr. Los AnoeJes ' M i, V arsity Crew Dale M unroe B.A . Telecc m , Lo Angeles. Edward Mura chanian, D.D.S. Lo s Angeles, -Hi, TKK Rich aid Muiakami, B.S , Acclg., L OS Ange es Harold MurdocJr. B.S., Acclg., Los Angeles, iTA. Arlyne Myers, B.S.. Elem. Ed., Holly- wood, 1 SJiirley Nagafomi, B S-, Fine Arls. Gordena, I ' M), Nise. Troian Club Leonard Christian Nagler, BE . Civil Engr.. Honolulu. Hawaii. XV.. ASCE Eugene Nardoni, B.S , Elec Engr., Glendale, Inst. Radio Engrs Allred Nasi, B.S., Mktg., Hollywood. IX Harold Naud, B.S., For. Trade, Los Angele A !-: lames Navarro, fl A., Pub. Rels., Los A geles, lA.X, K. . Pres. Knights, ' 58 Club, Dir Squires. Daily Trojan, El Rodeo. AMS Cabinet .Senate, Varsity Gvmnastics Team, Wampus Rcampus Donald Neil, D.DS., Los Angeles ADA Barbara Nelson, B.S.. Clin Tech.. Hun inolon Pari: Douglas Nelson, B A.. Pol. Sc l.o ' s Angeles. . + ;. Senate, AMS MaryAn Neumann. B S , Dent. Hygiene, Beverly Hill ATA. AKT. ♦AA, SJci Club. oseph H. Nevens, BA.. lournalism. Fonlana DT Special Events Ed William Nevrcomb D.D.S . Pasadena, -H. ' . Mary Laurie Newville S.A., Droma. Redondo Beach. Drama Produc ttons Won Ng, B.S.. Biochem . Los Angeles ■t l Syed Aril Niazi. B.A.. Ind. Rel . Los An geles. Pakistan Students Assc Theodore Nich olo«, B S-. For. Trade. Hollywood, A+K, Phillip NicJtel, B.S.. Elec. Engr., Long IRE Henry Nicolello, BE., Mech. Eng. Angeles, IIT ' .. ' , ASME, Engr Mag,, Engr. cil lerry Nielsen, BS Bus Adm., Anoh ' K- ' . Tom Niemeyer, B S . Financ geles, lAK Robert Nootbaar, B A Pasodeno. IIKA, NBOTC. Richar B.S., Finance, Los Angeles, Alll Cou Albert Norris, B S , Pub Adm , Los AS , NROTC Gwen Norton, B.A.. nard. +BK, ' l-K-l ' , Pres Morlar Board, •58 Club, Sr Council, AWS Cabinet. Senate Hobart Nottingham, B S., Acclg., Los Angeles BA + , Alll Ira Nudelman, SS,. Finance. Lo: Angeles. Pres ZBT, IFC, Varsity Baseball Warren Obluclt. B A.. Journalism. Los Angeles lAX, nZ.X. DT. Lynn D. O ' Brien. B.A., Tele com., San Marino, I ' M-.. 183 O ' C-Pi B,S-, CSTA, Ange i a OCallaghan, B S., Sociology. Los Ai AAII Richard Oden, B.A , Zoology, So , Nancy 0«u(l, B A,, reJecom., Los Ai •HIK, AEI ' , AAA, Amazons, Spur, s ;unzo O ' Haia, Pharm. D , Los A; All. rx, Stu I Morlar Lois Okahiu oc. Sludies, Lahawa, Mam. Hawai IIAH. Grace Oiuno, B.S.. Fine Arts. U erry Olson, B.S.. R.E., Las Angeles. Kermil Olson. B A.. Zoo ogy, Inglewood. AEA. Richard O ' Meivcny, B.S . Mech. Engr., Los Angeles, ■Vt, ASME. 1AM. Dianne Ondrosik, BS.. Sac. Sludies. Los Angeles. AAA. Pres. CSTA, Senote. •58 Club. Ed. Council. All Class Councils. Ft. Women ' s CounciJ, LAS CounciL udith Orlick. B.A . Pol- Sc. Wo. Holiywood, BK, BJcrci- slonian. UZA. Debate. Beit Orlijon, B.A., Pol. Sc. Los Angeles. Mary Orovan, B.A., Comp. ill., Los Angeles. Ski Club, Intercultural Club. Lorraine Osborn, B.S., Dent, Hygiene. Glendale. Robert Os- borne, BS,. Elec. Engr.. Alhambra, AlEE, IRE, l.W.. NROTC. ohn Osugi, BS . Elec. Engr., Salinas, ' I ' Mi;. HK . TBII. Barbara Oswald, BS . Elem Ed. Temple City. AX!. ' . K«. Joseph Oswald, B.S., Real Estate, No. Holly- wood. AK + . rnadelle OTooIe, B.S.. fie(.. Los AngeJes, II Deirdre OToole, B S . Eng.. San Diego, Donald Outland. B A . Phys. Ed., Los An- I. s r AHPER Lean H. Pagan, D D S , Santa .ni:M Harold Palmer, DOS, Los Angeles, lames Palmisano, B.S., Real Estate, Ar- George Papadopovlo, B.S,. Inr, Rel , Alham- bra. IRC. Model UN. Ovanes Papayans, B.E.. Civil Engr.. Los Angeles. XIv JTishur PareJch, M.A . Cinema. India. ICC. ISA. Robert Porker, BS. Bus Adm. Alhambra. 1K. NROTC. Eduardo Pares, B.A , Econ., Venezuela. Indra- tan( Pafel, MS , Pharm., Los AngeJes, isabhai Palel, M B.A . Bus Adm.. Los An- sles. Intercultural Club. Charles Patterson. IS, Trans.. Los Angeles. +T, Edifh Pattison, La Puente. CAHPER. ]oaa Therapy. Los Angeles, AAA. ' S , Mech Engr.. Fontana. inger, D.DS.. Long Beach, BS, Phys. Ed Peer, S S., Phy. Curtis Penner, ASME Alan P. ' I ' fi. O ' lA Mary Ann Penninglon, B A., lournalism. Alta- dena, Hl ' l ' . IIIM ' . Sr Council. Evelyn Perani, 8S . Sec Sludies. Inglewood, AAH, Sr. Coun- cil, lorenza Perez, M.S.. Pub Adm.. Los An- geles Bobby Perkins, Pharm D.. Los Angeles. Mary Pershall, B A.. Sp. Pathology, Santa Ana, Pres. A ' I ' S!, ' hli, FTA. Russell Pelers, B.S.. Ind. Mgmt.. Los Angeles. Soc. Advance, ol Mgml. IM ' li. An Peterson, B S Clo Chi. Vic . Oil Adm.. Ventur Spurs. ' 58 Club. Vic res. Co Peterson, BS. Bus, Adm. Tulare. Track. Chapel Choir, laaet Peterson, B F A . Design, Los Angeles. AP. Fr Woman ' s Council. Home- coming Princess. Fletcher Phillips, BE. Mech. Engr.. Encino. X ' l . Sr. Council, Stuart Phillips, BS,, Trans.. San Gabriel. l-l ' E, SJti Club, AEA. Neal Pinckney, Pol. Sc. Los Angeles. A 1 E, AEII, A !i, Ball Chain, Mgr. Varsity Fool- boll, Er. Council, LAS Council, IFC Rep. 184 Pi-RI Chester Pinio, S S-, Ins., No. Hollywood, ilA Ali ' ean Pirnal, BS.. Sac. Studies, Denver, ' . Robert Poc. BA. Bus. Adm.. Downey, ' I ' iK Richard Poliliski, BS., Acctg., Los Angeles Wayne Pollard, BS . Mech. Engr., San Gab r;p ASMi: AIIE. I ' K-1 ' . Ernie Pope. B A.. H Los Angeles, Pres.. ' hAH, Knights. Joann Porter, LL.B., Los Angeles, ' I ' AA ] Porter. BS . Soc. Studies, ia ewood. Mortar Board. II.VH, ' 58 Oub, Am, Chimes Spurs, Senator-at-large. AWS William Porter. BA., I.R., Los Angeles, Harry Posner, B S . Elec. Engr., Downey. Tllll Charles Poss, DD.S., Los Angelei ADA. Alan Potruch. B.S., Ret., Pasadena Powe I, B.S., Chem., San Gabriel. ATSL. Mary Powell. fl.S., Sec. Adm., Dallas. ;, .MA. X. l Nita lane Powell. BA. Hollywood. Spur - — en ' s Council. Fr. Soph. Coi ncils. Al ' . IiK William Press. BS . Finance Los Angeles. Travels. Joanne Priebe. B.S.. Eng., Los An- geles. Spurs, AF. Class Cou ncils. Consuelo Prielto. BS.. Dent. Hygiene. Lo s Angeles, AKP. Philip Prince, B.A., Pol. Sc, Monterey Park, nKA, Treas. Sr. Class, LAS ]r. Class Coun- cils. Robert Priver, LL.B , Los Angeles, AA William Procopio, DDS, Los Anaeles. 1 ' L ' , ADA Albert Provence, B S.. Bus. Adm . Wal- sonvii p r. . KniQhIs. Football. Holly Pulasfti, B, o Arch , Los Angefes, AS . SCARAB. San- dra Purcell, B.S.. Eng.. Fullerton, A . Ray Puller, D D.S., Compton. ADA. lobn Quist. B £ . CiviJ Engr., San Fernando. j; E, Squires Calvert Quon, Phorm, D.. San Diego. AIII, BIT, Chinese Club. Montgomery Bahmeyer. B.S., Mktg.. Sun Valley. AXII LeRoy T. Rahn, B.E., Elect Engr.. Emmaus. Pa . AS ' t ' HKN, TBn, Fr BasJretbalJ Margaret Randall . B S . Occ. Ther. Los Angeles. OT Club. Armand R ascon. B A . Soc Studies. L DS An- geles . CSTA. Vice Pres CSTA. German Club. Troja n De m. Club Albert Rasmussen BS . Civil Eng . Los Angeles, TBII, XK. ASCE How 3rd Grant Rath. LL.B.. San Marino . ' 1 A f ' , Law Review Gary Ray, DOS , Pas odena. Ai:A. Clay Reavis, LLB.. Monrovia. A . Wed Redd ing, B.A.. Pol. Sc. Los Angeles. Martin Redler. DDS. Los Angeles, AS!. Hiiam Reed . BS Soc. Studies. Los Angeles, CSTA. ohn Reed B F S . For Service. Long Beach. A+F. AMP lord Reed. LL B . Pasadena . i A . Loui e Re es. B S . Elem Ed . EI Se gundo, A PA, Ed Council Robert Reidel. B S Elec. Engr , Mor terey ParJt, i I ' A, AIEE. Engr. Coun- M ireen Reilly, BS.. Eng . San Diego. KAl-l, Sr Council Francis Marion Reiter, B S . Ind. Mgml,, Von Nuys. 4 1K, NROTC Thomas Ren- ger, B.S.. For Trade. Swea Cllv. Iowa. A K, Flying Club Donald Reynolds. BE.. Pet Engr.. Bakersheld. AX A, AIME. Gail Rhone. SS., Deni Hygiene. South Gate. AKI ' . An- thony Riccard, B.A.. Pol. Sc. Los Angeles. t-i.X. Squires. 185 Ri-Sa Ann Spu, ugene Bice. B A . Soc Sludies, Los An- Mr, Lalm Club Harold Rice, D D S . iHim AlA, ATE Karen D. Bichardson, rim Tech . Los Angeles Lawrence Bich- jn, DDS.. Los Angeles •I ' lK, +!. ' Bulh Bichelieu, flS, Speech, Fu Jerlon, KAH, s ;ohn Rickeff. D.D.S., San Gabriel. ;, Eivin Bicks, B A , fle)igion. Los Angeles. Wil- liam Virgil Bidgeway. DDS.. Los Angeles, ■I ' L ' Mary Kate fliemer, B,S,, Ed . San Marjno, Spurs, Chimes. Carol Rippey, B.S.. Soc. Slud- ies, Los Angeles, ZTA, ]IA(-). DougJas E. BilcJiie, DDS. Temple Cily. ASA, Dillard Rives, B.A.. Econ.. Los Angeles, -UK. Charles L. Eoark, B E-. Ind Engr . Pasadena, 1AM, A SI E Boberl louis Roberson, LL.B., Los Angeles. BK, 11I M. Lila Roberls, B.S., Psych.. Los Angeles. AV . Kenneth Douglas Boberlson, B A , Telecom., Sacramento. AXA, KUSC-FM. KUSC-TV. Inlercultural Club, eon Bobinson, B.S., Soc Sludies, Los Angeles. KatJiieen Boche, BS. Elem Ed.. No. Holly- wood. XU. Sr. Council, Ed. Council, LAS Council. Greater V. Walter Rode, B S . Bus. Adm , Los An geles. h. ;arr es Rodg ers. B.S., Civil Engr , Los Anrjeles ATA, Kn ights, AEflOTC. Edwa rd H. Bodrigu€ z. BS. Pub. Adm.. Los An geles. Bicliard Roe, B A Telecom . Van Nuys. KUSC. lack B. Rogers, B S . Bus Adm . Ingle wood. MU Ba NROTC. ymond Ro 11, B A., Cinema. Ingle wood, Carl Ro en, M.S., Ind Engr . Compton Ever- ell Rose nslein, B A-. Psych . Butte. Mo Tfana, lA ' l ' , Sq uires. Ma rchina Band Robert Bosen- wald. LLB . Los Angeles. Bobert Ross, B S.. Bus Ad T)., Burba nit Ronald Boss, LL B . Los Angeles Assc £d Law Review. N B E G eorge Roulette Pharm. D , Whillier, .I ' AX, I ' X, SIrull Morta Joyce Bouse, BS, Sociology, Beverly Hills. Rudolph W. Rowland, MA.. Cinema. Puente. AKA. David Ruderman, B S.. Finance. Los An- geles. ZBT, Class Councils. Homecoming Chairman Robcrl Rudolph, Pharm D , T=mo)e Ci(y, I ' AX, Skull Mortar, A Ph A. Robert Budzifc, B S , Mech Engr.. Los Angeles. ASME. Joseph Buggiero, BS.. Elec Engr . La Puente. IRE. HKS lack Russell, B S , Civil Engr , Lo Cres centa. ASCE. THII, XK James Russell, LL.B., Long Beach. A ' |. Roger Ryan, DDS., Lo s An- geles, ASA Stanley Bys, Pharm. D., Haw- (home, A. Ph. A. Wayne Saatholl, BS. Bus. Adm., Fullerton. ' (-K Alvin Sacks, BS , Per- Boberl Salcido, B S , Finance, La lolla. KA. Steve Salenger, B A . Zoology, Beverly Hills. I l-. ' K Knights Howard Samarin. B S . Bus. Adm . Rosemead Fernando Sanchez, BE . Civil Engr.. Los Angeles Gerald Sandarg, DDS, Los Angeles. ASA Gaye Sanders, S S Soc. Sludies, Downey, AX ' .; 186 Sa-Si Richard Sanders. Pbtnm D . Temple City, Skull J Mortar ' I ' AX Peter Saranlos. B.S., Mech. Engr.. Los Angeles Bill Sale, B S C vjl Engr.. Pasadena. A.S.C£ Ifeiichiro Sato. B S For. Trode. Hollywood. l-l ' K Grace Saunders, BS Psych.., AM;, Mafhew Saun- ders. fl.S., For. Trade, Los Angeles. i ' MC Robert Sautter, B A , fi , Elkc at:c Sludi, Hv Psych . .._ ,-- 1. Schaffer. LLB. Treas Student Bai BE.. Aero. Engr . IAS. Swimming AFROTC. Dale Sch J SchaeHi r, AAA. CSTA Angeles. NIII 5c Virgil B. S born. Michigc Polo Tec lerhorn, B S., Pub. Adm Omaha. Nebraska. HX, NROTC. Cap. Hitl Team NROTC Michael Schloessmon, B.S Bus Adm . Los Angeles. lAV.. Fr. Track. lames W. Srhmidt. D.D.S.. Los Angele TV. Call Schneider. B.S., Psych.. Palos ' des Fslafes, HX, Sec Knights. ' 58 CJub, Sr. Councils, LAS Council. F netb I. Schneider. B.S.. Mech. Eng ASM E Allan Sch " - - - Angefe Cha +1, Ac Me . B.S , Biology, Los Hue Key. Knights. LAS udicia; Cou ■ ■■ Worlhrjdge Redgion. zusa. Mortar Robert 1. Schulke. B.A, journalism. __ geJes lAX. DT News Ed Donald Schult: D.D.S.. Torrance. AiA Seymour Schwar B.S, Chem Engr.. Los Angeles. Knigh Squires. A.I.ChE Kail Schwerdifeger. Arch., Pasadeno, TilA, SCARAB. +T, IVfarr Ellen Scott. B S., Soc. Studies, Lc gclcs. TYR. . (lll, CSTA, Sr Council. Held Scoot, D.D.S.. Long Beach. -!. tack Seal. B S . Bus Adm.. Pa sade na •UK Baseball lohn Seiti. B-S-. Adv . Los An geles IN, AAl, Fr. Counci), Band Day d Sever B.S. Mech. Engr . L OS Angeles ASME Bon- aid Shafler. Pharm. D., Los A nge riM ' Situ 1 4 Morlar, Pres. Sr. Sch ol Pho rm Paul- elte Shafranslci. B.A Modern D :]nce . w iscon- Z H, A. Cappella Choir. Wa iyyal Shahin B.A . Math., Iraq. Law rence Shapiro, B S.. Math . Los At geles AKI lohn Sharron, DDS, Card ena , +9 Ken nelh Shaw. B S , Pub. Adm. Los At geles Pre. Sch Pub Ad 71 , Senate Pr s ASPA Stanley Shawr, B A , £ng , Tuiu nqa K liohls Mer ■s Judiciol, Acaci a Sally Sh M, B S .Ret Honolulu, T.H., UM Ethel Sh ibo ndy B S Dent. Hygiene. Torra nee. A ' 1 ' , AKI ' AX!) ne Sherer, B F A . Art Ed., B Muri Sanford Sh B S Hillsbo ough. Estate. Los Angel B.S . OIL Adm . Sharilynne Sherman, BS. Soc Stud Diego, Al ' A. George Shibata. LL B . C AA. Boy Shiraga. B A . Civil Engr . geles, ASCE. Nisei Trojan. Keilto Shishima. BS.. Nursi Shelton Shue. Pharm. D.. Daanne Siegel, BS.. Ed.. .W. . LAS Council. Ed. Co Comm Kenneth Silk. B A , Pol. Sc. Bev( Hills. ' I ' BK, Blackslonian. Debate. Bich Silliman, BS, Acclg., Sunlond, NROTC. BA-1 ' A11 . Tom Silver. B A., Sociology, Enid, Ofcia. ■ll. Create NROTC. HX, Alir. 187 Si-St Bever y Simmons, BS , Ed. Huntington Park, AAA, ' I ' ll, Spurs Grace Sims. BA.. Sociology, Santa Monica, AKA, ATA, Mortar Board, " ' 58 Club, Helen ol Troy, Who ' s. Who, Amazons, Pres YWCA Keith Sims. B S , Math , Arcadia. AT!. ' , CSTA Donaid Singer. B A , Soc Studies, Los Angeles, Squires, Class Councils, Vice- Pres Hi»e). Ind., Mens Council Inder Singh. BS., Pub Adm , Calipalria, TKK, Varsity Basketball Track. Larry Sipes, B A , Pol. Sc , Yucaipa, IIKA, Knights, Skull Dagger. Blue Key, Pres. ASSC. Pres. jr. Class, Pres. Squires, Debate Holiert Sisler. BE., Mech Engr , So. Pasa- dena, ' I ' K ' I ' , ASM E Ward SJcinner, D.D.S , Downey, +:. ' , Aloyne Dary! Slaler. BS, Ed., Los Angeles, AX ' . , j?nthony Sloan. BS., Trans , Los Angeles, ' I ' PA, Soph Council. Var- sity Crew erold Slocum. BS,, Elec. Engr.. No Hollywood, X-t ' E, Knights, Men ' s Judicial Council Tim E. Smallwood. B.S., Pub. Adm., Whillier. TKK Conrad Smilii. B ol E E , Elec. Engr., Lyn- wood. IRE. AIEE. Diane Smith. BS. Sec Adm., Los Angeles, ZTA, lAI Gerald Smith. BS., Pub Adm,, Long Beach, KX Gwynne Smith. B S , Sec Adm., San Marino, X!!, lAi;, Commerce Councii Harold Smith. DDS. Pasadena. lack Reginald Smith, BS , Elec. Engr., Los Angeles. AIEE-IRE. Jmith. B S , B V ' arren Smith, B S.. Ci AX Wayne Andrew Sn AJhambra, IRE. AIEE. DDS., Glendale, -I ' Si , Tele Psych., Los Angele il Enar., ith, B S , William ory Sode Stephen : Angeles. Anaeles, ?c Engr., ler. BS , Tanemichi Sohma, B.S.. Ear Trade. Whittier. Elizabeth Solomon, B.A., Eine Arts, North- n.Jrjp, Kl ' , CSTA. Ski Club, Intercultural Club. Robert Sorani, SS, Phys. Ed., Sparks, Ne- vada. CAHPER, Ball S Cham, Track Mgr. loan Sparling. B S., Dent Hygiene, San Gab- TT-I _w. Mortar Board, Amazons, ' 58 Club, AWS Cabinet, ASSC Sec, Senator, V.P. Soph. Class, Spurs, Chimes, Who ' s Who loan Speed. BS . Phys Ed , Los Angeles, KKI ' , -Mi, CAH- PER George Spilios, B A, Int Bel , Fori Dodge. Iowa, Knights, NROTC, I+K. leland Spiro, BS , Bro,, Stockton, Ski Club. Robert Spill, BS., Pub Adm., Hollywood. Hugh F. Sponsel, B S., Bus Adm , Santa Bar- Richard Spiingloid. Hollywood, S A, ASME. Angeles. ' ty Cr, A ' lA, B S , Mech Robert Spydell, BS , Finn KA Patricia Jean Smith, cadia, T ' l ' ll Design, James R. Slanslield, B S , Bus. Adm.. Los An- geles, ATA Fred P. Starli, Pharm D., San Pedro, Skull Mortar, l ' IH , A P H A , Student Council Vice Pres Pbarm. Eugene Sleckman. n D S . La Crescenia, •I ' M, ATE Barry Steed, B A , Math , Los Angeles, Acacia Derrylene Stehlilc, BS,, Psych,, Van Nuys, Pres AAII, Ponhe fenic Fred Steinberg, BS , Law En- lorce , Los Angeles, TK ' I ' . ' rold Sleiner, B S., Bus. Adm , Los I II Bond Ronald Stell, B S , For Angeles, lAE Kenneth Stepher 1 Mgmt . Los Angeles, AK + , ilAM, Sternberg. B S , Mech Engr , Pact ,J. ' .. ' I ' AH, ASME lame. " .(■ ' •wood, ATA, Swimming Team laine Stewart. B S , Denr Hygi. bispo, Pres III! , Madrigal Sir 188 Si-Tr Boberl Stiles, BS . Mklg., Pasadena, lAlv Slanlev Sfoclrs. BA.. Inl. Rei. Pasadena. K , Srnjghls, ., S Sr. Councils. Bichard H. Slone. B.S . Acclg . West Covma, i;AK. James C. Story, B A.. Slavic Sludies, Los Angeles. V.. ' Mil. ' I ' BK, ■l ' K ' l Intercultural Club Pres. Darlene Stzaage, B.S., Pbys. Ed., Sania Paula, KKI ' CSTA, CAHPER, Pres. Sch. o( Ed., Sr. Council lane Stiaasky, B.S., O.T., Los An- geles. AOII, Pres. O.T.. Greater U.. Sr. Coun- cil. Ronald £. Sirauss, DDS., Be ve ly Hills. AD. Paul Sli-o la, B.S.. Bus Ad m. P omona, .hK . K + Con merce Counc 1. 1 r. Co unci). Boberl Sluch on. B S , Finance B ?v rly Hills, ZHT Willi om ' siurgeon, BS , Bu Ad ■n. La Mesa leriy Styn er. B S , Elec E ig Los Angeles, run HKN •I ' ltr, IRE K ■nnelh Su gino. Pharm. D I. v; ,Ar gcles. Mil. lohn Sui, MA . Pol Sc . Los Angeles, Inter- cul CJuo William Sullivan, DDS., Temple City, + ' .; William Sullivan. B S , Ins . Alham- bra Margie Svendscn, B S . Dent. Hygiene Redondo Beach. Mortar Board. A , Amazons. Pres. AWS. Allan Swartz. Pharm. D.. Los An- geles. I ' ll , APh A., Pharm. Council. Kiyoshi Takemoto, Pharm. D . Watsonville. Marilyn Tan, B A.. Bio.. Los Angeles, Mortar Board AAA, ' 58 Club, Amazons, Chimes. Spurs, Vice Pres. YWCA, Fr. Women ' s Coun- cil Yunn-Chyi Tang, B S . Mech Engr., Los Angeles, loan Tarchione. B A., Soc. Studies. Northridge, AAA Boberl Tarllon. B.A., Cinema. Los Angeles. KA Gloria Tale, B S., Ret.. Glen- dale. Adll, GrealE-r U . Sr. Council, Fr. Coun- nl. Tho Techentin Adn Canada, IX, Sr. Council, ' 58 Club, NROTC. Bunnie Teilborg, B.S., Phys. Therapy. B S . Fowler. Colorado, ASA, P.T. Club. Tsutomu Teraji, DDS . Los Angeles. Boi rhibaull, BS, Mktg., Inglewood. Hatbbajan Singh Thind, BE., Civil Engr. Hollywood. Ramzi Thomas, Cinema. B.A.. Los Angeles. AKA lohn Thompson, DDS., Newport Beach. 1 1 Kay Thon pson, fl S. Phy s. Ed , Gle ndale, A ' l ' i Amo. ons. Vice Pres Ed . CAHPHER Boberl B Thorn psoa . B S . 1? al Estate. Lo ng Beo. .L ' ' UK, Cre w Sally Thomp son. B F A , Painl:;.. Sanio Bo boro, KII, KA(-l ohn Thu eson, B ' ■ ' . MIctg . Lo s Angeles, BHll W. Alvin ThunquesI Phar 71. D , Los Angeles. Edward Ti zklin, B .A Cine na. Heseda. lesse L. Tillman, BS . Elec. Engr., Glendai.. IRE Gwendolyn Timmons, MS.. Lib. Sc . L: Angeles Frank Titus, Pharm D . San Gabri ' . ' i ' WH, Marley Tobian, B S , Dent. Hygiene I Angeles, KKI ' Stephen Tobin, Pharm D . y i; Fernando, I ' ll Belly Tom, B.S.. Bus Adn, El Caion. Spurs, Chinese Sf Club. LAS Coun cil. Duchess Tomton, BA. Int. Rel., Malibu. HI! , TYR. IR Council, Intercultural Club Chuck Torres, B S , Mklg,, Long Beach, Al Kenell Touryan, B S.. Mech. Engr., Pasadena, ASME. TBll George Toy, Pharm. D , Bakers- lie d Norman Tremblay, B S , Civil Engr , Tor- rance, Vice Pres. ASCE. TBn, XE. Pbilippa Treweek, B S., Sec. Adm., Los Angeles. Phra- teres. l. l. 189 TrWe Tiimhle. B S., Bus Adm , Hunlmglon Park. KI flicjiard TioUope, B A., Inl Rel Lynwood. Ball i Cham, NROTC Dull Team ' Vars:ly Waler Polo, Ir. Swim Mgr., Sr. Swim Mgr, Perry TiuesdeU. B S , Acclg., El Se- gundo. Thomas Trumbull, B A., Econ Glen- ■-■ NROTC William Trussell. B.A., Eng., Yoneo 7 5urucfome, B.A., Tucker, D D S , Los Angeles, n. °J, ° ' °J ' ' ° ' ' yi.BS, Soc, S(udies, La Canada, .Ull Charles Turner, B A , Psych., Glendora Ann Tultlelon. B S., Rel. Downey, Xil TAx ' HM. iiic ' % ' u B.A., Eng., Riverside. nM A.U, Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, ' 58 Club. AScF " ' ° ' ' ' ■ ■ ' ' " " ' " S " - °= Angeles, B.S.. Mech. Engr . ASME. ICC. Basil Urn Los Angeles. ASCE. Cbir. Victoria fi. Vail. B S Fi l ' B Noncy Van DyJt " -ach, KA(- , Pres Z -jdeo Ronald van Hcusden _ Pasadena. Vfilhelmirxa Van H Sec. Adm., Cypre Hall. Ind. Council Arts, Los BS , Sec. , Sr. as.. Bri Vornes, BS . Elem. Ed., San Gabriel Joseph Vaughan. BS, Pub. Adm., Ue. TKK, Knights, Squires, Vice Pres iorolhy Vanghn. B.A., Eng.. San Ma- . AXS;, TYR Richard Vitali. B A Econ Angeles, A1+. Robert Voiles, B S Ed ' Angeles, Blue Key, Skull Dagger Var ' - Foolball, Varsity Track Peter Von Mueh- " ' Los Angeles, TIA, SCARAB. Real Estate, Clendale D , Santa Ana Paul Trans., Santa Mon- Misako Wakiji, B.S., Trojan Club, O.T. gn, Bev- me Arts, Vrooman, ■n Wagner. ce Wagoner, B A ica. Fr Football. Karlen or, Pasadena, Z !;, N.__. ...,_.. Club Margy Waldsmith. BE. A., D erly Hills, KAh Nancy WaJes, BS Sierra Madre. AAA. Agnes M. WalJier. B.S 1. D BS, O.T , Inglewooc Wallace. BS , Trans., Wallace. BS. Soc. Stud Acctg., Los Angeles, i Thonipson Walker. O.T. Club Donald Angeles Reynette s, Anaheim. I ' +B, (. Charles Wallers, B A., Zoology Charles Walton. B o Arch., Los ATA, A.I. A., SCARAB. Varsity Water !i Roger WaKon, B S , Mktg , Burbank. David Warner, B E , Cvil Engr , Long Beach, Sae, ASCE Lawrence Warner, D D S , Los Angeles, Warrington, 8 S , Elem Ed , Pasa- . Al. AlDean Washburn, DDS. Bland- Ulah lanel Lou Watson. B.S.. Soc. Stud- (III, Greater U, jr. Council. Ralph Waugh, DDS., Downey, Z• , ATE. Dick Weber, BA, Bus. Adm.. Los Angeles. " 1 Wedin. BS., Soc. Studies, San- ta Monica. +K ' ) ' , IIAH Wilbert Weiner, Pharm. D , Inglewood. AEIl, Phaim -SC Stall Myrna Weingarten. B S., Soc Studies. Los Angeles, IIAl-l, Vice Pres. CSTA Patricia Welch, B.F.A , Design, Los Angeles, KKF. J 90 fye-IVo Dale Well. B S . H. o ogy, Los Angeles. r-lX, M1 George Weller. BA. Math. Manbatlan .K, i-(i lack Wells, j ' harm D, Long Beach, .|iA Roberl Wenzel, BS. Mgml. Auburn. Neu- York. ' I ' lA, Pub Adm. Student Council Kaj Werner, BS , Acctg . San Ciemente, ' 58 Club. Sec. Mortar Board. BAT, Pres. X(-l, . A. Chrmes. Amazons. Spurs. Who ' s Who. Class Councils. Pres EVK Dorm. AWS Cab:- net Janice WSeelcr, S S , Soc Studies. Los An- jeles. KKI- erry Whitcomb. BA. Pol. Sc . Phoenix. Arizona, A ' M.. ' , TYR. Senate. AMS Cabinet I. David White, BS. Ind. Mgmt. La Canada. IX, Knights. Blue Key. Me ns Council. NROTC Hille Team. Jack B. White. BA, Pol. Sc, Los AngeJes, BfacJrstonian, USA. Nancy White, B.S.. Eng.. Pasadena, KKP. Charles Whitesell, B.A.. Psych.. Compton. Brent Whillock, B,S.. Adv., Los Angeles, KA. Andrew Whittlesey, B.S., Finonce, Los An- geles, •l ' K+ Gary WideJI, S.£,, Mech. £ngr Whillier, . ' I ' l], TYR, Ind. Mens Rep. Harlan Williams, B A . Ind. Mgmt . Hollydale Kl, SAM Paul Willems. BS . Bus Adm.. Los .4nge es Waller 1. Williams, BA.. Int. Rel . Compton. TKK, Sec. Blue Key. Blackstonian. nights. NROTC. Pres. AMS. Senator, Pres. Classics Club. Pres. St. lor Eisenhower Club. Wanen Williams. B A.. Ind. Mgmt.. Alhambra. A ;, Ir Varsitv Baseball. Varsity Baseball. lohn Willis. BS . Pol. Sc. San Bernardino. Blackstonian. KA, Football, TrocJc. ill Wilmoth, BA , Int Rel , San Pedro. AOII Olin Melvin Wilson, BE.. Mech Engr . Pasa- dena ASME lezald W. Winchell. B E . Mech Eng r . Los Angeles. IAS Robert Winel. B A , Biology. Los Angeles. iI K . Sidney Wing. BE., Mech Engr . Whittier, ASME. Skull S Dagger. Athletics Palricia Winn, B.S , Eng . No. Hollywood, Ai ' . Ronald Woll, D D S . Los Angeles. Am. Dent Assc . A;. ' T Allen Wong, DOS. Los Angeles ■ ' .:. ATE. Chinese St. Club. Norman Wong M.S., Elec Engr.. Los Angeles. A. IE E Wolfe Wong, BS,, Civil Engr. Los Angeles Chad vrick Woo, BS. Bus. Adm. Los Angeles AK , BI ' S, Knights. Sr. Council. Commerc Councjl, CSC Pres Kenneth R. Woodcox. B S Bus. Adm., Granada Hills. SAM. Ski Club. 191 Wo-Zo George Wood, B.S., Adv., Los Angeles, mil. Carl Workman, B.S., Bus. Adm., Corona Del Ma,. ' 58 Club, Pres. 1 SK, Class Councils, Jr. Class Treas., Squires, IFC. Connie Wren, B.S., Eng , Los Angeles. lane Wren. B.S., Dent. I ' vaiene, Hawthorne. loan Wright. B.S.. Oil. Adm., Los Angeles iAi;, KKI Sr. Council Wilbur Wrighf, B A. ' Math.. Compton, NROTC, ATA, Muriel Wyman, B.S., Bus. Ed., Los Angeles, AX ' .. Bicharo Wyse, B.E., Elec. Engr., Glendale, l ' |.A lean Yabuki. B.A., Eng., Los Angeles, l-K!, Nise, Trojan Club. held, pie City, Carol Yackey. BS., Sec Ad .Vi lAi;, lewis Yalle. Pha,m I ril ' l ' Boberl Yahiro, BS . Elec. Eng ' . thorne, Inst Radio Engrs Masaaki Ya Pharm. D., Los Angeles, Airi. Robert Y: D.D.S., Pasadena, Nisei Trojan Club On Yang. ME B E , Mech Engr., Los Angeles, Tllll, IITZ, ASME loan Yenawine. B S , Dent Hygiene. Los Angeles, 1 ' .1 B, AA, Vice Pres, Sr. Class, Pres. Fr. Women ' s Counci), Greater U.. Fr. Soph. Councils Sieve Yokoyama. D.D.S., Los Angeles. Yun-SooJc Yoo, MS., Bus. Ed., Seoul, Korea. loseph Young. B S , Math, Los Angeles, German Club, CSTA, AA . lorna Young, BS., Eng., Fullerton, KAR, Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, Songlest Co-Chair- man, ' 58 Cub. Class Councils. Richard Young, B A., Arch., Los Angeles, ATA. Ronald Young, Pharm. D., Glendale Patricia ZaUiias. B.S., Soc. Studies. Arcadia, AAA, Grealer U , Ir. Council. Boberl Zalltin, BA, Sociology, Los Angeles, Grealer V. Joseph Zeronian, B.A., Soc. Studies, Los Angeles, Knights, AMI ' . Fr. Council, NBOTC. vin Zessai. B S , Bus. Adm , Los Angeles. don Roy Zicit, Pharm. D., No. Redondo :h, A PhA John Ziegler, BS Pub. Adm., Nuys, ASPA Palsy Ziegler. B S., Speech, Angeles. AT. . ' I ' ll Edward Zinser, B.E , Engr., Whiltier, A.I.M.E., HET. Maurice nan, B.A.. Arch., Los Angeles, A 1 A. 192 mm Del wis,), J.Detf, 11, DM, lis, E4, :c,i, U». C-Xku- ACHIEVEMENT On the ioUowing pages. El Rodeo is pleased to Aonor some of the pzoiessois who have made a name for themselves and the UniveTsity. But more impoitant than that, we aie pleased to honor them because they have saciiticed many things to help otheis. They have discovered and made a conquest over the unknown. Whethei it be in medicine or in a social science Held, these men and women have contiibuted to the understanding and betteiment of the world. Dr. Bereel Uses Spiders For Menial Illness Study Amazing work is being done by Dr. Nicholas Bereel, an associate professor oi psychology, in the rehabilitating oi the mentally ill. He is shocking Zilla-X-Notata spiders to induce them to spinning irregular webs. Zilla-X-Notata spiders are from India and were selected for the experiments because, unlike most spiders, they spin all their webs in an identical pat- tern. U they could be induced to spin erratically by controlled means, science would have demonstra- ble evidence of a cause-and-efiect relationship. This is being done to combat schizophrenia, trom which more than halt of the patients in today ' s mental hos- pitals are suffering. If Dr. Bercel ' s experiments prove successful, he will then attempt to return the spider to normal web building. Then the search will be on for a drug or drugs to do this. Following the treatment, if it proves successful, an answer will have been found for the schizophrenic case. Until recent years, such patients were ' treated " by a variety of primitive means, varying from shock to ice water to various near- tortures. WEBS HOLD CLUES for Dr. Nicholas Bereel, who invites spiders to dinner of mental dis- order serum with the vibrations oi a tuning fork. TRICKY DR. BERCEL! Since a spider will only eat live tlies, which have flown into his web, Dr. Bereel creates a vibration with a tuning fork . . . the spiders, housed in tiny receptacles in the corners of small wooden frames strung on wires, associate the hum- ming created by the tuning fork v ith capture of his prey. For that he comes out and in- vestigates the serum to the point of eating some of it. Phase 1 is the over-all experiment. Phase 11 consists of searching for a drug or drugs to counter-act the serum ' s effects, and return to normal. Phase 111 will be to apply the knowl- edge to human treatment. 193 IBASIAS PROJECT Dr. Gable Teaches U.S. Methods in Iran Since 1949 the Four Point Plan, in- stituted during Truman ' s presidency, has been put into eitect through tech- nical assistance, administered hy the International Cooperative Administra- tion. The plan sends Americans all over the world, and provides assist- ance in architecture, education and other fields. SC Professor Dr. Richard W. Gable, last year, spent the summer in Iran and held monthly meetings at the University of Tehran with person- nel directors. He, along with other SC professors, was sent to Iran to teach, develop administrative methods, train Iranian professors and help the gov- ernment of Iran to better their person- nel work. SC ' s professors were truly working ambassadors. SIMPLY BUT BEAUTIFULLY executed facade o the University of Tehran ' s Law Faculty shows the combining of exoffc old and modern Iranian design. WHILE IN IRAN Dr. Gable discussed per- sonnel problems with employees and person- nel directors of many government organi- zations. Here, Dr. Gable is shown with mem- bers of Position Classified Organization. Per- sian writing is shown in the background. 194 SC Professors lend Knowledge to Iran By participating in such projects as the Iranian Institute, the name and reputation of SC and its professors is being carried through- out the world. Those SC professors working with the Iranian program include Harry A. Marlow, director; Dean Galloway, librarian; Richard Gable, Donald Wilhelm, George Bliss, William Anderson, William B. Storm, George W. Bemis, T. L. Sogard, Hugh G. Lovell, Sherman C. Miller, Gilbert Siegal and William Voris. The Iranian program is one of many simi- lar programs being carried on in all corners of the world by American colleges and uni- versities under contract of the International Cooperation Administration of the U.S. gov- ernment. SHOWN ABOVE is the Law Faculty, school of law building, at the University of Tehran. SC professors working on the Iranian project had offices on the sec- ond floor of this building. IN KEEPING WITH Iranian custom, a photo o the Shah is present at all busi- ness discussions of the country. Here the Classified Organization director of the Finance Ministry talks with SC Profes- sor Richard Gable. STUDENTS in the Institute for Administrative affairs, located with the law faculty of the University of Tehran, are shown going on a field trip by burros. They are heading for the Near East Foundation, operated at Mamazon, in Iran. )!!». DR. BAXTER lined millions to look, listen and learn about Shakespeare on his award-win- ning TV show " Shakespeare on TV. " He has now branched out into other TV programs and is shown above as host for " Telephone Time. " Dr. Baxter Wins Recognition As Top TV Persondliiy Dr. Frank C. Baxter ol SC ' s English de- partment brings Shakespeare into 2,000,000 households. A tested TV champ, he has won the Sylvania award, lour Emmy ' s and the George Foster Peabody award for TV edu- cation. His Shakespeare on TV was the lirst college course to be taught on TV for credit. He has written two lead articles lor This V eek magazine and a Christmas feature for McCall ' s with Mrs. Baxter. His latest book is ' ' The Written Word, " about the history of the book. His TV shows include " Now and Then, " " Dr. Research " and " Harvest. " DR. BAXTER, who is a driving perfectionist, helps his students to visualize the plays by illustrations such as this replica ol the Globe Theatre, circa 1599. 196 SCHOOLED IN THE CLASSICS, as well as in Shakes- peare and other literature. Dr. Baxter apprec iates such classic relics as SC ' s Troy Column. Law Professor Studies Los Angeles Court System Dr. ]ames G. Holbrook has recently pub- lished ' ' A Survey of Metropolitan Trial Courts, " a factual survey of the Superior and Municipal Courts of Los Angeles County. Sponsored by the American Bar Association, and financed by a $79,000 grant from the Haynes Foundation of Los Angeles, it em- bodied some 42 recommendations for court administration improvement. In addition to his municipality work, Dr. Holbrook has been active in the legal and taxation aspects of parks and preserves, and is now Counsel for the Commission engaged in the Codification of Illinois park districts ' laws. Prof. Holbrook is a special instructor in municipal corporations and a professor of low at SC. DR. HOLBROOK, a ormer corporation counselor, is a member of the Illinois Bar Association, Caliiornia State Bar and the American Bar Association. DR. ]AMES D. FINN is one of the local authorities on audio-visual education and is a former radio writer and news editor. Dr Finn Ranked As Top Audio-VisudI Autliority Dr. James D. Finn is the author of the ' Audio-Visual Equipment Manual. " pub- lished this year by Dryden Press as a refer- ence work in this field. Dr. Finn has received approximately forty citations for his work and is the editor of ' Teaching Tools Magazine, " and has had re- cent pieces in the ' Journal of Higher Educa- tion " and ' Current Issues in Higher Educa- tion, 1956. " He has been private consultant to pro- ducers in the LA area, including Walt Disney and John Sutherland, and has been asso- ciated with the production of such educa- tional pictures as ' Bridges for Ideas. " 197 A 1917 SC GRAD. Dean Vivian is a member of many distinguished honorary societies, such as the American Institute o Chemical Engi- neers. Dean Vivian De velopes SC En neerin School A great builder, Dean Robert Vivian of the School of Engineering, began at SC with home-made equipment as an associate pro- fessor oi chemical engineering in 1937. Cele- brating his 20th year here, he has built the Engineering School from 220 to 2,000 day stu- dents plus 1,000 night students. In the fall he launches a new engineering development program at Long Beach State College. Within two years of his arrival, he had revamped all the courses in Chemical Engi- neering and had set up the first SC chemical engineering laboratories in temporary build- ings. His leadership is primarily responsible tor the funds raised for the new Engineer- ing Building and Research Center — truly c worthy engineer and educator. AN OSCILLOSCOPE, SHOWING wave patterns gen- erated by electrical impulses is watched by Dean Robert Vivian, School at Engineering; Dr. C. Roger Freberg, Mechanical Engineering Head; Dr. Ray- mond L. Chuan, Director oi the Engineering Research Center, and Dr. George T. Harness. 198 Engineering Professors ffdii New Fdcilities The new Petroleum and Chemical Engineering Building and Research Center, completed this spring, sports its own power plant and is a iar cry from the original SC chemical engineering labora- tory which was set up in 1939 in a one-time beauty shop and garage at 900 W. 36th Place. This new construction is just one v ay that SC is doing its part to meet the nation ' s growing need for more and better trained engineers. GEORGE T. HARNESS, assistant dean o the School o: Engineering, has achieved recognition for his book, " Alternating Currents " and many other electrical-engi- neering texts. SHOWN IN FRONT of the new Petroleum and Chemical Engi- neering building and Research Center which will house train- ing iaciltities tor tomorrow ' s engineers are Dr. Harness, Dr. Freberg, Dr. Shuan and Dean Robert Vivian. A NOTED AUTHOR. Dr. Rene Belle has wntten " Twenty Stories of the Twentieth Century, " a collection o outstanding French stories. Noted Writer Heads SC French Department " Promenades en France, " a book by Dr. Rene Belle, professor and the chairman of the French department, is used by 200 colleges and Universities. He is a noted world traveler and a contributor to the Modern Language Forum, the Columbia Dictionary of Modern European Literature, the French Review and French newspa- pers. Now Dr. Belle is working on bibli- ographies of Maurois, a personal friend, and of Chardonne. Also, Dr. Belle has another book currently in production — a grammar text book. Dr. Hindman Specializes In Skid Row Problems Specializing in Skid Row problems. Dr. Wilbert L. Hindman, public administration, has been chairman of the Los Angeles Wel- fare Planning Council ' s Committee on Skid Row Problems for two years. He is also a member of the national committee on the Homeless Alcoholic and the Mayor ' s Com- mittee of Los Angeles on Urban Develop- ment. Acting as advisor to Alcoholics An- nonymous, Dr. Hindman heads their Men ' s Service Center on East Fifth Street in Los Angeles. He first became interested in the Skid Row situation five years ago, when he was placed in charge of the Men ' s Service Center. He was also a mem.ber of the Board of Volun- teers of America. 200 DR. WILBERT L. HINDMAN. shown at work in his oiiice, has studied the institutional way oi rehabilitation lor the Skid Row personality. DR. JOHNSON is presently ssTving as national advisory council member o the Veteran ' s Administration, Social Service Division. Dean Johnson Receives Top Awards in Social Worii Dr. Arhen Johnson, a nationally acclaimed social worker, is professor of social work and has been IDean of the Social Work Graduate School since 1939. Sought as an authority in her field by local, state and national organi- zations, she contributes frequently to national magazines. Pioneering a decade of Social Work at SC, she has served as chair- man of the Governor ' s Crime Commis- sion on Social and Economic Causes of Crime and Delinquency. Her leader- ship is reflected in the wide recognition of that Commission ' s recent report. Dr. Johnson is a recipient of the Koshland Award, for outstanding contributions to the social work held. DR. JOHNSONS CONTRIBUTIONS as Dean of the SC School o Social Work in the past ten years have had a tremendous influence upon Calitornia ' s welfare advances. A growing corps of trained social workers from SC has brought profes- sional leadership to expanding communities and inspired advanced welfare programs in social agencies in Calif. Dr. Pfiftner Receives Public Administration A wards Dr. John M. Piitiner, professor of public administration was awarded a life member- ship in the Civil Service Assembly of the U. S. and Canada. He is the ninth man ever to re- ceive this award and the third recipient on the Pacific Coast. Awards seem to come in twos for this nationally recognized public administrator. He has just been honored for twenty year ' s service to the Personnel Com- mission of the LA City School District. On the SC faculty since 1929 in the School of Public Administration, Dr. Pfiffner ' s writ- ings have been widely distributed in both industrial and governmental organizations. A BUSY SCRIBE. Dr. John M. Phflner is the author o " Organization; the Science of Hierarchy, " as well as " Supervision o Personnel, " and " Human Relations in Management " ' learn Tlirou li Experience ' Says Dr. Cannon Innovating one of the original teacher programs in the United States, Dr. Wendell E. Cannon has pioneered in education with the ' learn through experience " plan. He is a familiar figure to SC ' s many education ma- jors and is a professor of education, SC School of Education. He also directs prospective edu- cation graduates to teaching positions. 202 ACTIVE in such educational societies as the National Educa- tion Association, Calilornia Teachers ' Association and the National Association for Student Teaching, Dr. Cannon is a prominent educational figure. DR. PAUL STARR and radiological technician, Chris Payton, are shown measuring the isotopes in the human body with a scintiscanner machine. The machine can be used to meas- ure and locate cancer in the human body. ON A GRANT o the American Cancer Society, Dr. Paul Starr has been mapping out the diHerences between cancer o the thyroid gland, a rare disease, and goiter infection. He is a member of the SC School oi Medicine stall. Cancer, Goiter Infection Studied by Dr. Starr Dr. Paul Starr, professor o medecine, has recently announced the resuhs of extensive tests on goiters. Under his supervision, goiter patients were treated tor from three to eigh- teen nionths during the last two years with a synthetic chemical form of thyroid hormone called triiodothyronine and some successful reduction in size occurred in all cases. Return of the goiter is abolished by administration of thyroxine to keep metabolism normal. There is great possibility that the results of this v ork will disclose cancer of the thyroid gland. DR. PAUL STARR, professor and head of the research depart- ment of medicine, is studying microscopic slides of thyroid pituitary glands with Dr. Albert Lepp, biochemistry department instructor. 203 Dean Reining Elected Head of PA Society Dean Reining has been awarded tor his achievements by being elected president of the American Society for Public Administration. His other outstanding contribu- tions include working for the UN in Rio de Janeiro as a consultant at Getulio Vargas Foundation and serving as government advisor for the UN in es- tablishing a public administration pro- gram for the Republic of Turkey. m DEAN REINING has acted as consultant lor establishing public administrations depart- ments at the University o the Philippines and Tehran University in Iran. + FSifciMtiNTSERVlCES Dr. Kenney leads Society in Criminology Dr. John Paul Kenney is accus- tomed to serving in a leadership ca- pacity as president of the National Society of the Advancement of Crim- inology and also chairman of the meeting of the American Society of Criminology. He has served as consultant to the Civil Police Administration Division and the International Cooperation Ad- ministration. He was director of the California Juvenile Traffic Study Com- mittee and headed a special study on juvenile traffic procedures in Califor- nia. He was co-author with Dan G. Pursuit of " Police Work with Juven- iles, " published by Thomas Publishing Company. This is the fifth book he has had published. PROFESSOR KENNEY is the author of many articLj anci ic- ports, one of which was an evaluation of foreign police tram- ing in the U.S. The document was published by the Inter- national Cooperation Administration. DR. PAUL D. SALTMAN is peering at liver cells in his lab. This is part o his work in preparation lor a film series for television explaining the cycle of life to the layman. Dr. Saltman looks at a radiogram tilm showing the radioactive compounds found in plants that have been exposed to radio-activity, for a study on trace metal metabolism. TALL AND TANNED. Dr. Paul Sahman. a seri- ous-mmaed student of bio-chemistry, demon- strates his surfboarding skill, at which he is also adept. Sdltwdti Does Resedrch For Ndtioiidl Groups An educator, a sportsman and a scholar are terms that can best de- scribe Dr. Paul Saltman. He is a far cry from the stereotyped absent-minded professor. Dr. Saltman is an accom- phshed surfer, skier and water-skier. In the scientific field, Dr. Saltman is currently continuing studies on trace metal metabolism and on the radio- activity taken on by plants at night time. These research projects are under the auspices of the Tobacco Research Committee, the National Science Foun- dation, the Atomic Energy Commission and the U.S. Public Fiealth Service. Be- sides being the author of 20 bio-chem- istry publications, he has appeared on TV, interpreting biology for the lay- man. THE I V»lTH_ jki 1 WOME i DR. PETERSON and Dr. Metheny spent many tedious hours trying to determine the woman ' s role in today ' s world for their new book " The Trouble With Women. " PETEItSON-MATHE! y Outstanding SC Professors Collaborate On New Book Dr. Eleanor Metheny and Dr. ]an:es Peterson glance at their newly published book, " The Trouble With Women. " Collaborating on this book, Dr. Metheny and Dr. Peterson discussed and clarihed their ideas and finally reached a unilied point of view on the woman ' s role in today ' s world — and so " The Trouble With Women " emerged. It relates a searching analysis of women ' s place in today ' s society based on the stories of five modern women. Dr. Metheny, author of many books and articles tor such magazines as McCalTs and Pageant, is professor of education and physical education. Dr. Peterson, assoc. professor of sociology and Marriage Counselor, has also written for TV. Re- cently he wrote five dramas in a series screened by the National Council of Churches. r Tr™ ' l 1 -J 1 yw ■■■■Jil. ' . " " 4 j|p ittsfteisi ' ' " S -- ___.._ ■id: - a ' Iff ' ! 1 , m ■Hi DR. ELEANOR METHENY is listed in Who ' s Who in America, Who ' s Who of American Women and Who ' s Who in the West. She is the author of many books, research reports and professional papers. In addition to her col- laborative effort with Dr. Peterson, Dr. Metheny has authored " Body Dynamic, " a book of the fundamentals of physical development, which is widely used in U. S. colleges. 206 PROFESSOR PETERSON has had much success in the writing field. His book, " Education for Marriage, " which appeared in 1956, was hailed as one of the best in a crowded field and was adopted by 50 of the leading universities and colleges in the nation. He has also planned and shared in twelve hall-hour TV shows. The most recent show discussed the dynamics of family adjustment. DR. DONALD CUTTER attended the Fust Inicrnational Con- erence on Student Aid, sponsored by the International Association of University and Professional Student Inior- mation. Dr. Cutter, at the extreme right o this photo at ToL : ,_.,,.. _;; . ' , spoke to the conference and reported for the United States on the many aspects of scholarships, aid and fellowships. History Professor Studies American Indian Culture Dr. Donald C. Cutter, associate professor of history, is an expert on the American In- dians and their contributions to our culture. Professor Cutter acted as an expert witness in the case of the California Indians v. the United States before the U. S. Indian Claims Commission, presenting valuable evidence concerning the historic background of white- Indian conflict in California. Dr. Cutter is also an authority on Califor- nia and Western American history. He has written the articles on California " for the Encyclopedia Britanica and the Encyclope- dia Britannica Books of the Year. Commis- sioned by the Academy of American Francis- can History, he has edited the collected writ- ings of Father Mariano Payeras, president of the California missions in their documentary series. Recently he returned from Spain, where he did research of Spanish exploration in Calif. ' s Central Valley. Dr. Cutter also was a Research Training Fellow of the Social Sci- ence Research Council and worked under their auspices in Mexico and Spain in 1949- 50. He has also been with the Del Amo Foun- dation. TOURING SPAIN extensively with his family. Dr. Cut- ter and his wife visited the House of El Greco in Toledo, a famous seventeenth century Spanish painter. 9 Hi h Architecture Award Given to Dean Gall ion This year Dean Arthur B. GaUion was made a FeUow of the American Institute of Architects, one of tlie high- est honors on architect may receive. He is also a member of the American Insti- tute of Planners and Alpha Rho Chi, architect fraternity. Besides serving as Dean of the SC School of Architecture, Gallion has written many books, including ' ' The Urban Planner, " published in 1950. This book is used as an architecture text in many leading U. S. colleges and uni- versities. He has served as a commissioner of the Housing Authority of LA County and was a planner with the housing division of the Public Works Adminis- tration, Washington, D. C. SHOWN BY A BUILDING sketch in the archi- tecture b uilding, is Dean GaUion, who has been Dean o the Architect School since 1945. THE DISTINCTIVE DESIGN of the School of Architecture is well-known at SC, as are the talents o Dean Gallion, who was a recip- ient o the Steedman Travelling Fellowship, following his graduation from the University ol Illinois. He has been a student at the Ecole des Beaux Arts in Paris and travelled extensively through Europe. He had a pri- vate architect practice in the Oakland-Ber- keley area. 208 i 4 ADMINISTRATION The guiding band is an important band and tbus it is so witb tbe administiation of tbe Univeisity. Pictuied in tbis next section are tbose administiaiois wbo. from day to day, not only bandle tbeii administrative jobs, but otter guidance, instill confidence and promote unity among tbe student, faculty and alumni of tbe Uni- versity Community. Board oi Trustees The top official body of the University is the 26-member Board of Trustees. The trus- tees, headed by Chairman Asa V. Call, set down all important school policies and will be remembered this year for their decision to withdraw SC athletics from the Pacific Coast Conference. The board is made up of outstanding business and professional men and women. BOARD OF TRUSTEES Members, leit to right, are: (Row one) Gwynn Wilson, secretary; Seeley G. Mudd, first vice- president; Mrs. May Ormerod Harris, Asa V. Call, president; Elvon Musick, second vice-president; Frank L. King, treas- urer; H. Leslie Hofiman. (Row two) Elton D. Phillips, Robert D. Fisher, . Howard Payne, Leonard K. Firestone, Harold Quin- tan, Willard W. Keith, Fred D. Fagg jr., Y. Frank Freeman, Claiborn A. Saint, William C. Mullendore, Gerald Kelly, uni- versity councillor; Albert S. Raubenheimer, Earl C. Bolton. 209 Ruius Beinhaid von KleinSmid Chancellor o the University von KleinSmid Active at SC For S7 Years Perhaps the greatest symbol in the history of Troy can be found in the white-haired gentleman who is often seen strolling around campus or in his office in the north wing of the administration building. This man, Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid, has been at SC since 1921 and has seen SC expand from an enrollment of 5,600 to over 15,000 students. He has seen buildings erected and the campus spread out in all directions with new facilities. For 25 years he served as president before being made chancel- lor for life. He is known all over the world as an eminent educator as well as an authority on world affairs. He was graduated from Oberlin Academy and since then has been awarded 14 degrees. BASEBALL GAME ::. ;:..■ : Anni: ' :i Spring Alumni Day found Chancellor von KleinSmid participating in the activities. He is a loyal SC sports fan. PROMINENT MEN in all walks of life are always present to honor the Chancellor. This occasion was the Chancellor ' s 80th birthday which men from all over the country attended. CHANCELLOR von KlemSmid alwuy.- {inds time dunng bis busy schedule to talk and discuss problems with the students. Here he is talking outside his office with ASSC President Larry Sipes. Chancellor von KleinSmid has been active in nearly every phase of university hie. He has a keen interest in the growth and development of the students both inside and o utside the classroom. On Saturdays he can be seen in the Coliseum watching Troy ' s foot- ball games and on weekdays he can be seen talking with students, faculty and adminis- trators on campus. A GRACIOUS hello and tip of a hat are dail, occurrences tor students, faculty and adminis- trators who meet the chancellor on campus. ii AWARDS are always being bestowed upon the worthy Chancellor. Here he receives the Golden Medal oi Honor from Frederick E. Waller, representing the Austrian Republic. TYPICAL SCENE is the Chancellor hard at work in his office in the administration building. Besides the duties of his office the Chancellor presents a weekly TV show. AlbeTt Sidney Raubenheimer Educational Vice-President Rdubenheimer Leads Academic Progress Educational Vice-President Albert Syd- ney Raubenheimer , is the chief educational officer of the university and as such is charged with directing the curriculum and class sched- uling. He has been at SC since 1923 and has held the position of LAS dean. Dr. Rauben- heimer did his undergraduate work at the University of the Cape of Good Hope, re- ceived his masters from Columbia and his doctrate from Stanford. He is an honorary member of Phi Beta Kappa and is listed in the International Who ' s Who. Dr. Rauben- heimer, along with the other two vice-presi- dents, has been acting president since the resignation of President Fred D. Fagg Jr. last year. VICE-PRESIDENT Raubenheimer is an internationally known educator. Here he shows oU the SC plant to the Mayor o Bombay and a group o foreign students. 212 Student Guidance ACTING DEAN oi Students, Clinton A. Neyman, has been at SC since 1948 and has served in bis present position lor two years. Besides his duties of advising all student activities, he is the oiiicial University Chap- lain. Before coming to SC, he was a chaplain for the Navy lor 17 years. ASSOCIATE DEAN o Students, Robert Gordon, v. ' as appointed to his position this year alter being Counselor of Men lor two years. His main goal is to help students develop their academic, spiritual, moral and social life. He holds de- grees horn Dennison and Columbia. COUNSELOR OF MEN. Dr. Jerry Wulk, just com- pleted his first year at SC. Before coming here he was counselor of men af Calilornia State Polytechnic College. His duties include advis- ing men students with various academic and personal problems. COUNSELOR OF WOMEN. Mrs. Joan Schaeter, who has completed three years at SC, works very closely with all facets of the v omen ' s pro- gram. She also spends considerable time with personal and academic counseling. Mrs. Schae- fer came to SC from Carnegie Institute. student Services SC student services are numerous. They range {ram a health service and hbrary to a housing bu- reau and employment bu- reau. Also included are student activities and for- eign student advisement, teacher placement, test- ing bureau and scholar- ship oHices. Harry Nelson Student Activities Adviser Pat Arnold Housing Bureau Hazel Rea Acting Librarian Viets Logue Foreign Student Adviser Edith Weir Teacher Placement Paul Greeley Health Center Florence Watt Employment Bureau N. Stacken, F. Scruggs Scholarship OHicers 214 Fisher lea ves SC After Serving 12 Years Financial Vice-President, Robert D. Fisher, is in charge of all hnancial operations of the University, including operations and maintenance, accounting, business manage- ment, post office, tuition, dormitory fees and the bookstore. He is assisted by John Darsie, chief accountant; Richard Morisse, auditor; and Paul Walgren, controller. Dr. Fisher, to- gether with the other two vice-presidents, acted as president of the University this year due to the resignation of President Fagg last spring. Robeil D. Fisher Financial Vice-President John Darsie Chiel Accountant Richard Morisse Auditor Paul Walgren Controller 215 Elton Phillips Business Manager Daniel McNamaia Purchasing Agent University Business The men behind the scenes who do a big part in keeping our campus running smoothly are those connected with University Business. Their jobs include operating the bookstore, the cafeterias and residence, halls, ticket oHice, press, police force, and han- dling the purchasing, budget and operations and maintenance. Through extensive organization, large working staffs and cooperation between these various positions, SC students, faculty and administrators are provided with valuable services necessary to a large university. Guy Hubbatd Commons and Residences John Moiley Ticket Manager 216 Artbut Alwotth University Press Anthony Lazzato Operations and Maintenance Frederic Grayston Bookstore Manager Robert Gillmore Budget Director Stanley Sowa Campus Police Chie{ 217 g tb Herman Sheffield Director of Admissions Howard Patmore Registrar Admissions The Directors of Admissions, Registration and High School and Junior College Relations are the first few people that new students become acquaint- ed with at Troy. Their offices are responsible for advising new students as to the requirements for admission and to process their previous grades and credits. They also keep the official records and record grades for all students enrolled in the University. 218 lohn Steinbaugh High School-!C Relations Sterling Ebel Assistant Director, Admissions Dorothy Nelson Assistant Director, Admissions Bolton Supervises SC ' s Development SC ' s Vice-President in charge of De- velopment, Earl C. Bolton, handles a big job including the wide area ot school improve- ments, endowment raising, public relations and publicity and publishing of the school catalogue. He is assisted by Robert C. David- son, associate director of development; Wil- liam Blatty, director of publicity; William Stedman, Trojan Caravan director; and Tom Nickell, director of fund raising. Mr. Bolton has held many other positions since coming to SC in 1948. Eatl Bolton Vice-President, Development Robert Davidson Assoc. Director, Development William Blatty PubUcitv Duo.::o William Stedman Trojan Caravan Director Tom Nickell Fund Raising Director 219 ss Ftanklin Skeele News Bureau Director Mary Jane Park Managing Editor Bryant French University Editor SC IN THE NEWS, a campus bulletin board located outside the Commons, is kept with timely news items by the News Bureau staft. University News and Intormdtion Eulah Benton Associate Editor Emily Kelsey Alumni Records Caileion Mann I ntor motion OHice 220 n Arnold Eddy Supervises General Alumni Activities Well deserving ot the title, " Mr. Alumni, " is the Executive Director of the General Alumni Asso- ciation, Arnold Eddy. Since his graduation from the School ot Engineering in 1924, he has also served as business manager for athletics and editor of the Alumni Review. A newcomer to the Alumni House is Field Secretary Nick Pappas. Pappas, who joined the organization in the spring of ' 57 was for- merly an assistant football coach with Jess Hill. His job is to visit clubs in various cities and stimulate alumni interest. The Alumni House located next to the School of Music contains files of the names of more than 60,000 former Trojans. The staff stands ready to help with any and all Alumni activities. Arnold Eddy Director, General Alumni Association Alumni Executive Board J. Howard Payne Ebei E. agues Boyd Welin Howard Byram Arnold Eddy Iva Custer E. Russell Werdin James Dailey Maurice R. Stokesbary Charles Schweitzer ]. Howard Edgerton George Hoedinghaus Walter Roberts William H. Gould Bonnie Hickey Riedel William A. Barr Paul Husted Byron Reynolds Dr. Douglas Snow John A. Lambie Arthur D.Guy Dr. Alden H. Miller Richard Tead Norman O. Tollman Donald B. Thompson Winston Fuller Richard Minasian Larry Sipes 221 1 Howard Payne Preshieni Gor : ' - ' ' ' . ' ; " ' ' . ' socfad ' on Wanen White President, Trojan Club Payne. White Head 10,000 S(J Alums The General Alumni Association under the direc- tion of Dr. J. Howard Payne, President, has been very active in serving both the Alumni and the University. The 1957-58 roster contained 10,000 paid members. Dr. Payne, who is a prominent physician and surgeon, holds a one year seat on the Board of Trustees of the University along with his position as president. Association activities dur- ing the year included the coordination of Class Reunions, the annual Homecoming Celebration, the sponsoring of the traditional Men ' s Football Dinner and the Spring Alumni Day Festivities. One of the organizations repre- sented on the Alumni Association ' s Board is the Trojan Club headed by Los Angeles attorney Warren White. Trojan Club is the group pledged to support the Univer- sity ' s athletic program. With a membership of 2,000, this spirited group sponsor Quarterback luncheons every Mon- day during football season and the traditional football Kickoff Banquet held in September. TROYVILLE TROLLEY, a truck driven sightseeing car, each year makes its appearance at the annual spring alumni day. Alums and their iamilies get a hrsi hand opportunity to see the campus as it is today. Trojan Knights conduct the tour and explain and point out new and old landmarks and build- ings during the 15 minute tour. ALUMNI OFFICE STAFF members, left to Tight, are (flow One) Dedie Builard, Nancy King, Iva Custer. (Row 2) Emily Kelsey, Beatrice Reed, Lucyle Abel, Min- nie Ziesler. (Row Three) joe Agapay, Nick Pappas, Tom Nickel. Alumni Statt Nick Pappas Field Secretary George Jordan Managing Editor, Alumni Review 223 ALUMNI DAY found Boyd Welin (lett) presenting the Alumni D.D.S. ' 24. The Alumni Award of Merit went to Eshelman. Service Awards to (lett to right) Howard Byram ' 15, Joseph Chairman o the alumni committee was Boyd Welin, past Eshelman ' 17, Kennedy Ellsworth ' 22 and Cecil Dickinson, president ol the General Alumni Association. Alumni Day Brings Back 1.000 dr ad nates Alumni Day held on May 18, 1957, brought together again opproximately 1,000 alumni and their families. OUicial hostess for the day was Beverly Edgerton of the class of ' 57. The program which was pre- sented featured President Fred D. Fagg, Jr., Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Presi- dent of the General Alumni Association . Howard Payne, and past president of the Association Boyd Welin. ALUMNI DAY REGISTRATION necessitated slandmg m line as 1,000 alums and their lam- ilies signed the register. The day ' s activities included a luncheon tor everyone, games tor the children, a program tor adults, and a chance to meet old triends. ACADEMICS Pioiessors with great minds who aie able to convey knowledge to the students of our generation aie to be found fhroughouf SC ' s classzooms and laboiatoiies. Not only do these pioiessois teach, but they have an inteTest in the development and ideas of the stu- dents. The leieience of SC as a iiiendly university grows from the iact that many professors have broken down the traditional strict, hard and cold atmosphere of the classroom and replaced it with group discussions and learning. A true conquesf in the growth of education. Architecture SC ' s School ol Architecture began with 12 students and was lirst located in the Attic, now the Alumni Build- ing. Today 500 students attend classes in Harris Hall. Headed by Arthur Gallion, the faculty includes some ol the prominent practicing architects in the city. The Dean, who believes in progressive and practical building, has been at SC since 1945. This year, the Schools ol Archi- tecture and Public Administration collaborated on a pro- gram ol regional planning. Arthur Gallion Dean, Architecture Calvin Straub DRAFTING PLANS made by students in the School ol Architecture are an aid to them in planning and design- ing the buildings and homes ol the luture. On the draw- ing boards, the students prepare rough sketches of the arrangement, color and shape o a building, showing its possible appearance. Waldo Kirkpatrick 225 Richard Williamson Accounting I Robert Dockson Marketing Robert Schultz Finance Commerce The School of Commerce, including the departments of accounting, business administration, finance, market- ing, and secretarial administration, was founded in 1920 and has an enrollment of 2600 students and 50 professors. Currently 12 books and research monographs are in prog- ress by faculty members. The school has received three Freedom Foundation awards. Commerce Dean, Lawrence C. Lockley, came to SC in 1951 from NYU. Last year he won an award for his monthly economic letters. Lawrence Lockley Dean, Commerce 226 William Himstieet Office Administration Philip Libby Business Administration Newton Metiessel Raymond Peiiy Leonard Calvett Education Founded in 1917, the School of Education is one ol the oldest schools at the University. About 75 per cent of the present 5,000 enrollment are graduate students. This school confers more degrees than any other school in the University. Campaign fund drives are in progress for the six unit education center, the first of which will be located across from Founders Hall. Dr. Irving R. Melbo, Dean of the School, is named in ' Who ' s Who in America " and " Leaders in American Education. " living Melbo Dean, Education THIS STUDENT is undergoing a diagnosis in SC ' s Reading Center to discover her reading difficulty. As a result, she will receive individual instruction based on her needs. THE READING CENTER library of the SC School ol Educa- tion contains thousands of books for school children who need corrective reading training. Dentistry The School of Dentistry, which is rated as one of the top in the country, was founded in 1897 and became a part of the University in 1947. The school offers a four year course in dentistry and a two year course in dental hygiene. It is the largest of its kind west of Kansas City and has the distinction of graduating two-thirds of the dentists in the Los Angeles area. Dr. Robert W. McNulty, who graduated from Loyola University in Chicago, has been dean of the school for seven years. Robert McNuhy Dean, Dentistry LAB WORK is another phase of the comprehensive student training in the Dental School. Students make partial den- tures, replace lost teeth and make full plates. The develop- ment o plastics and the use of the various alloys have helped these students to make and improve the nature o the arti- ficial teeth. I WITH THE PROMISE that " whatever 1 do won ' t hurt a bit, " this upper-class dental student is preparing his young patient tor a dental checkup. He is making sure that her repaired teeth will be strong and healthy. Members of the dental taculty observe the work of the future dentists and assist them with training in the most modern techniques. 228 THE DENTAL CLINIC treats betwjcn -ighi and ten thousand education. The luture dentists of the world do all sorts or people a year. The Clinic provides the needed community dental work from the treatment o gums and surgical pro- service lor children and adults, as well as a dental health cedure to the restoration procedure. THE DENTAL HYGIENIST is shown cleaning teeth as part at her clinic training. The hygien- ists are especially trained in the care of child- ren ' s teeth. Alter a special two year course in the School of Dentistry, the hygienists are qualihed lor a degree. Henry Tannei Fixed Prosthodontics Kenneth Turner Oral Diagnosis Clinton Emmeison Pedodontics 229 Engineering SC ' s School of Engineering today has 220 facuhy members, the same number as comprised the original student body in 1928 when the school was founded. Today, there are over 2,000 engineering students, 700 of whom are graduate students. The Petroleum-Chemical Engineer- ing Building and a wind tunnel for aeronautical research have recently been completed. Dean Robert E. Vivian has been at SC since 1937. Since 1944, he has been active in problems of air pollution in Los Angeles. Robert Vivian Dean, Engineering gi ' B Raymond Chuan Director, Engineering Center Roger Fteberg Mechanical Engineering George Harness Associate Dean, Engineering THE NEW engineering building, opened this spring, gineering studies. The old building on 36th Place is houses the lacilities for petroleum and chemical en- used for the remaining engineering courses. 230 Extension Division The Extension Division was estab- lished in 1946. Training is mainly tor treshmen admission credit and in the professional fields. It is responsible for many university conferences, institutes and non-credit courses. Courses are given at Santa Barbara, Victorville, Riverside, Edwards Air Force Base, Northrop Aircraft, Santa Ana, Torrance, Redlands and Pomona. Donald M. Searcy, head of the division, received his MA at SC in 1946 and has been director since 1947. Donald Searcy DiTectoT, Extension Division Conrad Wedberg Asst. Director, Extension Div. Library Science The School of Library Science was es- tablished at the University in 1936. The pur- pose of the school is to provide instruction in the basic principles and practices of library service. It has an enrollment of more than 100 students during the academic year and 150 students in the Summer Session. Each year, the School of Library Science graduates from 50 to 60 students. Dr. Martha Boaz has been dean for three years and is a well known personality in the library profession. - — -, V %J. Martha Boaz Dean, Library Science 231 University College University College was founded in 1927 and came to the campus in 1939. It was established lor the purpose ot providing students with opportunities, during the late afternoon and evening hours, to do part-time college work for advancement in business or professional fields, for admission to regular standing, or for completing degrees or credentials. Dean Carl Hancey served as coordinator of the war-training program in 1943 and took over his directorial duties in 1947. Carl Hancey Dean, University College AS EVENING approaches and the shadow cast by Tommy Trojan lengthens, the campus can be seen in all its beauty by the thousands of University College students. IN THE late att moon and early evening hours, nearly 10,000 students, mainly business and professional men, continue their education at the University College classes. 232 Summer Session SC ' s first Summer Session was begun in 1906 by a small group of professors. It became a part of the Uni- versity in 1911. The session is intended for students who wish to enter SC directly from high school or junior college, or for college students who wish to accelerate their prog- ress toward degrees and certificates. It is also for teachers and administrators who wish to work for high degrees. Dr. ]ohn P. Cooke has been dean of the summer school since 1945. John Cooke Dean, Summer Session THE GRADUATE SCHOOL conducts a hnal oral examination lor PhD candidates each year. This student is explaining his disertation to the laculty ot the Graduate School. IT ' S COFFEE HOUR in the Graduate Lounge located in the basement ot Town and Gown dorm. Every week a tea is given by a different department of the Graduate School. Graduate School Organized as the Graduate School of Arts and Science, this school becanne known as the Graduate School in 1920. The Graduate School has supervision of all academic graduate work in the Uni- versity. Last year, this school conferred 111 doctorate degrees. There are more than 1,100 graduate students presently enrolled. Dean of the school is John D. Cooke who has been at SC since 1920. He has been Dean since 1956. He is also Dean of the Summer Session and head ot the Humanities Division. Professor Dwight L. Bolinger, head of the Spanish and Italian departments, was chosen this year to give the annual research lecture of the Graduate School. Milton Kloetzel AitbuT Kooker John Cooke Acting Dean, Graduate School Thomas Brem Chairman, Interim Committee Medicine The School of Medicine was organized as a division oi the University in 1885. The first building of a long range Medical Center plan was completed in 1952 and is located on Zonal Avenue opposite L.A. County Hos- pital. Many practicing physicians serve as part time clinical teachers. About 68 students are admitted every year to the first year class. Dr. Thomas Brem is the acting chairman of a seven member committee which heads the Medical School. MEDICAL STUDENTS ' lirst two years oi training con- experiments and research work in biochemistry which tain extensive laboratory work. Dr. Roslyn AllinSlater gives the student experience and techniques in the is shown directing one oi the medical students in his field o research. 224 ■ Tiie enler ' eas ienfs ;lass, sfte Petei Lee Assistant Dean, Medicine Hugh Edmondson Pathology Edward Stainbiook Psychiatry THE HARRY . DUELE Laboratory is seen during dedi- cation ceremonies. The lab was dedicated in memory o the past dean ot the Graduate School. Biochemis- try and nutrition research are done here as part of the work o (he Medical School. This work is just another phase ot SC ' s medical training. 235 Law The Law School was founded as the Los Angeles Law School in 1896 and became a part ot the University in 1904. At present there are 440 undergraduates and 175 graduate students in the school. One-halt ot all Los An- geles lawyers and judges are from SC. Remolding of existing offices and rooms, and the building of a student lounge and court room have just been completed. Robert Kingsley has been dean of the school since 1952. Before that he was on the stalls at SC and Minnesota U. Robert Kingsley Dt-on Low THE LAW SCHOOL library is used or research purposes and contains law reports from all the states and many of the ioreign countries. It also contains law reviews. THE BOARD ol Bar Governors o the Student Bar Association discuss problems ot the law school and student body. It is the policy-making body tor Law School Students. m William Burby Victor Netterville Carl Franklin 236 Pharmdcy i 7i - , Established in 1905, the School of Pharmacy now has an enrollment of more than 300 students. It covers the fields of pharmacy, pharmacology, pharmaceutical chem- istry and pharmaceutical administration. This year a series of seminars have been given to pharmacists in outlying areas by members of the faculty. Also two faculty mem- bers gave lectures to the Hawaiian drugists convention. Dr. Alvah G. Hall, dean since 1944, has written many research papers for professional journals. Alvah Hall Dean, Pharmacy THE DISPENSARY of the School ot Pharmacy is located in the Pharmacy wing of the Science Building. All students of the University may use the services of the dispensary. RESEARCH AND LAB work give pharm.acy students training and knowledge necessary for their profession. Pharmacy students take a six-year specialized course for their degree. John Biles Glenn Hamor Caiman Bliss 237 Public Administration The School of Pubhc Administration, origi- nally known as the School of Citizenship and the School of Government, is the second oldest and largest of its kind in the country. Institutes are of- fered in police management, hospital administra- tion and supervisions and fire management. This year a Pakistan Program brought foreigners here for executive development purposes. Another of the school ' s major programs is the Youth Study Center. Dean of Public Administration is Henry Reining, Jr. Besides his duties here he has worked with the US Government and the UN. Henry Reining, ]i. Dean, Public Administration IRIOM ]obn Plillnei John Gerletti Desmond Anderson Director, Civic Center Division PLANS o the University area are being shown to the stu- Administration and the School o Architecture. Problems of dents in the city planning class by Prof. Simon Eisner. City city planning and a historical and functional analysis of planing courses are offered jointly by the School of Public planning are two of those offered. i IN 1953 the advanced professional degree, doctor oi social work, was established at SC. The picture shows some of these advanced students who may apply their studies toward I! ii preparation lor competence in supervision, administration, research or teaching. This training broadens the person ' s knowledge o the whole field of social work. Social Work The School of Social Work, at first a division in the department of sociology, was established in 1920. This school is the oldest of its kind on the west coast. The aim of the school is to provide an education that gives the student a broad background of knowl- edge about health and welfare problems. Courses are offered in child welfare, group social work, community organization, psy- chiatric and medical work. It is the only So- cial Work School in the West to offer a doc- torate degree. The first was given to Charles MacCann in 1957. Dean Ailien Johnson has been with the school for twenty-one years. Allien Johnson Dean, Social Work Rose Gieen John Milner Helen Northen 239 Music THE MUSIC BUILDING proudly wears this plaque showing that it is the oldest university building in Southern Calilornia that is still in use. Courses in music were first offered at SC in 1884, four years after ttie University opened. Since 1951 tfie School of Music has been established as a separate, professional school. The school graduates more than 70 students every year. Three out of every five public school music teachers in Southern California are graduates of the SC School of Music. Raymond Kendall has been Dean of the School since his arrival at SC in 1948. He is currently music editor of the Los Angeles Minor-News. Pauline Alderman History and Literature Raymond Kendall Dean, Music William Schaeler Director, Bands Ralph Rush Music Education 240 I 5? k- TROJAN MARCHING BAND membeTS are Trombones W : .-; Eppmger, Ted Fiiher, Keith Johns Neal Johnson G John Mason, Dennis Smith, Baritones, Arthur Banner, Thomoi, Harm, Kenneth Johnson, Jim Thompson French Horns, Duane Baker Fred Bergstone, David Cobb, Robert MaxwelJ, Jerry Sterner, Roy Tanabe, John Wunderlich. Trumpets, George Anderson, Gilbert Boyne, Charles Brady, Richard Burrud, Phillip Delurgio, Thomas Dodson, Leonard Faus- tina, Richard Franke, Richard Hansen, Valdo Hervy, Edward Holm, Robert Kimball, Frank Macias, Harold Olsen, James Rush, Arthur Svo- boda, Donald Zink, Lloyd Schiller; Clarinets, Richard Block, Charles Boito, James Farber, Donald Gordon, John Hensley, Jerry Kirkbride, : M ;i . ' , Edward Passmore, David Pitts, Dennis 1 to Donald Shannon, James Usui, Michael Wiley. Flute oQAopiione, and Glockenspiel, James Elverson, Charles Potkay, Jay Stockton Roscoe Byrd, Herbert Goodman, David Lee, James Smith: Sousaphone, Patrick Broadwell, Michael Brown, Carl Bergkvist, Jay Chapman, James Kane, Byron Linlord; Drums, Ruben Anguiano, Harry Blackstone, Joseph Escatell, William Hare, Edward Houston, Eric Lauterer, Jerry Levine, Gary Mcjilton, Robert Sonner, Richard Stephens. Directors, John E. Green and William A. Schaeier; Drum Major, Vernon Read: Twirler, Rauol Appel: Announcer, Dana Hawkes: Prop Crew, John Houston, Michael Houston, James Luke, John Mathews, Leo Potts. Marching Band THIS COMPLEX FORMATION o a bull hghter seen here is typical of the work done by SC ' s Marching Band. The ioimation was accompanied by music from Carmen. SC ' s Marching Band is under the di- rection of William A. Schaeier and John E. Green. The band has been in existence since the University opened in 1880. It performs at all home football games, and this year trav- eled to Berkeley for the SC-Cal game. The band also appeared at the SC Homecoming Flapper Parade. Appearing with the band are drum major Vernon Reed and baton twirler Raoul Appel. Student officers are Gil- bert Boyne, James Thompson, Fred Bergstone, Roy Tanabe, John Hensley and Thomas Dod- son. William Schaefer, director of bands, has been at SC since 1952, and John E. Green, who graduated from Illinois U ., has been here since 1955. 241 -- TROIAN SYMPHONIC BAND members are. Piccolo: Alice Jo Young, .t:i s ' rov.-aa Fluff- Frederick Baker, Patricia Bearcrolt, Phylis George, Mary Lou Hill Oboe: James Hopkins, Patricia Johnson, Howard Quilling, Norman Rubinleld. English Horn: Norman Rubinleld. Clarinet: Charles Boito, Harry Callet, Robert Cole, Carol Cone, Anthony Desiderio, Pauline Foster, Janet Graves, Jerry Kirkbride, John Hensley, David Lee, Ja mes Luke, Art Ness, Barbara Nissen, Edward Passmore, David Pitts, Darrell Sausser, Mel Warner, Michael Wiley, Robert Mello, James Smith, David Atkins. Bassoon: Lloyd Glascoe, Gary Mcjilton, Vernon Read. Saxophone: lames Stewart, Bert Princen. Coronet and Trumpet: James Bailey, Bruce Blackwell, Charles Brady, Dick Burrud, Thomas Dodson, Richard Hansen, Ken Kisner, Michael Mansolino, James Rush, Arthur Svoboda. French Horn: Duane Baker, Fred Bergstone, David Cobb, Donald Dustin, Robert Maxwell, Janette Simmons, Gerald Steiner, John Wunderlich. Baritone: John Green, Kenneth Harrison, James Thompson. Trombone: William Blair, Arthur Danner, George Keyes, Stephen Layne, Dennis Smith, Richard Stevens. Tuba: Patrick Broadwell, Ronald Broadwell, James Kane, Paul Lewis, Byron Linlord. String Base: Martha Kober, Marlene Maddry, William Rene. Percussion: Connie Lu Berg, William Hare, James Hopkins, Jerry Levine, Robert Sonner, Nancy Witcher. Harp: JoAnne Hagen, Elaine Fenimore. Symphonic Band and Orchestra if SYMPHONIC ORCHESTRA members are: Vioim: e;omr. i.,inri,:n!an. con- cert master; Tze Koong Wang, principal; Akira Endo, Corinne Farber, Helen Farber, Janitta Funk, Harris Goldman, Patricia Johnson. Shirley Marcus, Charlotte Motley, George Papazian, Lois Rowell, John Shannon, Roy Tanabe, Anita van Heers. Viola: Thomas Hall, principal; Kenneth Eaves, Desiree Mongar, Philip Porbe, Carol Seidell, Ella Lou Sharp. Cello: Rosalind Davidson, principal; Mimi Allegan, Joanna de Keyser, Roberta Luce, Sherie Tilles, Eugene Wilson. Bass: William Rene, prin- 242 cipai. Marianne Caudili, Mariene Maddry Flute f ' hyi i. Georne, Pa- tricia Bearcrolt, Clara Browda. Oboe: Don Leake, Darrel Stubbs, Pa- tricia Johnson. Clarinet: James Luke, David Lee. Bassoons: Vernon Read, John Backus. Horn: Fred Bergstone, John Wunderlich, Robert Maxwell, Anthony Vazzana. Trumpet: Charles Brady, James Rush. Timpani: Robert Sonner. Harp: Elaine Fenimore. Harpsichord: Ronald Ratclille, James Hopkins. I TROJAN A CAPELLA CH OIR Nancy Weaver, Adele Schwar, ' _, L.-.y:: , ' j j :. ' ;■_■ , Marianne Miitm, Dar lene Biudi, ludy Hawley, Maiilyn Gilbeit, Dorothy Lordou, Aura Hakola, Arlene Passamaneck, Carol Ryan, Gail JoUffe, Barbara Tunison. (How Two) Valerie Johnston, Mary Lou Drummond, Janet Williams, Sandy McLarty, Paulette Shalranski, Ann Russell, Mary Ann Witske, Judith Hubbard, Charlotte Crosby, Sandra Shepherd, Sharon Davis, Marilyn .-. o(( (Hnv. T ' hi. ' i: ;■.;,;;. ' !,■ ' .; ' , j " , M ' .-. ' .V Harry Horner, Lowell Enocli, D ' nni, Fr izct, Ezra Woi ' _;vr;;i;f;:, Darreii Goldwasser, La Verne Eke, Fred Myrow, Larry Biedes, Norman Hams, Don Caler, Fred Owens. (Row Four) Sheldon Disrud, director. Bob DeSimone, Tom Somerville, John Grillith, Dave Visel, Alan Brown, Dennis Lang, Myron Tweed, Phil Malin, Walter Rue, Jack Lawrence, Bob Back. A C pella And Chapel Chorus The Chapel Choir, also under the direction of Sheldon Disrud, sings every Sunday morning at the Univer- sity Chapel services held in Bovard Auditorium. The choir performed a special service on Christmas Sunday. The organist is Dr. Irene Robertson. The choir president is Dave Visel. In December together with the University Orchestra, the A Capella Choir performed ' Persephone. " Dur- ing the spring the choir made various concert appearances in the South- land. Sheldon Disrud, director ot the choir, graduated from SC in 1951. OHi- cers are Don Caler, Jack Lawrence. SC CHAPEL CHOIR members are, left to right: (Row One! Nancy Weaver, Darlene Brudi, Marilyn Scott, Rita Ortez, Regina Arruda. (Row Two) Samuel Thompson, Charles Potkay, John Wiens, Bill Hamblet, Samuel Ting, Sheldon Disrud, director. (Row Three) George Kamp, Dave Visel, Ray Johnson, James Norcop, David Peterson. Opera Chorus The Opera Chorus is comprised of students from all over the campus. Under the direction of Dr. Walter Du- cloux they worked with the Opera De- partment in their production of Don Carlos " by Guiseppi Verdi. They sang the last scene from ' Tidelio " by Lud- wig von Beethoven in another Bovard production. OPERA CHORUS members arc shown above at one o their regular practice sessions. This group, directed by Waher Ducloux, is well known for professional performances. M MEMBERS o SC ' : ivcll known Madrigal Singers, left to right, are (Row One) Judy Smallman, Judy Hawley, Joyce Normart, Dr. Charles Hirt, director. (Row Two) Burt Karson, Robert Schwartz, Sam Thompson, Marilyn Gilbert, Walter fast. (Row Three) Ernest Salter, Marilyn Winters, Glenn Cole, EUy Russell, fames McKinney, Sharon Bliss. 244 Madri dl Singers With requests for appearances more numerous than time allows the Madrigal Singers are led by Dr. Charles Hirt, choir director and Burt Karson, president. Among the high- lights of the season were the appear- ance of the Choir on Dr. Baxter ' s TV show " Harvest " and the annual Spring tour. They also appeared for the Palos Verdes Arts Association, the Pomona Ebell Club and the Ladies of Town and Gown. i OI ' ERA ' School for Fathers ' Makes West Coast Premier at SC li ' ' The West Coast premier performance of ' School for Fathers " by Wolf-Ferrari was presented in the fall by the Opera Department. It received great critical acclaim for the performance. Pre- sented in the spring was Verdi ' s Don Carlos. " The Opera Department is under the direction of Dr. Walter Ducloux who came to SC in 1953. Before coming here he was on the panel of the Metro- politan Opera Quiz for nine years. Walter Ducloux Head, Opera LISA CAREL as Marena and Carl Schultz as Lunardo were two o the main stars in the Drama Department ' s winter pro- duction o " School lor Father ' s " given in Bovard Auditorium. " SCHOOL FOR FATHER ' S " stars, lelt to right, are: Valerie Sasine as Lucreta, Elizabeth Mosher as Felice, Lisa Corel as Marena and French Tickner as Maurizio. 245 SETS FOR the opera productions are made under the direction of John Blankenship. This scene is being made tor the opera " Susannah. " NANCY FOSTER as Susannah and William Vennerd as Rev. Ohn Blicich were main stars in the Opera ' s Department ' s spring production of Carlisle Floyd ' s ' ' Susannah. " WEST COAST PREMIER of " Susannah " found Neil Anstiad in the role of Bat McLean. Great acclaim was received for this production. 246 SCENES ARE being built by the opera department for the opera " Susannah. " This was the first opera ever to be pre- sented on the radio in New York by a west coast college. Letters, Arts and Science The College ot Letters, Arts and Sciences was hrst established as the College ot Liberal Arts in 1880 when the University was founded. As its functions and scope increased it was given its present title in 1929. There are 3,000 students in the college which contains 38 depart- ments. It is headed by Dean Tracy E. Strevey, who for- merly taught at the University of Chicago, the University of Wisconsin and Northwestern University. Supported by an able faculty, the college provides a well-rounded lib- eral arts program as well as preparation for the several professional colleges throughout the University. Tiacy Sirevey Dean, LAS Paul GuiUoid Head, Social Sciences James BartholoTnew Head, Biological Sciences Milton Kloetzel Head, Physical Sciences lohn Cooke Head, Humanities Milton Dickens Communications Elwood Davis Head, Physical Education 247 iflkim Vk%%i THE MAP and complex chart making machines arc being used by Dr. Martin Neumeyer of the Sociology Department to hnd ecological distributions by superimposing the maps. Social Studies The Social Studies Division con- tains the departments of anthropology, economics, education, history, geog- raphy, international relations, political science, psychology and sociology. Several books written by members of this division are becoming well known both here and abroad. Dr. J. Paul Guil- ford, head of the division has been at SC since 1940 and is a member of the National Academy of Science. William Anderson Economics Totton Anderson Political Science Joseph Weckler Anthropology John Reith Geography Arthur Kooker History Ross Beikes International Relations Neil Wairen Psychology Martin Neumeyer Sociology 248 4 1 ' John Mehl Biochemistry, Nutrition Milo Appleman Bacteriology Biological and Physical Sciences The Division o Physical Sci- ences is headed by Dr. MiUon Kloetzel. This year a 32 miUion voh Unear ac- celerator tor protons will expand con- siderably the division ' s facihties for basic research in nuclear physics. Dr. Walter E. Martin is the director of the Division of Biological Sciences. Various subjects are covered in these divisions with special courses offered in bio- chemistry of cancer and the structure of matter. Waltet Mattin Biology John Russell Astronomy IN THE RADIATION LAB students are working with radio- active substances. They are making embryonic and cell divi- sion studies which may have application in cancer research. Thomas Clements Geology Charles Copeland Chemistry 249 HOOSE LIBRARY ot Philosophy has more than 3,000 books. The " Works o Albertus Magnus " and the " Lives ot a Phi- losopher " are two of the most tamous books in the library. Humanities The Division of Humanities, part of the School of Letters, Arts and Sci- ences, includes the departments of lan- guages and literature. Also included in this division are the humanistic study of philosophy and religion, the graphic arts and the departments of fine arts and music. The division is headed by John D. Cooke, professor of English and formerly the head of the English De- partment. I Meriell Gage Fine Arts Dwight Bolingei Spanish and Italian Harold von Ho e German Wesley Robb Religion Wilbur Long Philosophy Rene Belle French William Templeman English Rodger Swearingen History, Int ' l Relations 250 Wynn Fiedezicks Physical Education Angeline Howard Occupational Therapy Charlotte Anderson Physical Therapy Physical Education and Communications The Division of Physical Education contains the departments of Physical Edu- cation, Physical Therapy and Occupational Therapy. The division grants more MA de- grees in occupational therapy than any other institution in the U.S. and is one of the tew in the country which offer doctrate degrees in physical education. The division is headed by Dr. Elwood G. Davis. The Divi- sion of Communications was formed in 1954 and is the newest division of the University. It offered the first divisional major for a PhD at SC. Included in the division are cinema, journalism, speech and telecommunications. It is headed by Milton Dickens who has been at SC since 1946. He has been chairman since the division was founded. John McCoy journalism Milton Dickens Speech 251 KENNETH HARWOOD has been head of the Telecommunica- tions Department smce 1954. Before joining the SC faculty, he was on the staff at the University of Alabama. KUSC-TV helps students to learn all phases of television production from running the cameras to acting. Stevie Adams is in the spot light while Ken Smith is cameraman. Telecomwunica tions The Department of Telecommunica- tions, founded in 1947, was originally known as the Department of Radio " ' And broad- casting shall operate in the public interest, convenience, and necessity, " a standard of the Federal Communications Commission, is well known to all telecommunications stu- dents, and it typifies student training and life within the department. Two outlets for student creativity and experiment are KUSC-FM and KUSC-TV. A well-balanced departmental curriculum of broadcasting, production, management, advertising, criti- cism, writing and graduate courses leading to the MA or the PhD degrees are offered. Head of the department is Dr. Kenneth Har- wood, who has been at SC since 1953. lack Waifield Stuart Hyde Robert Summeis Merlyn Rawson 252 Cinemd In 1928, SC and the Academy of Motion Pic- tures Arts and Sciences jointly sponsored a series of lectures on various phases of motion pictures. The following year, courses were offered dealing with certain aspects of this field. In 1932, a depart- ment of Cinematography, later known as the De- partment of Cinema, was established. It was the first cinema department in an American University. This year student productions from the Cinema De- partment won two of the three awards given by the Screen Producers Guild. The department is headed by Dr. Robert Hall. Robert Hall Head, Cinema Melvin Sloan PAPYRUS IS a Cinema Department series in which Di. Frank Baxter of the EngUsh Department tells all about early paper. It is one film in a series called " Milestones in Writing. " Richard MacCann 253 A PRODUCTION STALL shows Dr. Paul Saltman, speaking on the subject o biochemistry. This was a film which was made for national educational television. SPELLING AND LEARNING is a film which shows that learn- ing is primarily concerned with motivation and reward. Examples show the various motivations of a child. Outstanding Student Productions ACADEMY AWARD winning movie, " Face o Lincoln, " star- ing Dr. Merrell Gage, is one of the finest pictures ever filmed by the SC Cinema Department students. THE CINEMA Department is preparing a set tor the " Story- tellers ot Cantebury Tales " which will be an aid to English and literature instructors. 254 THE BISHOP SPEAKS series which feature Bishop Gerald Kennedy is one in a series done for the Methodist Church. This film has been used on thirteen TV spots and for 315 film talks. REACH INTO SILENCE is a series of educational films made by the Cinema Department. The film shows teaching methods used for the hard of hearing. VISITS WITH A SCULPTOR is a series which was done for the national education TV. Dr. von KleinSmid, chancellor of the University, is modeling for a bust. YOUR VERY OWN is a Cinema Department movie on the adoption of colored children, h tells about the requirements and the procedures or adopting a child. 255 Debate Again this year the SC Debate squad main- tained its reputation ol leadership in the West. Led by squad captain Lew Carhno and debaters Mike Miller, Lillian Kim, ]o Weidmann, John Fraser, Paul Sonnenburg, Alan Widiss, Ken Fager and Paul Comi, the speakers were awarded a school sweep- stakes trophy at the Western Speech Tournament. Directing SC forensic activities are Dr. Alan Nichols and Dr. ]ames McBath. ♦ ]ames McBath Coach Lew Carlino Captain Mike MiUe DEBATE SQUAD membeis, left to right, are: (Row One) Leah Grigsby, Lillian Kim, ]o Weidmann, Bobbie Jo Furbass, Dr. James McBath, advisor. (Row Two) Gary Dubin, Burt Pines, Alan Widess, Mike Miller, Ron Christman. (Row Three) Andy Whalquist, John Fraser, Dick Rusth, Mike Young, Don Hallo- ran. These people helped lead the squad to victory. 256 Fine Arts The Fine Arts department, one of the oldest de- partments at SC, has divided its training into four parts — professional artists, art historians, art teach- ers and service courses for students in LAS. Donald B. Goodall is the head of the department. The many galleries in the department provide students with a continuously changing series of exhibits in the vis- ual arts. Exhibits are held once a month. Donald Goodall Head, Fine Arts IN THE Basic Craits class, the students in Fine Arts learn how to make everything trom earrings, bracelets, rings and fine bind- ings tor books to weaving fabrics for per- sonal clothing or draperies. Pictured here is a girl weaving cloth at a loom. 257 Edwaid Peck Ralph Johnstone Keith down THE PRINT Work Shop teaches students how to make litho- graphs, etchings, wood cuts and serigraphs. In this work c iop fho students can turn out original fine prints. EXHIBITS IN the gallery have included painting, sculpture, fine prints, ceramics and exhibition of architectural interests. The works of art are both old and new. STUDENTS IN the Fine Arts department can apply them- selves to one of the age old problems of the painter — the study of life in their life drawing class. Drdma Education and practical experi- ence in every phase of the theater is offered by the Drama Department which was founded in 1941 by William C. DeMille. Since then the Drama de- partment has been producing many fine young actors and leaders of the theatrical field. In fact, many top stars have been discovered at SC. Dr. James Butler is the head of the department. The productions that were staged this year were Boy Friend, My Three An- gels, Little Foxes, Oedipus Rex, Blood Wedding and Midsummer ' s Night Dream. James Butler Dean, Drama John Blankencliip Heibeit Stahl PART OF THE laboratory work for the Drama curiculum is to do make- up, which include making beards and mustaches lor Drama and Opera pro- ductions. The make-up department is directed by Howard Banks. 259 ' Oedipus Rex ' Presented As Production Tliesis " Oedipus Rex " presented m March 1958, was the third production thesis oi the Drama Department. The project which involved every facet of the theater, was an excellent preparation for a student whose ambition tends towards the creative and practical rather than the theoretical application of drama. The production was directed and designed hy ]ames Condon. The Cast Oedipus Paul Comi Priest Harry Blackstone Creon Buckley Norris Tiresias Michael Pataki Jocasta Gretchen Kanne Corinthian Eric Ericson Herdsman Jim Brewer Messenger Robert Biheller Antigone Ronnie Fridkis Ismene Nina Fridkis A Boy Douglas Stahl THIS SCENE is Oedipus ' , played by Paul Comi, parting scene where he has just put out his eyes. He is with his two daughters, Nina Fridkis and Ronnie Fridkis. ]OCASTA, who IS the mother and wife o Oedipus, played by Gretchen Kanne, has just learned that Oedipus is the cause oi the series oi plagues upon Thebes. THIS SCENE irom the Greek tragedy, " Oedipus Rex " shows Oedipus, played by Paul Comi, talking to Tiresias, played by Michael Pataki. 261 THE " PERFECT Young Ladies o Madame Dubonnet ' s School " was presented last tall. The young ladies are Kitty Farren, Leslie Fianzos, Ann DeRubertis, Ellen Elliott and Bobbie Palomares. " SUR LA PLAGE " was one o the big production numbers in the " Boy Friend " which was presented last fall. This scene takes place at the beach. r ' The Boy Friend ' Returns Memory of Flapper Era The musical comedy, ' ' The Boy Friend " recreated the " flapper age. " This comedy was one headlong Ring amidst the uninhibited natures of those wacky years. It relived the " twenties " with a vo-de-o-do, and Wack-a- Do, Wack-a-do, Wack-a-Do. " Boy Friend, " presented in November 1957, was written by Sandy Wilson. The production was designed and directed by ]ohn E. Blankenchip. The musical direction was by William Teaford. PRINCIPAL PLAYERS Maisie Kitty Farren Dulcie Leslie Franzos Fay Ellen Elliott Nancy Bobbi Palomares Madame Dubonnet . Paulette Shafranski Hortense Anne De Rubertis Polly Browne Nina Shaw -- ' " WON ' T YOU Charleston with me " is tiom the " Boy Friend " which featured Bobby HoUiday as Bobby Van Husen and Kitty Farren as Maisie. ' " SKIN OF our Teeth " was presented last spring by the Drama Department. This scene is from the end o Act 3 and shows the gathering o wood against the onslaught at ice. The principal characters of the play include Paul Comi as Mr. Antrobus and Carol Ann Daniels as Mrs. Antrobus. ' Skinof Our Teeth Meets Audience Approval ' The Skin of Our Teeth " is a comedy about George Antrobus, his wife and two children, an d their general utility maid, Lily Sabina. George Antrobus is the average American at grips with a destiny, sometimes sour, sometimes sweet. The Antrobuses have survived tire, tiood, the ice age, the black plague and the double feature, a dozen wars and as many depressions. They ' ve survived a thousand calamities by the skin of their teeth. The production was designed and directed by John E. Blankenchip and the lighting was by William C. White. The play was presented in May 1957. PRINCIPAL PLAYERS Sabina Gretchen Kanne Mr. Antrobus Paul Comi Mrs. Antrobus .... Carol Ann Daniels A SCENE from the thud act o the " The Skin ol Our Teeth " by Thorton Wilder, shows the episode concern- ing Mr. Antorbus ' s return horn war. 263 THIS SCENE trom " My Three Angels " shows the cast includ- ing lelt to right, jim Brewer, Lew Carlino, Tom Costello, Kathy Coombs, Buckley Norris, and Leslie Franzos. Comedy Lights Bovard With ' My Three Aniels ' The comedy ' " My Three Angels " was pre- sented in January of 1958 for a five day run. It was written by Sam and Bella Spewack based on the book " L a Cuisine Des Anges " by Albert Husson. The audience enjoyed this non-moral saga of chivalry on the part of a trio of convicts from DeviTs Island. The pro- duction was directed by Howard M. Banks and designed by John E. Blankenchip. The Cast Felix Ducotel Buckley Norris Emilie Ducotel Leslie Franzos Marie Louise Ducotel . . Kathy Coombs Mme. Parole Barbara Grover Joseph Jim Brewer Jules Lew Carlino Alfred Tom Costello Henri Trochard Eric Ericson Paul Harry Blackstone Lieutenant William Gray THIS IS THE final scene Irom ' ' My Three Angels, " where the " angels " are ready to return to prison. The three angels are Jim Brewer, Lew Carlino, and Tom Costello. THE THREE ANGELS. Iim Brewer, Lew Carlino, and Tom Costello, are playing cupid by introducing the lieutenant to the young lady o the house who is Kathy Coombs. 3!0 £ l ATHLETICS In 1912 when a local newspapeiman said of one of our athletic teams " Iliey fought like Tiojans. " little did he realize that he was setting the pattern which, for neaily a halt centuiy. would be the driving goal of SC athletics. Through the years, Trojan athletes have made their conquests on the iootball field, track, in the swim- ming pool and on the tennis courts and have truly earned their name. Sports Season in Review Still stinging trom unrealistic PCC penalties, the cour- ageous but outmanned Trojan football team suffered through the worst season in SC history, chalking up a 1-9 record. In his first year as head coach was Don Clark, who came on the scene at a very inopportune time. Coach Clark is greatly admired by those with any knowledge of football, as he is putting duty before any personal glory; he is rebuilding Troy ' s gridiron machine. Although we were without any ' live-game " seniors, on second glance, we were almost without any seniors at all; we had four returning senior lettermen — Bob Voiles, Ben Lardizabal, Pat Reagan and Lindsy Hubby. Yes, our football team had a bad season, but they are rebuilding for the future. This year was bad because our players simply hadn ' t the polish that comes from playing together for three years. Next year ' s team will probably not be a record-breaker, but it is sure to be one that we can be proud to call ' Trojans " ! Sophomores also seemed to be the rule as we began our basketball season. Outstanding were Jim Hanna, Mike Fryer and Jim White. Playing their last games for Troy were Monte Gonzales, Chuck Reilly, Jim Pugh and Jack Mount. The oft-injured Pugh, along with Gonzales, was considered one of the finest players on the Pacific Coast. The final season record was 12-13, but this team, too, was building for the future. Cross-country season found Max Truex breaking the NCAA cross country record. Max, the United States ' an- swer to the great European distance runners, covered the four-mile distance m 19:12.3, almost a half-minute faster than the existing record. Olympians Nick Martin, Gabor Nagy and Joe Deutsch fled the Iron Curtain to come to the United States and com- pete on Troy ' s water polo team. Also from behind the Cur- tain came Hungary ' s fine gymnast Attila Takach, one of the finest gymnasts in the world. Rink Babka Max Tiuex When Spring came around, Troy be- gan blossoming as the Sport Capital of the United States. Top-ranked Alex Olmedo be- gan to annex more tournament titles to his long string. The tennis team is looking to- ward the NCAA playoffs. Our crew scored its first win over Stanford in history. Rod Dedeaux ' s Varsity Baseball squad made it known that they were out for their eighth straight CIBA pennant and for the NCAA crown. Ron Fairly and Johnny Werhaus were hitting 400 foot home runs with mo- notonous regularity. Our frosh swimming team, led by Murray Rose and Jon Hen- dricks, won the National AAU title from the Yale Swim Clubl And they have three years left as Troy! Our golf team was con- tinuing its unprecedented winning streak of over 30 meets. Still another favorite m the NCAA race! When track season started, pride could be seen on every Trojan ' s face. SC, the center of the track world for some thirty years, had a host of champions competing in the Cardinal and Gold. Charles Dumas, world record holder in the high jump, set a new NCAA record at 6 ' lU 2 " . Max Truex ran an 8:54.8 two-mile. Rink Babka was the first man to throw the discus over 200 feet since the start of the sport. Dave Davis proved that he is following in the steps of Parry O ' Brien with stellar performances as a sophomore. With 78 straight wins, the track team was another of Troy ' s multitude of NCAA favorites of 1958. 265 HiPORTS INDEX gi| " % Baseball Baseball (Frosh). Basketball BaskHball (iro Crew Cross Country Football Football (Frosh) Golt GymnmfJes Swimming Tennis Track Track (Frosh) Water Polo jk SYMBOL OF TROJAN SPIRIT— TOMMY TROJAN rides in has been a part of football games since 1952. The rooters front of SC rooting section. Tommy (Bob Caswell in real life) raise their arms in a tribute to victory . . . to TROY! Trojan Spirit TROJAN ROOTER WATCHES WITH CONCERN as Ed Isherwood is snowed under by a flurry of white- ierseyed opponents. YELL LEADERS FOR 1957-1958 were Sam Perlmutter, Dick Baldwin, Bruce Blinn, Yell King: ctnd Don Boiler. These men led the Trojan rooting sections at the lootball games, the basketball games and the many assorted rallies that were presented this past year. They were instrumental in pre- serving the traditional Trojan theme of FIGHT ON! BRUCE BLINN, yell king, graduated trom the Knight- sponsored Yell King School, as did his assistants, as one of the top lour graduates. Bruce is an active mem- ber o Psi Upsilon Fraternity and is a Senior in Busi- ness Administration. He attended Colton Union High School and UCLA before becoming a Trojan. Fe I leaders Boosting Trojan spirit this past sea- son has been the job of our Yell Leaders— and WHAT A JOB! As we all know, Trojan spirit needed boosting at our lootball and basketball games, and Blinn Co. did a great job in creating same. Some interesting side- lights this year included the kidnap- ping of UCLA Head Cheerleader Gary Cooper, just before the Bruin Red Saunders ' Day Rally; the ' ' gathering " of numerous Cal Rooters ' Caps, CaTs banner and " Oskie ' s " head at the SC- Cal basketball game; the tremendous rally held in San Francisco ' s Union Square, the night before the SC-Cal football game, where we outyelled a horde of Cal Rooters who journeyed across the Bay Bridge to torment us. Other events included the big rally at the Sheraton Town House, where we woke up the sleeping UCLA football team; the exchange rally with the Tro- jan Varsity gridders at the Ambassa- dor Hotel; the bonfire rally at home- coming — the first in years; and many, many more. . . . DICK BALDWIN, yell leader, is a sophomore in Pre-Med. Coming to SC from Hemet Union High School, Dick took time bom his studies to do a fine job o promoting Trojan Spirit. DON BOLLER, yell leader, a member o Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity, came to Troy from Monrovia-Duarte High School. He was Senior majoring in Business Administration. SAM PERLMUTTER, yell leader, is a product of Montebello High School. He is a sopho- more in Business Administration and a brother in Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. I SPIRIT IS SHOWN BY BRUINS in annual cross-town rivalry. A simulated Tommy Trojan, complete with a garbage-can lid for a shield, is led in Iront of Trojan rooting section. As thou- sands ol apples, eggs, and other missies pelted this mas- querader, he quickly vacated this spot. KEN STARBIRD AND MICKEY KAPLAN are shown cavorting on the high-board during swimming prac- tice. With the outstanding records that our athletes have, they can aiiord time for some play. Everybody Wants To Get Into The Act! 270 " GEE. DADDY. WHEN I GROW UP LIKE YOU. will 1 be able to throw the discus? " An endless source ol amusement are Max Truex and Rink Babka, roomates and members o the track team. Footbdll Don Clark Completes First Yedr as Head Coach On February 7, 1957, Don Clark be- came the 15th head football coach in Trojan history, succeeding Jess Hill. Don has a tho- rough athletic background, having lettered in all the major sports. He played on the ' 41 Trojan frosh, and on the ' 42, ' 46 and ' 47 var- sity football teams, winning awards as the outstanding lineman and most inspirational player. Don started the 1957 season with a squad depleted by the weak-sister schools of the PCC, yet did a creditable job of pre- paring them for better years to come. Don Clatk Head Football Coach DON SENDS IN REPLACEMENTS to tighten up the pass delense. In 1948, Coach Clark was defensive captain of the San Francisco ' 49ers. DURING HALF-TIME. Don is shown in the dressing room pointing out some of the weaknesses oi the Oregon line. Before be- coming head coach at SC, Clark was line coach at Navy and served as an assistant coach at SC under Jess Hill for 6 years. THE J957 TROJAN lootball coaching staff, left to right, are. Backfield Coach Don Doll, ]V Coach Joe Margucci, Line Coach Al Davis, Head Coach Don Clark, Freshman Coach Marv Goux, Backfield Coach George Dickson, and Line Coach Mel Hein. These seven men worked together this year to build the foundation for what is said to be Troy ' s New Golden Era in Football. With the material on the SC frosh and varsity teams, these men feel confident of SC ' s future power in football. Trojan Coaching Stdft Al Provence Manager Assisting Don Clark are: Al Davis — line, George Dickson — backlield, Don Doll — back- field, Mel Hein — line, Joe Margucci — ]V and Marv Goux — frosh. Davis was a three-sport letterman and has 7 years of coaching expe- rience. He, along with Dickson, is new at Troy. Dickson played and coached at Notre Dame. Don Doll, another first-timer, was one of Troy ' s gridiron greats in ' 46, ' 47 and ' 48. Hein is starting his seventh season as an assistant SC coach. He was an outstanding pro ball- player for 14 years. Goux played on the ' 52, ' 54, and ' 55 Trojan teams. Margucci played for the Detroit Lions in ' 48 and ' 49, and starts his tenth year as a member of the SC athletic staff. 273 I %Bm 76 1 61 §541 1 i I ■ J 7 Trojstn Varsity Squad 20 SEASON RECORD SC Oregon State Attendance — 36,855 (away) SC 6 Michigan 1 6 Attendance— 44,739 (here) SC 14 Pittsburgh 20 Attendance— 43,489 (here) SC Calilornia J 2 Attendance— 40,000 (away) SC 12 Washington State 13 Attendance— 24,902 (here) SC 19 Washington 12 Attendance— 28,000 (away) SC 7 Stanford 35 Attendance— 51,923 (here) SC 7 Oregon 16 Attendance— 30,975 (here) SC 9 UCLA 20 Attendance— 64,818 (here) SC 12 Notre Dame 40 Attendance — 54,973 (away) SC won 1, lost 9. 420,594 204 Johnston Voyne Maudlin Butord Howard Wood Humenik Ortega Isherwood.. Page SCORING TD CA CM FG Pts. 25 12 12 9 6 6 6 6 2 SC Totals 13 13 6 86 Opponents 30 30 19 1 204 lncludes safety against UCLA Includes safety by Michigan PASSING PA PC PI Pet. Yds. TD 100 48 8 48% 552 .... 71 29 4 41% 301 2 11 3 1 27% 51 Maudlin.. Wood Conroy SC Totals 182 80 13 44% 904 2 Opponents 133 64 6 48% 785 8 274 65 ii %r« 4 - -Iter J957 TROJAN FOOTBALL SQUAD includes, leli to right: (Kneeling) Mike Heniy and ]im Conroy, co-captains, and Don Clark, head coach. (Row One) Don Doll, backlield coach; Al Davis, line coach; Clark Holden, Ed Isherwood, Bob Voiles, Pete Mellos, Frank Fiorentino, Ken Antle, Ben Lardizabal, Rod Humenuik, Ron Mix, Tom Maudlin, Don Bulord, less Hill, director of athletics; Marv Goux, line coach. (Row Two) John Butler, asst. manager; Frank O ' Neil, asst. trainer; Tony RUSHING TCB YG YL Net Avg. Johnston 74 335 31 304 4.1 Buford 59 205 13 192 2.3 Ortega 59 169 13 156 2.6 Isherwood 37 154 1 153 4.1 Wood 67 212 78 134 2.0 Conroy 42 138 40 98 2.3 Arnett 20 94 2 92 4.6 Howard 27 94 2 92 3.4 Holden 28 81 9 72 2.5 Willis 31 84 15 69 3.3 Maudlin 53 131 71 60 1.1 Page 8 31 31 3.9 Kasten 5 16 16 3.2 Edwards 1 2 2 2.0 SC Totals 511 1746 275 1471 2.9 Opponents 572 2757 293 2464 4.3 Ortega, Mike Page, Larry Boies, Gary Finneran, Pat Reagan, Phil Debovsky, Rod Botelho, Walt Gurasich; Don Mattson, Don Voyne, Willie Wood, Bill Howard, Jack Willis. (Row Three) Bill Thompson, asst. manager; Al Provence, manager; Kearney Reeb, trainer; Bob Arnett, Pete Shubin, John Kubas, Hal Thienes, Lyle Clark, Jerry Hagy, Dick Branson, Don Kasten, Joe Chuha, Lou Byrd, Monte Clark, Don Douglas, Lindsy Hubby, Bill Brodie, Rex Johnston, Mel Hein, line coach. PASS RECEIVING Rec. Drop Yds. TD. Boies 14 2 144 Voyne 10 4 130 2 Ortega 8 1 102 Willis 7 2 76 Voiles 5 3 73 Johnston 5 2 41 Holden 4 2 87 scrotals 8 0 18 904 2 Opponents 64 785 8 TOTAL OFFENSE Rush- Plays ing Passing Total Maudlin 153 60 552 612 Wood 138 134 301 435 Johnston 74 304 304 Buford 59 192 192 Ortega 59 156 156 SC Totals 693 1471 904 2375 Opponents.. 705 2464 785 3249 275 Trojans Drop Opener to Oregon State; 0-20 In the opening game ot the 1957 season, the Trojans dropped the ball in more ways than one — ending up on the short end of a 20-0 score. With the absence of 8 seniors ruled ineligible by recent PCC edicts, the inexperienced team simply couldn ' t con- nect. A passing attack was expected by the SC vis- itors, but didn ' t materialize with Maudlin and Con- roy getting terrific pressure at quarterback. Full- back Clarence Beamer ot Oregon State was the star of the game, carrying the b all 20 times for an aver- age of 6.5 yards per carry. There was no score in the first period, but then Oregon State completely took over, scoring in each of the remaining quarters. lim Conroy QuaTterback-Fullback 6-0 197 19 It. Baldwin Park lim was the leading punter on last year ' s varsity and alter being switched to fullback after the third game he averaged 37.9 yards per punt for this season. BOB ARNETT DRIVES for 5 yards in the first quarter. A more typical scene in this game is below, as Oregon State outgained SC 20-9 in first downs, and 355-170 in total yardage. Bob was the top ground gainer for the Trojans, getting 39 yards in 4 tries for a 9.8 average. The only SC threat of the game came when Lindsy Hubby recovered a fum- ble in the first quarter on the midfield stripe. SC moved the ball to the OSC 26, but failed to score. Rex lohnston Haltback 6-1 18S 20 ]i. Compton Hampered with injuries throughout the year, Rex was still the best runner of the 1957 Trojan Varsity. This was his last full season because ot the PCC edict. Powerful Michi nn Stuns Clark ' s Wurriors; 16-6 Still reeling from their first loss, the Trojans took on Michigan, one of the nnost powerful teams in modern football. Although losing the game 6-16, the Trojans gained the admiration of many a sports- writer as they put up a great fight in the face of overwhelming odds. Rex Johnston broke through right tackle in the second period to the Michigan 4- yard line. Just as he was about to be tackled, he flipped the ball to Billy Howard who lost no time running to the end zone. Michigan tightened up, however, and went on to put the game on ice with a 65-yard march in the third period. A DETERMINED Tony Ortega tries for yardage around left end. I % ON A WIDE SWEEP around his right end, Conroy runs for a 9-yard gain. ]im gained experience filling in for an injured Ells Kissinger on the 1956 Trojan varsity. Because of his fine running ability, Coach Clark later switched ]im to fullback as Willie Wood and Tom Maudlin began to come into their own. Willie, shown below with Ed Isherwood clearing the way for a 7-yard gain around left end, came into the game in the third quarter. Wood sparked the team as he connected with passes and made good yardage on runs. Go— 0 Trojans Succumb to Pitt In a game marred by hot tempers and 254 yards of penalties, Pitt threw the heaviest hne in college foothall against SC while handing our ' ' go-go " team its third straight loss. The Panthers scored lirst with a 42-yard march to the goal line only 8 minutes into the first quarter. Early in the second quarter, Con- roy punted from his own goal, but the kick was blocked by a Pitt end who fell on it in the end zone. Rex Johnston blocked the extra point attempt. Lou Byrd broke through the huge Pitt line to recover a fumble, which en- abled Johnston to score on a 1 0-yard run around his right end. Early in the second half, Pitt scored on an intercepted pass, making the score 20-7. Willie Wood entered the game in the third quarter. With team spirit on the rise, he hit Don Voyne in the end zone with a perfect 40-yard pass. Ed Isherwood booted the game ' s final point. Mike Henry 6-2 229 21 }i. A tremendous defensive lineman. Made 19 unaided and 19 assisted tackles. Co-captain of the 1957 squad, and was drafted for pro football. I ' lesl ?-: Tony Ortega 5-10 193 20 HaUback Los Angeles Jack Willis 5-9 162 22 Si. HaUback San Bernardino Plagued by injuries during the 1957 season, Ortega was still the third best pass receiver on the squad, gaining 102 yards on 8 passes. A shitty, break-away type of runner, dangerous when in the open. Also a good pass receiver. He was ranked fourth on the 1957 squad in pass re- ceiving. RAMBLING REX displays unbelievable running iorm on Troy ' s first score of the game. He eluded several would-be tacklers on this 10-yard run around his right end. Johnston was lauded by many sportswriters as being on his way to one of the AU-American teams. Coming up on the play is Lou Byrd, whose recovery of Pitt ' s fumble set up this score. BALLET ON THE GRIDIRON might be a good caption lor this play, J as Tom Maudlin hres a pass to Don Voyne early in the second half Tony Ortega has just provided a timely block. ANOTHER TROJAN scoring opportunity is set up as Ron Mix takes in a Maudlin pass. This opportunity, however, was halted by the alert Cal defense. Cdl Bears Bedt Troy 12-0 Troy ' s long domination over Calitornia ended as the Golden Bears rolled up a 12-0 score. Once again, 250 yards of penalties were assessed by the oHicials against both teams. The rough play in this game is what set up CaTs first touchdown. On the opening kickoff, Cal end Mike White, smashed Don Buford with a bruising tackle and recovered the ensuing tumble on the Trojan 18-yard line. Six plays later. Jack Hart scored lor Cal. The rest of the first half resulted in exchanges of the ball with no further scoring. Cal opened the second half with another touch- down, scoring in seven plays. After several futile Trojan scoring attempts, and hot tem- pers showing among the players, Cal ended up on top for the first time in seven years. 280 Dick Branson 6-2 220 21 ]i. Tackle El Cajon A versatile athlete, lormerly claiming national interscholastic and Ireshman shotput records. With two years o ex- perience, should be great in 1958. BOB ARNETT, brother of former Trojan great on Arnett, is halted by Cai line just short of a first down. The new Cal coach, Pete Elliot, received praise for his team ' s great defen- sive game. Of the three new coaches in the PCC this year, SC ' s Clark, Washington ' s Owens, and Cal ' s Elliot, the first to win a game was Coach Elliot. i first Cal Will Over SC in 7 Ynrs K,. Don Buford Halfback S-5 154 20 ]i. Los Angeles Ranked fourth in scoring and total of- fense, and second in rushing. The smallest player on the 1957 squad, he was deadly on kickoff and punt re- turns. WITH BLOCKERS Frank Fiorentino, Mike Henry and Don Voyne, halfback Rex Johnston rambles for 13 yards. Cal Coach Elliot highly praised Johnston ' s running ability. 281 Waif Gurasich Guard 6-1 230 21 ]r. Sheiman Oaks Sensational as a prep, fast lor his size. Tied with Monte Clark as top defensive lineman, he recovered 5 fumbles. Should be one of the top guards in 1958 PCC. Cougars Top Troy; 18-12 For the first time in 23 years, the Trojan varsity- tasted defeat at the hands of Washington State. It was also the first time since 1950 that SC had been defeated in the Coliseum by any team from the Northwest. WSC drew first blood in the game as the fine passing quarterback, Bob Newman, threw an 11-yard pass to Ted Gray lor 6 points. Angela Bro- velli converted for the extra point. Willie Wood exe- cuted a quarterback sneak from the 1-yard line, plunging over for the score, after Phil Debovsky re- covered a Cougar fumble on the WSC 41 -yard line. Ed Isherwood missed the conversion. WSC and SC scored once again, the Trojan ' s score coming on a run by Rex Johnston, but both conversions were missed. With the seconds running out and Willie Wood electrifying the crowd with his passing, Isher- wood tried a field goal for SC, missed, and the game was over. LED BY REX JOHNSTON (27). W - runs for 7 yards around right end. This game marked the ;._ a Trojan team has suffered defeat to a Northwest team in the Coliseum in 5 years. Tom Maudlin Quarterback 6-2 175 21 Jr. North Hollywood Topped the total offense leaders with 612 yards. Looked impressive as a hard fighting player. By his performance this year he should be a top contender for first string in 1958. WILLIE WOOD and Washington ' s Luthe: Cair (21) scramble tor the loose ball during second quarter. The Trojans seemed headed tor a third touchdown in this quarter when Wood raced 75 yards tor a punt return to the Washington 12 ' yard line. A tumble two plays later snufted out this threat. Wash- ington recovered and marched 74 yards to paydirt. Fi htin Trojans In First Win ot Season Over Wdsliin ton; 19-12 With Lou Byrd and Phil Debov- sky playing the best games of their careers, SC won its first game of the season against Washington, 19-12. The first SC score came when Debov- sky blocked a Washington punt, and Rod Humenik snagged it, racing 12 yards to a touchdown. In the second quarter. Rex Johnston climaxed an 80-yard drive by racing 18 yards Ben Lardizabal Guard 5-10 216 32 Sr. Los Angeles The " elder statesman " played his first SC game in 1945, his last in 1957. A great hustler and tremendous team player. A vicious, experienced lineman. around right end to make the score 12-0, then converted the extra point. Washington bounced back with two touchdowns the first on a pass and the second on a 4-yard run by Luther Carr. Both conversions were again missed. A 91 -yard drive capped by Tony Ortega ' s scoring plunge put the game on ice for SC. Willie Wood Ouaiteiback 5-9 173 20 So. Washington, D.C. Also on the Trojan baseball team. Was second in total oHense with 435 yards. A good passer, and great on the roll- out option, should improve even more. Indians Take Advantdie Of Weakened Trojans: Win 35-7 The Stanford Indians took time out from their festivities in the PCC " vory Tower " to crush the seniorless Trojans 35-7 in front of 51,923 interested fans. The Stanford team, including 13 seniors, han- dled the green Trojans as if they owned them, and quickly rolled up a 21-7 lead by half time. SC ' s only tally came when Don Voyne snagged a 20-yard pass from Willie Wood. Buford converted. This capped a 76-yard Trojan drive with masterful Mr. Wood at the throttle and some great running help from Tony Ortega. Stanford started rolling imme- diately in the third quarter with a 58-yard march in 8 plays. Later in the third quarter, the Indians scored again, this touchdown coming after the Tro- jans fumbled on their own 29. Stanford ' s Jackie Douglas recovered the fumble and it took him a pitch-out and a pass to once again put the Indians on paydirt. Stanford Coach Chuck Taylor then re- moved his regulars, and the subs on both teams gained some experience for the entire fourth quarter. Frank Fiotentino Guard 5-10 203 20 Jr. Fresno Picked tor the third string AU-PCC team, was ranked tourth on the 1957 Trojan squad. Made 12 unassisted and 22 assisted tackles. Gives us strength at important positions. TOUCHDOWN! Don Voyne scores tor the Trojans in the second quarter alter snagging Willie Wood ' s bullet- like pass. Coming up on the play is Don Bulord (20) who made the con- version . 284 Ken Antle Center 5-11 191 20 Jr. Waisonville Best defensive player on the team, with 28 unassisted and 29 assisted tackles. One o the roughest, aggressive players on the coast, also a Golden Gloves boxer. WILLIE WOOD was the top oHensive player for the Trojans against Stanford. Stanford coach Chuck Taylor had words of praise for Wood ' s line passing. Fullback lim Conroy (below) stops a Stanford man short of the goal line, lim, a great defensive ballplayer, was one of the four returning backheld lettermen. Pat Reagan Guard 5-10 205 21 St. Hawthorne A good, aggressive lineman on both offense and defense. Recovered three fumbles and assisted on 19 tackles. Did a great job of backing up Fiorentino. strong Oregon Stuns SC; 16-7 Oregon ' s Jack Morris rolled up 212 yards to lead his Rose Bowl-bound Ducks to a 16-7 victory over SC. The Trojans had a very slow start against the Ducks, and it wasn ' t until the end of the third quarter until they finally started to roll. It was in the fourth quar- ter that SC was finally able to score a point against the team that held Ohio State to a 10-7 victory in the 1958 Rose Bowl. A 48-yard drive, quarterbacked by Willie Wood, gave the Trojans their only tally against Oregon. Little Don Buford went over the Duck right tackle for 7 yards and 6 points. Buford then conve rted for the extra point. By the end of the game, SC had nearly matched Oregon ' s total yardage for the day. Don Voyne End 6-1 203 20 Ji. North Hollywood Received 10 passes for 130 yards. Was second on team tor yardage gained on pass receptions, and scored two touch- downs. Should see a very good year in 1958. ROSE BOWL BOUND DUCKS had a hard time containing SCs line passing otiense. Don Voyne snags a pass horn Willie Wood on the Trojan 45-yard line. BOB VOILES ELUDES Oregon detensive man to catch a 20-yard pass Irom Tom Maudlin. The Trojans gained 1 76 yards in the air. Oregon gained 39 yards. TROJAN RESERVES AND COACHES look glum as they watch UCLA start a scoring drive early in the first quarter. Bruin Coach Red Saunders closed out the season against SC, doing what many thought was impossible — emerging with an 8-2 season record, and tying Oregon and Oregon State lor the Football Championship. Filed Renewed With Cross Town Rivals V . I Clark Holden Haliback 5-10 193 18 So. Los Angeles AU-American at Valley JC, won second string assignment. Did very well lor his lirst year on the varsity. Made 81 yards rushing, and 87 yards on pass recep- tions. Climaxing one of the most satislactory seasons in Westwood history, the Bruins downed the Trojans 20-9. Winning their eighth game over SC since 1929, UCLA was sparked by the sterling per- formance of left half Don Long. The first half was fairly close. After UCLA scored a touchdown and missed the conversion, Trojan fullback Ed Isherwood dumped Long in the end zone to score an SC safety against the Bruins. The score at the end of the first half stood at 6-2, UCLA on top. The second time the Bruins got the ball in the third quarter, they marched 70 yards in seven plays. Long tallying again. Early in the fourth quarter, the Tro- jans missed a first down by inches on the Bruin 27, and once again UCLA took over. Six plays 80 yards later. Long hit Bruin end Wallen on the SC 25, and Wallen wasted no time scamper- ing over the goal line. After Kirk Wilson converted, the score- board read SC-2, UCLA-20. Late in the game the Trojans started from their own 36. Tom Maudlin threw a pass to Lindsey Hubby, another to Boies, two more to Boies, one to Arnett, and still another to Boies. After this series of passes, SC was on the UCLA 1-yard line, and Maudlin hit the center of the line to score. Don Buford converted the final point of the game. 287 ONE BRIGHT SPOT in an otherwise unsuccessful day for the Trojans was the pass receiving o Larry Boies and Bob Voiles- Here, Larry snags his third out of four passes for the day, indicating what may be expected of him as he returns to the squad next season. Trojans Stack Deck in UCLA Rooting Section; i! Laiiy Boies End 6-0 209 20 Jr. Chowchilla Our best end for the whole season. Top man with 144 yards gained on pass receptions, and a very good defensive player. Should be great in 1958 season. QUARTERBACK WILLIE WOOD confers with quarterback Tom Maudlin and halfback Don Butord during half time in the dressing room. Score at the time: UCLA — 6, SC — 2. gs his TOM MAUDLIN SCORES on a 1-yard plunge in the second halt, climaxing a 64-yard drive. This was the only Trojan touchdown o the game. «; Bru ns Get Revenue With 20-9 Win. Monte Claik Tackle G-5 255 20 ]t. Kingsburg Biggest tackle on Pacilic Coast. Topped the list o Trojan deiensive linemen. Extremely agile lor a big man, should be one of nation ' s best tackles in 1958. WITH HARD-CHARGING . ' . . " ■: ,: .:::;. o way. Maudlin runs a sweep around lett end. Tom was Troy ' s lead- ing otlensive man tor the game, accumulating 137 yards. PREGAME ACTIVITIES at the UCLA contest included music by Howard Rumsey ' s Lighthouse All Stars, and (above) entertainment by the Trojan Squires and the UCLA Kelps. The latter wasn ' t preplanned, as the re- sultant con{usion may indicate. It seems that one o the Kelps wandered over to the SC side and is about to lose not only his dignity, but some o his clothing. At Least in Spirit! UCLA Loses Badly . . . THE DEPOSED BRUIN hangs in eihgy tor all to see as both teams line up lor the opening kickotl. On the track is the tamed SC-UCLA Victory Bell. NATIONWIDE PUBLICITY ' as auani ri fo the Trojan Squues tor altermg the UCLA Card Stunts. As each Biuin Card Stunt came up, a cardinal and gold " SC " was observed in the upper lelt-hand cor- ner, driving the UCLA cheerleaders mad. i FIRST TROJAN TOUCHDOWN against the Irish comes as Rex Johnston eludes the last of the Notre Dame salety. Two plays before, Walt Gurasich recovered an Irish fumble, Rex drove for 17 yards off right tackle, then scored in play shown above. The extra-point try was blocked. Notre Dame looked like their team of 30 years ago on the kickoff, as they formed a " flying wedge " up to the 30-yard line, protecting Pal Doyle until he was in the clear on his 92-yard scoring run. Season Closes With Irish Topping Troy; 40-12 The Fighting Irish of Notre Dame, on the road to recovery alter a couple of bad seasons, wreaked their vengeance on the Trojan varsity to a tune ol 40-12. The Irish took advantage ol the cold which slowed down the Trojan delense, and went through the air lor two touchdowns in the lirst quar- ter. Midway in the second quarter, Walt Gurasich recovered an Irish fumble with Rex Johnston scoring two plays later. The Irish, however, got their steam up, and Pat Doyle received SC ' s kickoff and raced 92 yards into the end zone. Notre Dame opened the second hall by taking in the kickoff and rambling 66 yards in 13 plays lor another Irish score. The Trojans came right back, however, and ground out 67 yards, climaxed by a line plunge by Tom Maudlin. After another 70-yard march by Notre Dame, the Irish once again added to the scoring column with another pass into the end zone. This was the highest total ever tallied by the Irish against SC at South Bend, the previous being 32-0 in 1949. JOHNSTON IS SHOWN, again, set- ting up another Trojan march, this one late in the third quarter. Notre Dame ' s Ron Toth (43) vainly at- tempts a shoestring tackle. Bob VoiJes End 6-1 196 22 St. El Monte Missed most o the season with a brok- en wrist. Still iihh in pass receiving. Also outstanding in the clasroom with a 3.4 grade average. Tremendous all- around athlete. Ed Isheiwood Fullback 5-10 185 21 It. Lynwood Gained 154 yards on 37 carries lor a 4.1 rushing average. Also first-string pitcher on the Varsity baseball team. A hard runner, will return in 1958. " NEXT SEASON, I ' ll be depending to a great extent on an untested group of sophomores. Returning will be 25 lettermen who gained valuable playing time, this season, but who will have a tough time battling for their positions with these hard- hustling new men. With more speed in the backfield, we can look to a much-improved season in 1958, " said Coach Don Clark on a TV interview. Phil Debovsky Center 6-2 208 21 Si. San Francisco Converted from tackle, was a tremen- dous linebacker. One o our (op de- fensive men, was only man to block a punt. Most improved player on the squad. I ' HESHMAN rOOTBALL TEAM n rs icii [O ngin. aic (now Unei ' . .vesay, Gerald Traynham, Luther :. Bob Edwards, Dan Ficca, Marlin ivlcKeever, ' eorgo van vnet, Ai hrukop, Carl Skvarna, Ernie Zampese, ass ' l coach. (Row Two) Mickey Arterian, ass ' l coach; Billy Mclimpson, oe SalUnger, Bon Kiczenski, Dick Mattern, Joe Elgen, Frank Elgorriaga, Skip onnson. Ken Coonc-s, bod C ano, Will l iiil lon. tianriy W •;-tjg •,•.■..■ Don Hodge, Marv Goux, coach. (Row Three) Mark Millard, Ray Cooper, Chuck Anderson, Bob O ' Callaghan, Bob Jacobs, Russ Decker, Bob Richey, Ken Zachik, Emil Wohl, Don Zachik, Doug Rainier, Ron Critser, Gordon Morrow. 1D57 Fresliman Squad One of the greatest Frosh foot- ball teams assembled in Trojan his- tory lived up to its preseason pub- licity by crushing the Stanford frosh, 28-6, in the first game of the season. With Dan Ficca, Luther Hayes, George Van Vliet, Carl Skvarna, Al Prukop and Mike and Marlin Mc- Keever starring all season, it looks as though these men can be counted to help form the core for ' Troy ' s New Era " in football. After a temporary 9-13 setback by the powerful Cal Irosh, Marv Goux ' s Trobabes stunned the UCLA Frosh by downing them, 27-12. Instrumental in the UCLA game was Marlin McKeever who blocked two Brubabe punts. FRESHMAN COACH MARV GOUX is the youngest member of the Trojan coaching staff. He was an AU-American at Santa Bar- bara High School. At Ventura IC, he playe ■. linebacker and, again, won AU-American honors. At SC in ' 52, ' 54, and ' 55, he played linebacker and center and twice won the Da- vis-Teschke Award as the most inspirational player. Following his graduation, Marv took over the head coaching job at Carpinteria High School, posting a 9-1 record, and went to the small school CIF finals. This was Marv ' s first year as freshman coach. RANDY MEADOWS, talented left halfback horn Downey CARL SKVARNA. lleet halfback, is almost trapped behind High School, is shown proving his worth as he goes for line, but eludes the big Stanford linemen. Skvarna is also 9 yards around right end against the Stanford frosh. a member of the frosh track team. Here Begins Troy ' s New Era FIRST-STRING TEAM includes, left to right (Line) Luther Hayes, Bob Peters, Mike Mc- Keever, Bob Edwards, Dan Ficca, Marlin McKeever, George Van Vliet. (Backiield) Jerry Traynham, A! Prukop, Mike Livesay, Carl Skvarna. 294 til 25 Basketball FoTiest Twogood Head Coach Varsity Basketball Guiding his 1958 Varsity Basketball team through its ' growing pains, " Coach Forrest Two- good was laying the foundation for what may be one ot the nation ' s top teams in 1960. Nine of the fifteen players are sophomores, and it takes time to mold a basketball team into a smoothly func- tioning unit. With outstanding seniors Monte Gon- zales, Jack Mount and Jim Pugh lending their ex- perience, many of these younger men showed what could be expected of them in future years at Troy. With a below-average season, 12-13 for all games played. Coach Twogood is still satisfied with the imorovement shown. Season Record SC 66, Oklahoma 70 SC 61, St. Mary ' s 46 SC 70, Loyola 60 SC 56, San Francisco 70 SC 59, Santa Clara 74 SC 67, Arizona State 63 SC 72, Arizona 78 SC 87, Ohio State 71 SC 67, Michigan State 77 ' ' SC 67, Washington State 65 ' SC 83, Idaho 77 ' SC 60, Washington 54 SC 65, Idaho 81 Denotes PCC game ' Denotes overtime game SC 73, Oregon 52 SC 51, UCLA 52 SC 75, UCLA 80 SC 58, California 48 SC 54, Washington State 49 SC 44, Stanford 57 SC 62, California 80 SC 50, Oregon State 69 SC 61, Stanford 69 SC 73, Oregon 70 SC 52, Oregon State 58 SC 76, Washington 65 FINAL SEASON RECORD: 12 Wins, 13 Losses FINAL PCC RECORD: 8 Wins, 8 Losses The Trojans won 6 and lost 5 on their liome " court (Pan Pacific). The Trojans won 1 and lost 4 on neutral courts. The Trojans won 5 and lost 4 on opponents ' courts. 296 Iiuli V id II a I Sid I is lies SCORING FIELD GOALS G. Pts. Avg. FGA FGM Avg. Hanna 25 305 12.2 Pugh 217 86 396 Gonzales 24 260 10.8 Mount 163 65 393 Pugh 22 253 11.5 V hite 141 54 383 White 25 183 7.3 Gonzales 277 105 379 Mount 25 175 7.0 Hanna 323 117 362 Dye 25 130 5.2 Team 1569 582 371 Werhos 24 85 3.5 Opponents 1583 593 375 Bloom 23 71 3.1 Fryer 22 58 2.6 FREE THROWS Pimm 12 51 4.3 Kemp 23 27 1.2 FTA FTM Avg. ReiUy 4 10 2.5 Mount 57 45 789 Hampton 6 5 0.8 White 109 75 688 Raine 7 2 0.3 Pugh 118 81 686 Hauser 1 2 2.0 Gonzales 87 50 575 Clements 6 1 0.2 Hanna 124 71 573 Team 25 1618 64.7 Team 713 454 637 Opponents 25 1635 65.4 Opponents 665 449 665 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM members, leit to right are: (Row One) Kearney Reeb, trainer; Steve Kemp, Bill Bloom, Chuck ReiUy, Monte Gonzales, Bob Raine, Jerry Pimm, jack Mount, Charlie Balderas, manager. (Row Two) Forrest Two- good, head coach; Mike Fryer, Johnny Werhas, Bob Hamp- ton, Jim Hanna, Doug Clements, Phil Dye, Jim Pugh, Jim White, Bob Koll, asst. coach. 297 Bdsketbdilers Look Good In Non-Conference Play Non-conference games found the Trojans play- ing some of the nation ' s top teams. After dropping a close one to Oklahoma, SC bounded back with convincing wins over St. Mary ' s and Loyola. Power- house San Francisco Dons topped SC, and the next game found Santa Clara following suit. A road trip to Arizona gave Troy a win over Arizona State and a close loss to the University of Arizona. Returning to Southern California, the Trojan cagers rolled over visiting Ohio State but lost the next evening to powerful Michigan State. With all players playing more steadily and the younger men gaining that much-needed experience, the 1958 Trojan Varsity was now ready to meet their Pacific Coast Con- ference foes. SOPHOMORE GREAT ]im Hanna scores against Loyola in the opening seconds of the game. Top scorer of the game, Jim Pugh (23), looks on. Charles Baldaias Manager 298 OHIO STATE ' S great lorward, Frank Howard, fails to stop another Trojan score as Jim Hanna, high-point man lor the Trojans that game, evades him. Bill Bloom Guard 6-0 198 19 So. Buibank Versatile athlete, had great record on frosh squad. During first year of var- sity, was dependable when he did play. Good eye for field goals. DRIVING THROUGH Ohio State ' s defense is jack Mount. This started a scoring spree which found the Trojans pulling out of reach of the Buckeyes. ]im Pugh, after four personals, scored 15 points. Phil Dye Forward 6-5 186 21 Jr. Van Nuys A good rebounder and a good shooter, ended season as sixth best scorer on (earn. Should be one of the West ' s best forwards next season. OOPS!! Phil Dye wonders if he is in a football game as he scores two points and is awarded two foul shotp in the waning minutes of the game. In the last four minutes, Ohio State did manage to creep to within 12 points of SC. Simmons Leads Iddho In 81-65 Victory Atter returning from a road trip, on which the Trojans defeated Washington State, Idaho, and Washington, Idaho knocked SC out oi the PCC lead. Led by Gary Simmons, who poured in 38 points, the Vandals topped the Trojans by a score oi 81-65. Coach Two- good returned from the previous road trip with tales of Idaho ' s tremendous ball club. He was right. The Trojan ' s shooting attack was way off, and Idaho never lost the lead. SC came within seven points of Idaho, twice, but Sim- mons and Company would simply step on the throttle leaving the opposition far behind. CENTER JIM HANNA emerges from a tangle oi arms and legs to dump in two points in the opening minutes ot the game. UP AND IN tor two points by Johnny Werhas. Idaho ' s Gary Simmons appears to have been badly laked out, but im- mediately made up lor defensive error with three straight baskets. UP TO CLEAR THE BOARD are Bill Bloom and Werhas. Idaho gained revenge over their earlier season loss to SC by pouring in 20 points in the last seven minutes of the game. Mike Fryer 6-5 210 19 All-City in high school, alternated be- tween forward and center on Irosh. Very good eye for shooting, and one of three sophomore centers. Oregon Falls Before Trojdn Onsldtiihl; 52-7S P ■ ' 1 ' 1 r- -r WB L k H K Hp i S Monfe Gonzales Guard 5-10 169 26 Si. Los Angeles One of the highest scoring guards m SC history. Great ball handler, dead- eye shooter, and named to second team on All Pacific Coast Conference selec- tions. Bouncing back from their defeat at the hands of Idaho, the Trojans rolled over the University of Oregon, 73-52. Forward Jim White, who replaced Phil Dye as a starter, showed a lot of class as he connected for high honors with 19 points and led the team in re- bounds with 12. SC buih up a 36-25 lead at intermission and when Oregon went scoreless for the first four minutes of the second hall, Troy expanded this margin to 44-25. After this game, the Trojans had a 4-1 mark in the Pa- cific Coast Conference race. TROY ' S JIM HANNA goes ' way up and grabs a re- bound tram an Oregon player. The Trojans regained the PCC lead by winning this game. 301 A JUMP SHOT from the key is attempted by ]im Hanna, who scored 36 points in the two games against UCLA. In leit foreground is the Bruins great Walt Torrence. Jim Hanna Center 6-7 233 19 So. Long Beach AU-American in CIF competition, great as hosh and varsity center. Top Trojan in scoring and rebounding. Should be top center on Coast in 1958-59. Bruins Ed e Trojans; 52-51 and 80-75 UCLA edged the Trojans in two of the most exciting games to be played on the Pan Pacific boards in quite some time. In the first game, SC had a 51-50 lead with but seconds left to play, when Bruin Walt Torrence stole the ball and dumped in the deciding points and give UCLA a 52-51 victory. The next day, the ball game went into overtime, again the result of the Bruins stealing the ball and scor- ing in the last seconds; tying the game at 67-67. During the overtime, UCLA pulled away from the tired Trojans and, despite the all-out efforts of Center Jim Hanna, ended up on top 80-75. 302 FIGHTING FOR REBOUND with two Bruin players is lim Pugh. Pugh ' s tremendous playing was instrumental in keeping the Trojans on even terms with the Bruins. MONTE GONZALES drives under the basket to set up a scoring play. Gonzales ended up with 16 points tor the night. Coach Twogood also made good use o his sophomores, and had five SC second-year men on the floor at several stages o the game, gaining the valuable experi- ence that will be needed, next sea- son. Troy Tops League-leading Cal; 58-48 I The Trojan cagers toppled favored Caliioinia horn its PCC basketball lead by a 58-48 score. The game was mainly a de- fensive contest and the scoring was held to a minimum. At halftime, S C held a 28-23 lead, the result oi a scoring spree by Sopho- more Forward Jim White. Early in the sec- ond halt, Cal began to close the lead, but Monte Gonzales took command of the situa- tion and scored four straight baskets. Once again, the Bears crept to within 4 points of the Trojans, but became overanxious, giving the SC players frequent trips to the free throw line. Troy had the lead, 55-46, with less than three minutes to go and then stalled out the clock. i Jim Pugb Forward 6-4Vz 194 21 Si. Los Angeles Hampered by injuries, still was mag- niiicent. Great shooter and ball- handler, ended up with 11.5 season average. Very good player under pres- ]ack Mount Guard 6-1 155 22 Sr. Alhambia Steady, dependable ballplayer. Played all 25 games during season. Has a good eye lor shooting, gave us good depth in guard position. 303 Trojans Trip Wdshin lon State After Slow Start; 54-49 The Trojans moved back into a tie for 2nd place in the PCC with Oregon State by deteating Wash- ington State 54-49. The first half of the game was similar to the SC-Cal game in that defense pre- vailed. WSC opened up its biggest lead of the night, 10-5, after eight minutes of play. Troy had only con- nected on one field goal up to this point. Things changed during the next few minutes, and the Tro- jans began zeroing in on the hapless Cougars. Monte Gonzales ended the first half with a jump- shot that sentSC into a 23-21 lead. In the second half, the Trojans steadily pulled away from their oppo- nents. Except for the final minute, the Cougars were never closer than 7 points to the Trojans. Forward Jim Pugh didn ' t play as the result of an inflamma- tion of a tendon in his arm, and Monte Gonzales left the game late in the second half with an ankle injury. The Trojan victory gave them a sweep of their series with WSC as SC triumphed in Pullman, 67-65, earlier in the campaign. After this victory, the Trojan cagers left on a road trip. At Stanford, the Indians tripped SC in a 57-44 upset, and Cal aban- doned their ball-control type of game to dump the Trojans, 80-62. Jerry Pimm Guard 5-10 159 20 So. Montebello Transfer horn FuUerton C where he won All-State and AU-League Honors. All- American in high school. With Gon- zales, gave Troy good hack-court scorers. UP AGAIN WITH HIS FAVORITE SHOT is Johnny Werhas. A great all-around athlete, Johnny is also on Rod Dedeaux ' s CIBA Champion Varsity Baseball Squad. LEADING THE PACK m a race lor the basket is Forward Jim White who dumps another basket in for Troy. At this point, SC led Wash- ington State, 44-35. 304 STUNNED OREGON STATE PLAYER watched Tro]an For- ward johnny Werhas drive in lor a layup and two points. Oregon State outmanned the Trojans on the boards as they led m rebounds, 57-32, the better share of these going to 6-toot, 9-inch Wayne Moss and 6-ioot, 8-inch Gary Goble. Chuck Reilly 5-11 171 24 A reserve guard, Chuck didn ' t see much action. A three-year letterman, was de- pendable when he did play. A fine shot and a good hustler. Ducks Drop Trojans; 59-50 Playing without the services of Jim Pugh, who injured his ankle in practice, the Trojans dropped their third straight game; this one to Oregon State, who won by a 59-50 score. The Trojans flashed into an early 6-1 lead, but that was quickly obliterated by the Beavers who ended the first half with a 35-23 lead. Led by their AU-American candi- date, Dave Gambee, the Beavers pulled away from Troy in the second half. This game dropped the Trojans into fourth place standings in the PCC race. 305 SC Capers Hand Stanford Second Loss; 69-61 The Trojans bowed to the Stan- ford cagers for the second time, this season, as they ended up on the short end of a 69-61 score. After losing the lead to SC twice, Stanford Guard Paul Newman sparked a second-half rally which enabled the Tribe to sweep its series with Troy. The Trojans displayed great courage in overcoming a half- time deficit, but could only pick up one tree throw in the final four minutes of action. The Trojans actually scored more field goals than Stanford, 23-21, but hit only 15 out of a possible 28 free throws, while the Indians dropped in 27 out of 37, more than making up for the deficit in field goals. BOB RAINE attempts a held goal after receiv- ing a pass irom ]im Hanna. This was beginning of second halt, when Troy regained the lead, 47-41. " MAY I HAVE THIS DANCE? " seems to be the motil as this Stanford player unsuccessfully tries to block Guard Bill Bloom ' s shot. Blo om scored 11 points against the Indians. IN A MAD SCRAMBLE for the ball is Trojan Phil Dye and several Tribe cagers. Dye was one of the top rebounders for SC, being second with 158 recoveries. Jim White Forward 6-3 193 18 So. Hollywood Twice AU-City as a prep, standout on 1956 trosh squad. A very good re- bounder and very agile for his height. Was lourth in scoring with 183 points, last season. Johnny Werhas 6-2 194 19 So. All-League, All-City as a prep, was good as a irosh. Very good ballhan- dler, hustles well. Tabbed to be great in iuture years at Troy. JOHNNY WERHAS DRIVES IN tor another Trojan basket and is also awarded tree throws as result o Stanford player ' s carelessness. Following up on play are Phil Dye (14) and Jim Hanna (51). Han na and Jim White were top scorers for the Trojans, this game, with 16 points apiece. White sparked Troy ' s second half rally with three straight. Troy Closes Season With 76-65 Win Over Huskies Returning from a road trip to Oregon, where they handed Oregon a 73-70 defeat, but dropped a 52-58 deci- sion to Oregon State, the Trojan cagers hosted the Uni- versity ot Washington at the Loyola gym. It was one of Troy ' s finest offensive displays of the season as it closed out the year with 8-8 Pacific Coast Conference record by downing the Fiuskies, 76-65. Washington led by two points at one time, but the Trojans immediately tied the score, and never lost the lead again. Doug Clements Center 6-8 218 19 So. Hollywood Tallest man on the varsity squad. A transfer from Valley Junior College. Will give us good reserve strength at cen ter. Good shot, good rebounder. LED BY THE SCORING o lim Hanna (lelt), and adept ball- handling ol Monte Gonzales (belov ), the Trojans led at halttime, 24-16. At that tinne, however, the Huskies turned on the steam and tied up the score at 24-24, and then scored another basket to take the lead. But then it was Troy ' s turn as Johnny Werhas tied the score again and Gonzales, Mount, Hanna and Pugh began to pour in the points. Wash- ington tried to rally with the help of Doug Smart, who held high scoring honors ol the evening with 26 points, but it was ol no avail. When the smoke cleared, Troy was victorious. HIGH-FLYING JIM WHITE connects with another two points as a Huskie eager goes up with him. White will be returning lor the next two years, as will Bloom, Clements, Fryer, Hampton, Hanna, Kemp, Pimm and Werhas. With Phil Dye and Bob Raine also returning tor their senior year, the 1958-59 Trojan squad will be loaded with talent. MORE TROJAN ACTION is shown during the hnal game ot the 1957-58 season. Some notes ot interest: Center Jim Hanna ' s season scoring mark ot 305 points is the lowest recorded by an SC season leader in 7 years; Monte Gonzales ended his two-year varsity career at Troy as one ot the high- est scoring back-court men in SC history . . . 570 points tor a two-year average ot over 10 points per game. Gonzales, Jack Mount and Jim Pugh all scored well against the Huskies, in this, their last game ot basketball as Trojans. BILL ENGESSER, first seven-footer in Trojan basketball history, dunks one in he basket. Bill shows tremendous promise for having played only two seasons of basketball before coming to Troy. Watch him in the future! Bob Roll Frosh Coach Trobdbes Earn 5-10 Record Ending up a season plagued with injuries, Coach Bob KoU ' s Trobabes had a 5-W record. While not particularly impressive, the season served to give these players much-needed experience in col- lege basketball. The wins were over Citrus ]C, 29 Palms Marine Corps, UCLA Frosh, Pierce JC and Vincent Air Force Base. Will Carleton captured high-point honors for the season with 203 total points and a 13.5 average. Will also topped the re- bounders with 153 to his credit. Ernie Woods had 165 total points, and footballers George Van Vliet and Dick Matern had 148 points and 136 rebounds, and 125 points with 58 rebounds respectively. TROJAN FROSH BASKETBALL SQUAD members, left to right, are: Steve Licker, Fred Henning, Dave Houston, Will Carleton, Bill Engesser, Bill Ledger, Ernie Woods, Rick Williams, manager. 310 r Jess Moiiensen Head Coach Varsity Track Enthusiasm has run high on the 1958 Trojan Varsity Track Squad. And well it should, for we are no longer under NCAA probation and are eli- gible tor the NCAA championship, this year. Our team seems to run about the same, each year, with fair strength in the hurdles and jumping events, weak in the sprints, but tremendous strength and depth in the distance and weight events. This strength and depth is what has enabled Coach Mor- tensen ' s thinclads to extend their string oi victories to 78 straight. There have been times when this string has been in danger of being broken, due to injuries or upsets, such as our narrow victory over the Southern California Striders; 70-61. But, once again, our strength and depth paid off, and we kept this string unbroken. After opening the season with a 115 2-82-14 2 win over Arizona and New Mexico, the Trojans pro- ceeded to post decisive wins over Stanford, Col and Oxy. Many sportswirters conceded that this Trojan team may be the best track team in the history of the sport. This team, studded with world champions. Olympians and United States record holders, is an odds-on favorite to capture the NCAA crown at Berkeley, this year. With such performers as Rink Babka, Charlie Dumas, Max Truex, Bob Lawson, jack Egan, Dave Davis, Murray Cockburn, Mai Robertson, Wes McLeod and Ted Smith giving their best, it seems certain that Troy will annex its 20th NCAA title since 1980. COACH MORTENSEN SUPERVISES lack Egan and Dave iu:.;;: .:.. „.;. ' : un their O M jobs. They are putting down the hn e on the held to mark the 200-foot distance Irom the discus circle. 1958 VARSITY TRACK SQUAD members .■; ifi:., ' ..: Max Truex, Murray Cockburn, Kirby Maitr. a, i-. ay Hion, T: ' d Siriii}i. Dick Reese, Jack Holman, Tom Anderson, Dave Holhngsworth, Ernie Bullard, Alis Peterson. (Row Two) ]ess Mortenson, coach: Dick Branson, lack Kuhns, Chuck Lindsay, ]im Waldron, Mike Page, Larry Gilbert, ob Shankland, Wayne Lemons, W . ' . ' ■■ ■ ■ ' ' hen, lim Slossen. asst coach. (Row Three) lohri ;■:;,■;•■, ' ;. - ; " .-j. ;. Mai Robert- son, Ramon Lopez, Junior Singh, lack Egan, Gene Freudenthal, Frank McConnell, Charles Dumas, Carl Sell, Bob Lawson, Rink Babka. John SuimeieT Manager Track Notes Track notes of interest . . . Bob Voiles, Max Truex, Bob Lawson, and Ted Smith receiving awards at the Alumni Track Kickoil Banquet . . . Lawson averaged 1 U 2 points per meet in 1957 . . . alter opening win in Arizona, Babka ' s 200-foot discus throw at Apple Valley Relays . . . our close coll in the Strider-SC meet; 70-61 . . . Truex running an 8:54.8 two-mile against Cal, doing his bit in the crushing Trojan victory of 91-39 . . . Charles Dumas setting a new meet, Trojan and NCAA record of 6 ' IV 2 " in the high jump against the tremendously Dowerful Occidental track squad, who fell before Troy; 53 5 6-77 1 6 . . . Ted Smith ' s 47.0 440 at the Cal meet . . . Troy ' s national best of 16:53.9 in the four-mile relay at the Oxy Relays . . . Jess Morten- sen winning the NCAA title as a javelin thrower in 1929 and the AAU title in 1930 in the same event . . . jess Hills 25 ' % " broad jump for national best in 1929 . . . at least one Trojan winning a gold medal at the Olympics, while an undergraduate , since the start of the international competition. . . . WORLD CHAMPION HIGH WMPER. Charlie Dumas, gets a lew pointers Irom Mort. Charlie set a world record in 1956 with a 7 ' 2 " jump. RINK BABKA (lelt) and MAX TRUEX (right) were elected co-captains o the 1958 Trojan track squad. Here they pose with Coach Mortensen, looking to the future, thinking of the season ahead. CO-CAPTAIN RINK BABKA IS SHOWN at the Apple Valley Relay at the exact moment he threw the discus 201 ' . No other man, in the 2470-odd years since the Olympics began in Greece, ever threw the discus that iar. It traveled through the air, went the width of the field, went over the running track, and landed in a ditch several feet beyond that (inset). Because of a slight slope (4 inches tor the 201 feet). Rink ' s throw was not recognized as a world record. BELOW, Wayne Lemons is shown rounding a turn while running the 880. Wayne has a best time of 1:50.9 in the race and also doubles up in the mile run. The talented sophomore with two more years of eligibility left, plans to make them two good years. Look for him to place well in the forthcoming NCAA meet at Berkeley. sill ssi ' i SHOTPUTTERS DICK BRONSON. DAVE DAVIS and CARL SELF line up m the circle. Davis holds the Ireshman record at 57 ' 9 4 " , this also being the sec- ond best in SC history. Branson and SeU add tre- mendous depth to this event v ith personal bests of 54 ' 6 " and 53 ' 10 " , respectively. OLYMPIAN MAX TRUEX is the best two-miler in the U. S. with an 8:54.8 mark. Max seems to have torgotten what it is to lose a race. WES McLEOD. with a 1:52.0 lor the 880 and a 4:07.7 in the mile is one of our best distance men. Wes is from Ontario, Canada. TROY HAS TREMENDOUS DEPTH m the pole vault with s Dick Reese (14-0). Ernie Bullard (14-0), Jerry Hrcn (14-0) and Gene Freudenthal (14-6). ONE OF THE NATION ' S BEST HURDLERS is Bob Lawson with times o 14.1 and 23.5. Bob is an excellent decathalon man with a 24 ' 8 " broad jump and iSS ' S ' z " Jn the javelin. THIRD- AND SECOND-RANKED IN THE WORLD. respectively, are discus throwers Jack Egan and Rink Babka. Jack has a 184 ' 11 " best, and Rink has a 198 ' 10 " throw. I SOPHOMORE TED SMITH holds Trobabe rec- ord of 47.9 in the 440 and recently set a meet record of 47.0 against Cal which is one o nation ' s best. OFF WITH THE GUN is sprinter Dave Hollings- worth. With a 9.8 in the 100 and 21.6 in the 220, he ranks as one o our better sprinters. BOB SHANKLAND (left) and TOM ANDERSON have bests oi 1 53.3 and 1 :50.0 in the 880. re- spectively. Shankland is also a 4:09.7 miler. ¥ ANOTHER TOP TWO-MILER in the nation is Mai Robertson (9:07.9). Should be a top man in this year ' s NCAA meet at Berkely. . ' ,W- yv - - ' - r «K aL TIRED. BUT HAPPY, alter a victory m the two-mile relay are (lett to right) Tom Anderson, Bob Shankland, Wes McLeod and Wayne Lemons. Our top relay times in 1958 are: 440 — 43.0, 880—1:25.7, mil 3:11.0, two-mil -7:37.5, hur-mile— 16:53.9. Also participating in the relays as alternates with these men were Atis Petersons and Max Truex. EVER-IMPROVING MIKE PAGE is loUowmg in the lootsteps o Bob Voiles and Doug Maijala, two best javelin throwers in Trojan history. Mike has thrown 223 ' 9 " and seems certain to hit the 230 ' mark before the end oi the season. SOPHOMORE BROADWMPER CHUCK LIND- SAY ranks among nation ' s best. He holds Trobabe record oi 24 ' 7 " and will improve dur- ing next two seasons. SC Record Holders WORLD RECORDS: 46 SC trackmen have equalled or bettered world records since 1912. The names of 4 Trojans— Mel Patton, Parry O ' Brien, Jack Davis and ]im Lea — appear in the current record book. OLYMPIC GAMES: SC trackmen have won 13 individual Olympic titles and have shared in nine relay victories. Forty men have won a total of 63 places on United States Olympic teams. Two Olympic rec- ords are currently held by SC men: Jack Davis, high hurdles, and Parry O ' Brien, shot put. NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS: SC has won 19 out of 27 NCAA meets competed in since its beginning in 1921. On five occasions they have finished second. The Trojans won nine in a row (1935-1943), and seven straight (1949-1955). A total of 51 individual championships and six current meet rec- ords highlight the record. NATIONAL AAU CHAMPIONSHIPS: SC men have won 47 senior titles since 1905, and 35 individual junior championships before the meet was discontinued after 1951. PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE CHAM- PIONSHIPS: SC has been defeated but once in the meet since 1928. This included 114 individual championships, while 10 of the 15 meet records are held by SC. MEL PATTON. a Troian horn ' 47 to ' 49, estab- lished two world records as an undergraduate — 100 yards in 9.3s, and 220 yards in 20.2s. PARRY O ' BRIEN, on the ' 51 - ' 53 Trojan teams, had 59 ' 2% " shot put best at SC, won the ' 52 and ' 56 Olympics, and set a world record with 63 ' 2 " . Track and Field Records TRACK EVENTS 100—9.3. Mel Patton, May 15, 1948 220—20.2, Mel Patton, May 7, 1949 440—46.6, Hubie Kerns. June 21. 1941 lim Lea, June 19. 1954 880—1:50.0. Tom Anderson. May 18, 1957 Mil 4:07.7, Jim Newcomb. June 9. 1950 Two-mile— 8:55.0. Max Truex. April 6. 1957 High Hurdles— 13.5. Dick Attlesey, May 13. 1950 Low Hurdles— 22.7. Earl Vickery. April 22. 1939 FIELD EVENTS High Jump— 6 ' 11 i 4 " . Ernie Shelton, June 10, 1955 Broad ump— 25 ' 87 8 " , Al Olson, June 22, 1935 Pole Vault— 15 ' 21 2 " , Ron Morris, April 13, 1957 Shot Put—59 ' 23 s ' , Parry O ' Brien, June 5, 1953 Discus— 198 ' 10 " , Rink Babka, March 22, 1958 Javelin— 251 ' 5 2 " , Bob Voiles, June 21, 1957 Hop, Step and Jump— 48 ' U " , Frank Flores, June 28, 1952 RELAY EVENTS 440 — 40.5, Lee LaFond, Mickey Anderson, Payton Jor- dan, Adrian Talley, May 14. 1938 880 — 1:24.0. George Pasquali, Ron Frazier, Norm Stocks, Mel Patton, May 20, 1949 Mile— 3:09.4, Warren Smith, Howard Upton, Cliff Bour- land, Hubie Kerns, June 17, 1941 Two-mile— 7:39.7, Bob Mitchell, Walley V ilson, Bob Pruitt, Bob Chambers, May 14, 1949 Distance Medley — 9.54.3, Murray Cockburn, Wes Mc- Leod, Ray Hale, Max Truex, May 25, 1957. Shuttle Hurdle— 58.9, Don Halderman, Art Barnard, Al Lawrence, Dick Attlesey, June 2, 1950 JACK DAVIS, had a best undergraduate time of 13.6s in the high hurdles, this at the ' 52 Olym- pics. He holds world record of 13.3s. IIM LEA, woild 440 champion at 45.6s, was at SC from ' 52- ' 55. He had a 46.6 best at SC in the 1954 National AAU Championships. Frosh Track Records TRACK EVENTS WO— 9.6, Howard Drew, March 28, 1914 lim Abbott, March 25, 1933 220—20.9, Charlie Borah, May 15, 1926 440—47.9, Ted Smith, May 4, 1957 880—1:51.2, Tom Anderson, June 3, 1955 Mile— 4:15.2, Wayne Lemons, March 26, 1957 Two-Mile— 9:15.5, Max Truex, April 29, 1955 High Hurdles 14.4, Al Lawrence, May 20, 194 Low Hurdles 22.7, Hon Frazier, ]une21, 1947 FIELD EVENTS High Jump—6 ' 8 ' 2 " , Bob Avant, March 22, 1958 Broad jump — 24 ' 6 4 " , Chuck Lindsay, May 31, 1957 Pole Vault— 14 ' 5 " , lim Brewer, March 22, 1958 Shot Put—57 ' 93 4 " , Dave Davis, June 14, 1957 Discuss— 166113 8 " , Leon Patterson, May 9, 1953 Iavelin—22r5 " , Bob Peoples, March 18, 1938 Ron Mollis Frosh Coach Freshman Squad Boasts Outstanding Performers With a host oi former high school stand- outs, the freshman track squad posted an under-par season, but produced several individual performers who will come into their own in varsity competition. The frosh made a good showing at the Easter Relays at Santa Barbara. They dropped meets to Mount San Antonio College and Camp Pendleton, but scored decisive victories over Santa Ana ]C and Pierce ]C. Particu- larly outstanding performers were Marlin and Mike McKeever, Bob Avant, Fernando Leon, Luther Hayes, Bob Ballew, Jim Brewer and Doug Ranier. 1958 FROSH TRACK TEAM members, lett to right, are (Row One) Ron Morris, coach; Carl Skvarna, Hal Root, James Childs, Roy Hineman, George Baker, Pete Fry, jim Slosson, asst. coach. (Row Two) Bob Ballew, Don Kelly, Bob Avant, Jim Brewer, Ron Crit- ser. (Row Three) Marlin McKeever, Bill Bourton, Doug Ranier, Luther Hayes, Dan Ficca, Mike Mc- Keever. JIM BREWER broke Ron Morris ' frosh pole vault record with a jump of 14 ' 6 " . Did 15 ' % " in high school, rated as one o best vaulters in U.S. laiiiiiBiMaffiiffltaaa BOB AVANT sel a i. v.- iintit,nr,l i,osh record oi G ' S ' U " in the high jump. Footballer Luther Hayes has a sea- son best of 23 ' 10 ' 4 " in the broad jump. MIKE AND MARLIN McKEEVER. twin track stars from Mt. Carmel High. Mike has bests of 52 ' 5 " in the shotput and 153 ' 3 " in the discus; Marlin has 52 ' 5 " and 156 ' 8 ' 2 " . ?vi !kV ' N l« r J VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD, left to right, includes: (Row One) Don Biasotii, Ken GuHey, Mike Castanon, Fred Scott, Coach Rod Dedeaux, Jess Hill, Director of Athletics: Terry Finigan. asst. coach; Ron Fairly, Bob Blakeslee, Jerry Siegert, Bill Clair, manager. (Row Two) Frank O ' Neill, asst. trainer,- Tony DeCarbo, Dave Stephenson, John Christiansen, Robert Santich, Mike Blewett, Rex Johnston, John Werhas, Bill Thorn, lim Conroy, Pat Gillick, Bruce Gardner, Jim Barudoni, Kearny Reeb, Trainer. Varsity Baseball Rod Dedeaux ' s Trojan ' ' Yankees " started the 1958 season with a sizzhng seven straight wins, which included wins over the Vancouver Mounties, Crowley ' s All-Stars, the Dodger Rookies, and sev- eral college teams. The tirst loss was to the strong Sacramento Solon PCL team, 4-5. The Trojans bounced hack to defeat Portland ' s PCL team, but dropped the next game to Sacramento, again. The Varsity nine then left on a road trip to the Bay Area where they defeated Cal, 4-2, and slaughtered Stan- ford in a double-header, 10-5 and 13-4. After return- ing home, the professional Salins Packers edged Troy, 11-9. The next game was a double-header against powerful California. The Trojans dropped the opening game, 5-7, but cam e back with a 10-5 win. Outstanding players in the campaign have been Ron Fairly, Mike Castanon, John V erhas, Jerry Seigert, Bruce Gardner, Ken Guffey and Fred Scott. The Trojans sport several pitchers with just above a 2. ERA, several .325 and above hitters, and, in the words of another college coach, " one of the greatest crackerjack infields in college baseball circles. " 324 HAPPY OVER the performance of the varsity baseball team are Head Coach Rod Dedeaux, lelt, and Asst. Coach Terry Finigan. " 1 WARMING UP WITH A " PEPPER " GAME be ore a CIBA game with Cal are several inlielders. Cal, the defending champions, dropped this one to the Trojans, 5-10. OUTFIELDER JERRY SEIGERT takes his turn during batting practice. Alter sitting out last season due to injuries, he returned to be one oi the mainstays of this year ' s team. I Bill Clair Manager JOHNNY CHRISTIANSEN, a top catcher for the Trojans, prepares to cut off a run at home plate. After gaining valuable experience last year, helped the varsity a great deal. A strong hitter and a good hustler, he should be an outstand- ing catcher next season. UP IN THE AIR on a double play is Fred Scott, great short- stop lor Dedeaux ' s Varsity nine. A transfer trom ELAJC, Fred was the " playmaker " lor the infield. Feeding the ball to him is second baseman Mike Castanon. Trojan opponents saw this combination in action against them many times this year and can look forward to the same in the future. WAITING FOR THEIR TURNS nt bat are Rex Johnston and Mike Blewett, two reserve outfielders. Both men give Trojans valuable strength at bat. DON BIASOTTI MAKES A BACKHAND STAB at a hard ground ball. Don has done an ex- cellent job of holding down the " hot " corner this year. A senior and a transfer from up north, he was a second baseman last year, then switched to third base in preseason practice. IIM BARUDONL tiom Sacramento, is one ot the two lett-handed starting pitchers on the varsity. He started the season with an injured leg, but played well as the year progressed despite this hindrance. BILL THOM. 6 2 , i S, is the " big right- hander ot the ball club. He is from Loyola High School. Bill won prep hon- ors before coming to Troy. Sporting a low ERA, he will be returning next year as one of several good starting pitchers. BRUCE GARDNER r one o the u =isi pu bcis m the CIBA. He is an outstanding left-hander and has a 2.3 ERA. He is from Fair- fax and has two years of eligi- bility remaining. IIM CONROY. TONY DeCARBO, BILL THOM— our best right-handers. Con roy and DeCarbo are relief pitchers, while Big Bill is the only starting righi hander on the team. KEN GUFFEY stretches for a putout at first base. An outstanding player, Ken will return to next year ' s varsity. One of the best " glove- men " in the CIBA, he was accorded All- League honors last season. BRUCE GARDNER. ]IM BARUDONl, ; Blakeslee strike a pose on a wann spring alternoon beiore auring we season. ny ijS I ' jh ' jl Lt ' slion At mid-season, the varsity team is in lirst place in CIBA standings. Stanford is 1 2 games behind Troy, with UCLA 2 2 games out. The Trojans seem a sure bet to capture the pennant and possibly even the NCAA this year. Time will tell, how- ever. Midseason marks: Johnson —.500, Castanon—.438, Werhas — .421, Christiansen — .362, Fair- ley— .360, Heath— .357, GuUey— .322, and Scott — .322. Ron Fairly has already batted in 17 runs, only two less than the 1957 full- season leader in the RBI depart- ment. At the time of printing, there are still nine league games to play. LOCATING A POP FLY is catcher Bill Heath. Heath is a heavy-hitting sophomore transler from Modesto ]C. A good, dependable player, he divid- ed catching duties with Christiansen and Robert Santich. His batting average is over the .350 mark at mid-season. P I I 1958 JV BASEBALL TEAM members, lett to right, are: (Row One) Lulius Guccione, Hal Jeffs, John D. Mario, Bob Allen, Bob Peccole, Don MuUane, Gary Boone, Rocky Tarchione. (Row Two) Bob Bak-:-!, i. r:::,::.- . ' ,; ' . ' j: . ; ' J;..: .•:, : McDermott, Al Waxman, Joe Camperi, Sid Semon, Coach. JV BdsebdII The Junior Varsity posted an 11-10 record for the season, including wins over the strong Long Beach City College team, Glendale City College, El Camino, Loyola Varsity, and Santa Ana ]C. The Spartans had a lull sched- ule, this season, and the players gained plenty of needed experience. Gary Boone, sophomore third-baseman, hatted .293 for 82 times at the plate and really hustled at the ' ' hot corner. " Sophomore first-baseman Gary Boone batted .306 for the season. Top pitchers were Joe Camperi, Hal Jeffs and Jim Conroy (1.71 earned-run average). GRINNING REDHEAD RON FAIRLY started his var- sity baseball career off with a bang. One of the best baseball prospects in the nation, he has been approached by dozens of major-league scouts while only a sophomore. Ron is sure to break many records in the CIBA if he remains at SO to play college baseball. 329 2958 FROSH BASEBALL SQUAD members, left to right, are: (Row One) Grayson Cook, manager: ]oe Curi, coach; Tom Glassman, Andy Vitahch, Ralph Martinez, Ron Stilwell, Kyle Brown, Steve Bach. (Row Two) Ernie Woods, Jerry Williams. Jim Withers, Ken Zatchik, Len Gabrielson, Bob O ' Callaghan. Brian Zenz, Bob Levingston. Powerful Hitiin , Good Pitehin Mdrk Frosh Bdseballers Frosh BasebdII joe Cutis hustling Ireshmen opened the sea- son with a 32-1, five-inning win over Santa Ana JC. Probably one oi the best frosh teams ever as- sembled at Troy, they went on to post a 15-1 record tor the year, losing by 2 runs to Mount San Antonio, and closing out the season with a 26-1 rout over the talented UCLA freshmen. Steve Bach was an out- standing player. A southpaw, he played 3rd base and was converted to catcher during the year. A great varsity prospect, Steve is a good hustler and a powerful slugger. With a little more experience, outfielder Len Gabrielsen will be a good varsity prospect. Shortstop Ron Stilwell will be in the race for next year ' s first string varity shortstop position, and football player Bob Levingston, a good hitter and runner, will be trying out for a varsity position. Doing a good stint on the mount were pitchers Lee King and Jim Wither. 330 Joe Curi Frosh Coach II :•»;! ' .•. ' ' i ' . ' : ' Sa ■ SUm - ' ' 1 ' , • B ' " ' J : i« ■ i - W ' Wdier Polo Dr. Neill Kohlhase Coach The highlight of this year was the battle be- tween SC and Cal for the PCC Championships. Cal had won the earher match by a close 4-3 score, but the Trojans were out to avenge this loss. With iive of seven men from each team fouling out of the game, however, the match wasn ' t of championship quality. Cal managed to outlast the Trojan squad, 10-7. The Trojans, led by Olympians Nick Martin, joe Deutsch, Gabor Nagy, and Ron Severa, began to function more smoothly as the season progressed. This team entered the SPAAU Championships, crushed the opposition, and won a clean sweep of the contest. This team was probably the greatest in the history of Troy. Had they been able to play and practice together before the start of the season, there is no doubt that this season would have been an undefeated one. .♦•ll? - ■■ itunmf t «Bv mgf 1957 WATER POLO TEAM, left to right, in- cludes: (Row One) Coach Dr. Neill Kolhase, oe Deutsch, captain; Ron Severa, Dick Byyny, Nick Martin. Gabor Nagy, Fred Tisue, Asst. Coach Warren Blanchard. (Row Two) Dick TroUope, manager; Jack Linkletter, Larry Stevenson, George Allen, Lloyd Jbbet- son, Beta Lugosi Jr. 332 ' mm WaiTen Blanchaid Ass ' t Coach TROIAN PLAYERS FIGHT FOR BALL during practice. With a team sparkhng with All-Americans, and all o these men returning next year, save George Allan, the 1958 Varsity should be very strong PCC Crown contenders. 0£ DEUTSCH. a member of the 1956 Rumanian Olympic Water Polo Team, was approached by Coach Kohlhase in Melbourne and, along with Martin and Nagy, was convinced to leave the Iron Curtain to study and compete m the U.S. NICK MARTIN, a member o the 1952 and 1956 Olympic Championship teams. One of the greatest water polo- ists in the world, he did a phenomenal job o ball handling, this season. Nick came to the U.S. alter participating in the Hungarian Revolt. RON SEVERA. irom Downey, was all PCC in 1955. He sat out last season to participate m the Olympics with the U.S. squad. A very strong, fighting player in the water. 333 I VARSITY SWIM SQUAD, lelt to right, includes: (Row One) Bela Lugosi jr., Larry Lichty, Ken Starbird, Lloyd Ibbetson, Ron Severa, captain; Bob Clause, John Axton, Maurice Kap- lan. Herb Barthels. (Row Two) Peter Deland, varsity swim coach; aye Stockton, Dick Burrud, Fred Tisue, Peter McGeagh, Dick Byyny, Charles McClaren, asst. coach; Dick Trollope, manager. Swimmers Set Sights for PCC Crown At mid-season, the varsity swim squad has had three defeats, one to the Arden Hills Swim Cluh, and two to the tremendously powerful Trojan Freshmen. Team cap- tain Ron Severa went back to the NCAA championships with Coach Peter Daland, but did not place. The Trojans are still strong contenders for the PCC crown, and are out to upset Cal and Stanford. The varsity is a very well- balanced club, but lacks the depth of other PCC teams. With the " fabulous frosh " boosting the ranks, next season, Troy might well have the strongest swimming team in the world. Many pool records have been set, so far this sea- son, by Fred Tisue, Mickey Kaplan, Pete McGeagh and Dick Byyny. Petet Deland Varsity Coach 334 PUSHING OFF in a not too serious race are, left to right, Mickey Kaplan, Ron Severa, Lloyd Ibbetson and Bela Lugosi, ]r. Kaplan, an All- American, is the State 50 and 100 meter free-style champ, and a transfer from Santa Monica City College. Ibbetson is the PCC 1500 meter champion. VARSITY AND FROSH are shown working out together. Here they are preparing to start a series of wind sprints, designed to build up power and endurance. CAUGHT AT THE END of their stroke in the 50 meter butterfly are three varsity swimmers. This stroke is probably the most difficult of all the competition strokes. 335 CAPTAINS DENNIS DEVINE. FROSH RON SEVERA. VARSITY STRAIGHTENING OUT from a jacknile dive is Dick Byyny. An AU-American, Dick is a transfer from Long Beach City College. MICKEY KAPLAN, LLOYD IBBETSON AND DICK BYYNY are racing each other in the backstroke. Even though our varsity has a lack o depth, Troy ' s showing in the PCC has been good, individually, and the squad has become a rather respected op- ponent in all dual competition, thi s season. Charles McLaren Asst. Coach LARRY LICHTY VASITY DIVERS DICK BURRUD BOB CLOUSE Frosh Swim mill Highlighting an undefeated season, the freshmen brought fame to Troy by capturing the AAU national championships. The ' fabu- lous frosh, " bolstered by Triple Olympic Gold Medal Winner Murray Rose and Double Olympic Gold Medal Winner Jon Henricks, have broken almost every SC pool record plus several national records. This team de- feated the Varsity twice. With Rose and Hen- ricks are Tom Winters and Don Redington who deserve special plaudits. These four men set the new NCAA frosh and NAAU record in the 400 yard relay. FRESHMAN SVi IM SQUAD, left to right, includes: (Row One) Don Redington, Jon Henricks, Dennis Devine, captain; Murray Rose, Tom Winters. (Row Two) Peter Daland, coach, ]oe Bird, Ken Crossman, Lee Lawrence, Charles McLaren, asst. coach; Was Chowen, manager. VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD, left to right, includes: (Row One) George Toley, coach; Ed Atkinson, Ernie FoUica, Jim Buck, Gordon Davis, jess Hill, director of athletics. (Row Two) Dick Kalustian, manager; Martin Schiller, Ed Guzman, Alex Olmedo, Louis Wheeler, asst. coach. Varsity Tennis This year ' s varsity tennis squad is as good as any in Trojan history. With such players as Alex Olmedo, Gordon Davis and Ed Atkinson on the roster, it certainly is a tough one to top. Matches, so far this year, have resulted in a 7-2 win over Stanford and a 9-0 win over Cal. The team dropped one to the tremendously strong UCLA squad, but is looking lor a win in the second match in May. Troy will also be a strong favorite in the NCAA championships this spring. George Toley Coach PLAYING THE NET. Alex Olmedo makes ready to defeat a Cal oppo- nent. Alex won the Ojai tournament lor the third straight year and is the Southern CalHornia doubles cham- pion with Gil Shea as a partner. ••,. ' ' - GORDON DAVIS, a transfer trom Santa Monica City Col- lege, bends low in a tough shot. Gordon defeated Davis Cupper Mike Franks of UCLA in a PCC match and is one of the top-seeded men on the Trojan team. ED ATKINSON prepares for a backhand smash. Ed plays doubles with Alex Olmedo, and the two of them are one of the finest amateur combinations in the country. They defeated Cranston and Lesch of UCLA. ALEX OLMEDO, from South America, is the top-seeded amateur tennis player in Southern California. He is also ranked twelfth in the nation. Alex won the NCAA singles title in 1956, was not able to compete in this meet in 1957 due to the team ineligibility, but is favored to take it this year. » «» - c -s ,S FRESHMAN TENNIS TEAM, left to right, includes: (Row One) Tony Karelsen, manager: Dick Leach, Bob Delgado, Howard Lee, Louis Wheeler, coach. (Row Two) John Brock, Steve Mor- ris. Bill Blackburn, Steve Lavine, Leonard Arnett. BOBBY DELGADO is national jr. doubles champion with Al Fox, and was runner-up in U.S. singles, f-le is on the U.S. Jr. Davis Cup team, and is the Southern California jr. doubles champion. 339 TROJAN GOLF TEAM, left to right, includes: (Row One) Stan Wood, coach; Bob Howe, Larry Upton, Doug Rankin, Carter Shrum, manager; Bob Bradley, less Hill, director o athletics. (Row Two) Frank Stubbs, Pete Patman, Chuck Weil, Bob McAllister, Don Thornton, Al Geiberger. Golf The best golf team ever assembled at SC has also had the toughest opponents on its schedule this season. Such teams as UCLA, Occidental, Fresno State, Stanford, Arizona, Arizona State, and Cal have fallen by the wayside, and the Trojans are boasting a 29- game winning streak. This is early in April, and by the end of the season, this may reach a record 35 straight. Former Trojan Stan Wood has done a more than adequate job in coaching the golfers. Under his supervi- sion, SC has never lost a dual meet. Look anytime in the Sports seclion of a metropoli- tan newspaper to see the names of Trojans Al Geiberger, Boh McAllister, Bud Bradley, Bob Howe, Frank Stubbs or Don Thornton winning many national golf tournaments. FOUR OF THE NATION ' S BEST GOLFERS are (kneel- ing). Bob Howe and Bud Bradley, and (standing) Al Geiberger and Bob McAllister — winners o many tour- naments. Jack Beckner Coach SHOWN IN AN INVERTED ' IRON CROSS. " Sammy Garcia displays his ability on the rings. Sammy won five Ist-places in the 1957 City Championships. He tied tor 1st place in the PCC in iree calisthenics, but injured himseU in his second event and was unable to continue. Gymnastics The Trojan Gymnastic team, coached by former SC great Jack Beckner, stood a good change ot winning the PCC meet, this year. Due to lack ot depth, and an injury to Sam Garcia on his second event, the SC team placed second. Paced by AAU Champ Attila Takach from Hungary and Garcia, these men did an outstanding job ot representing Troy both on the coast and at the NCAA meet in the East. With all ot these men returning next year, and new men to give us some depth, SC will come back into its own in the gym- nastic world. TROJAN GYMNASTIC SQUAD members, lelt to right, Worthington, Lee Starr. Ron Heberly, Leonard Keith, are: Bernie Sandler, Attila Takach, Dave Klages, Carl manager. 1957 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM, leit to nght. includes: (How One) Wayne Lemons, Mai Robertson, Max Truex, Tom Dolan, Bob Sbankland. (Row Two) Coacli Jess Mortensen, Atis Peterson, John Fer, Gordon Mol, John Surmeyer, man- ager, Jim Slosson, asst. coach. Truex, Robertson Set New Records Jess Moitensen Coach Led by Olympian Max Truex and West- ern Hemisphere distance champion Mai Rob- ertson, the Trojan Cross-Country team gained national prominence, this season. Truex, who evidently forgot what it feels like not to win, set many new course records, averaging al- most one per week. Max broke the Pacific Coast Championship record with a 20:32.6 for the four mile course. Max then went to the NCAA meet in East Lansing, Michigan. In the 26-degree cold, he set a new record of 19:12.3, breaking the old four-mile record by 24 seconds. Many said this was probably one of the most phenomenal achievements by a track athlete. Earlier in the season. Max and Mai Robertson combined their talents to set a new world record in the two-man 10- mile relay with a 42:49.8 time for the 40 laps. In PCC competition, the team placed fourth. At the NCAA competition, SC failed to enter as a team, therefore didn ' t place. With Atis Peterson, Wayne Lemons, Fernando Leon and Truex returning next season, the Trojans could have another season of record-break- ing cross-country races. 342 Crew Downs Stanford: First Time In History This year ' s crew is one of the best that has been seen at SC in many a year. Good turnout with great spirit provided the spark that was needed. This spark was instantly ignited when the Trojans took on Stanford at the Tribe ' s home course and for the first time in history, beat them. As Stanford is PCC Champion, it looks hke a great year for SC. The JV and Frosh teams easily won their early season meets. THE 1957-58 VARSITY CREW includes, left to right, Barney Manley, Fred Walker, Gil Sales, Bob Howard, Hartley Fal- baum. Norm Corlett, Dick Clark, and Cuyler Johnson. Kneel- ing is Tony Sloan, coxswain. On March 22, Crew Alumni Day, the Varsity easily handled the two shells that the Alumni put in the v ater. THE 1957-58 ]R. VARSITY CREW includes, left to right, Lon Keegan, John Smith, Ken Puryear, Larry Ball, Paul White, Bob Clarke, Phil Stewart, Jim Dixon, and Coxswain Ted Chow (kneeling). THE 1957-58 FRESHMAN CREW includes, left to right, Jerry Neimeyer, Hart Miller, Bob Mahan, Larry Hansen, Joe Harth, Fred Yutani, Lance Kanaster, Chris Posner, and Coxswain Stan Gottlieb. X 1 J .1.- ess Hill Director o Athletics Athletic Department On the second floor of tfie Student Union are the offices of the men who are responsible for the smooth running of the SC Athletic Department. Former football coach Jess f-iill finishes his first year as Director of Athletics after taking over for long-time Trojan Bill Hunter. Mr. Hill is responsible to the Faculty Athletic Committee in deci- sions regarding Univers ity policy, and is in charge of the mechanical functions of the Athletic Program-schedul- ing games, recruiting athletes, awarding letters, etc. Pat Casey is the Assistant Director of Athletics. He does much the same as Mr. Hill, he makes most of the teams ' travel- ing schedules and supervises all game plans in the Coli- seum. Bill Hunter Retired Director of Athletics 344 FACULTY ATHLETIC COMMITTEE includes, left to right (Seated) Paul Saltman, jess Hill, director of inter-collegiate athletics; Carl Franklin, Wynn Fredericks. (Standing) Robert Brackenbury, William Templeman. 1 - ■ ' ' • 5? ' l 9 B x! 3 1 K m ■■K -?■ ' ??• ji r Paf Casey Asst. Director o Athletics Don Richman Director of Athletic News Department Hedds Keeping the Athletic Program at Troy running smoothly is the job oi the several department heads. Don Richman, director of the Athletic News Service, services all newspapers with current SC sports releases and keeps accounts of statistics concern- ing all the major sports. Willis Jacobus has been Troy ' s head physician since 1945. Kearney Reeb has been keeping our ath- letes in shape for the past 1 1 years, and Bob Baker, equipment manager, checks out all the equipment and is responsible for the issuance and upkeep of the uniforms. WiUis Jacobus Medical Director Kearney Beeb Trainer Bob Baker Equipment Manager 345 WUliarn Ballaid Asst. Medical Director Don Simonian Asst. Dir., Athletic News Assistant Directors Capable assistants to the department heads are essential for a smoothly running unit. Asst. Medical Director William Ballard can be seen at most of our games and meets, ready to give medical aid when needed. Don Simonian, asst. director of the Athletic News Service, compiles information on all of our teams, edits handbooks dealing with our major sports, holds in- terviews with sportswriters, and does the field work on many of our meets and games. Frank O ' Neil, asst. trainer, keeps our athletes fit for competition. He spends many hours each day in the men ' s training quarters. Dick Weinberger assists in the equip- ment room taking inventories, handing out equipment and uni- forms, and helps with purchasing. 346 Fiank O ' Neil Asst. Trainer Dick Weinbergei Asst. Equip. Mgr. Eleanor Walsh Asst. Director Judy Baiid Club Director Tillman Hall Director University Recreation Association The University Recreation Association, under the direction of Dr. Tillman Hall, makes available many of the resources of the Physical Education Department for rec- reational use. The URA also sponsors in- dividual and team tournaments between students and student groups on campus. AU-U events that are sponsored by URA are basketball, sottball, swimming, tennis, golt, badminton, volleyball, track and table ten- nis. Individual participation in these activ- ities numbers over a thousand students. The URA also provides recreational swim- ming hours, dance workshops and faculty golf. Tommie Lane served as the student URA representative. REPRESENTING SC at the West Coast Badminton Champion- ships at San Diego was Indra Kumar Sinha. He is one of the best badminton players in India. He placed second in Pacific Coast singles. UP FOR THE TIPOFF are members of two opposing teams in the URA-sponsored basketball playoffs. Many clubs on campus were represented in this hard-fought league. URA Women ' s Activities The URA Women ' s Cabinet, led by chairman Marilyn Frick, sponsored women ' s volleyball, all-U badminton, tennis and co-recreational volleyball in the fall. In the spring, co-recreational softball, bowl- ing, women ' s basketball, goll, all-U swimming and student-faculty badminton tournaments were on the agenda. Miss Frick was also the president of the Women ' s Athletic Association of Southern California Colleges. Tommie Lane was the assistant chairman and Arlene Hancey served as secretary. Maiilyn Frick Chairman URA WOMENS ' CABINET members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Charlene Kahn, Eleanor Walsh, Marilyn Frick, Tommie Lane, Carol Lindberg, Kay Thompson. (Row Two) Sally Ezrael, Sherylee Warden, Ann Ford, Sally Spriggs, ludy Main, Donna Isbell. DELTA DELTA DELTA, below at left, won the womens ' volleyball tournament. Below right, is a portion of a dance testival that was spon- sored lor children ot school age by the URA. Dr. Tillman Hall directed the youngsters. ; f ' . P " ' ' ' liv Bagley Coordinator IFC Sports AeliYilies Competition has been keen, this year, in IFC sports activities. With nearly all the fra- ternities competing, multiple leagues had to be formed in some sports. Irv Bagley served as the coordinator and helped set up the schedules tor each sport. The largest turnout was {or basketball, with twenty-four teams competing in four leagues, the winner being Phi Delta Theta for the second straight year. A new trophy has been added, a Little Iron Man " for the top fraternity in the minor IFC sports. Leaders in the competition for the large " ron Man " trophy are, in order, the Phi Delts, Delts, Phi Psi ' s, Betas and Sig Eps. A CHAMPIONSHIP IFC BASKETBALL PLAYOFF is shown at left and above. Dclt, Phi Delt, Sig Ep and Phi Psi each won their respective leagues. Alter these teams finished the play- offs, Phi Delts emerged victor. Other major sports for the year were, with the winners in parenthesis, voUeyiiall (Delts), hand- ball (Kappa Sigs), badminton (Phi Delts), bowling (Phi Psi), swimming (Betas), and golf (Delts). Over one thousand fra- ternity men entered these events. The trophies to the winning teams were presented to the team captains at the Men ' s Award Assembly. 349 LEARNING THE ART OF SELF-DEFENSE arc these mem- bers o the SC udo Club. Many o these men are black- and brown-belt champions of Judo. PROPER INSTRUCTION m the use of an Aqua-Lung i vital importance as these members of the URA Skindivmg Club will discover when they take their turn at descending into the water with its maze o tanks and air hoses. URA Club Activities This year saw ten URA Clubs function- ing under the direction of Dr. Tillman Hall and the URA Club Council. The Judo Club had a very successful year under the guid- ance of Dave Chow. The Ski Club was hampered in the early part of the year by a lack of snow, but toward the coming of Spring, they ' ve had more than enough. The Rifle Club gathered weekly on the NTOTC rifle range, the Sailing Club is organizing a fleet of boats, and the Skin Diving Club could be seen on the beach having fish fries, diving for abalone, and testing their equi pment. The Polar Palace is where the Ice Skating Club meets bi-weekly. The Horseback Riding and Table Tennis Clubs had a great year, while the Badminton Club sent a representative to the Intercol- legiate Badminton Tournament, earlier in the year. ' WjSS ' IT ' -- ' URA CLUB PRESIDENTS, left to right, are: (Row One) Bud Hinckley, Ski Club; loan Mrava, Ice Skating; Milt Forrest, Table Tennis. (Row Two) Paul White, Skin Diving; Dave Chow, judo; Harry Smith, Sailing. A PACK TRIP in the High Sierra was en- joyed last summer by members of the URA. SC is one of the few colleges to sponsor these trips. DRILL TEAM members practice on Cromwell Field in preparation tor General Inspection and Review. AFROTC Conducts Program on SC Campus The Air Force, in conjunction with the University, has been sponsoring an ROTC program on campus since 1949 and can boast ot 427 SC-trained officers who have been com- missioned into the U. S. Air Force. More than 60 per cent of these olticers are career men. This year, forty men were enrolled in the four- year program. The SC unit is commanded by Lt. Col. John A. Newbauer who came to SC this year. 4feif lft- iSf " ' ■; . ' r-| Lt. CoL John A. Newbauei AFROTC Commander AFROTC CADETS learn at Luke Air Force Base. Cadets attend programs at dilferent bases where they learn discipline, survival training, air tactics and leadership. When these men graduate they will be commis- sioned as Second Lieutenants. 351 NROTC Proiram Active on SC Campus Since 1940, the University of Southern California has been one of 53 major univer- sities and colleges in which a Naval Officer Training Program has been established. This Officer Training Program supplements and parallels the U.S. Naval Academy ' s Program. The importance and compatability of such a priority armed forces program at a civilian institution has long been recognized by the University of Southern California. The NROTC Unit is commanded by Captain H. Dale Hilton, U.S. Navy, a 1936 SC graduate. Cpf. H. Dale Hilton. USN NROTC Commander NROTC EXECUTIVE BOARD mcmberc, loft (o liglit, arc: (Row One) Larry Knudsen, Joseph Vaughan, John Cliamhcrlain, Walter Williams, Harry Cailney. (Row Two) Frank Hansen, Ernie Pope, Richard Sousa, Alger Heck, Robert Kasharc. Below, members oi the Drill Team and Drum and Bugle Corps perform on Cromwell Held. In its only compe- tition oi the year, the Drill Team outstepped the colorful unit Irom UCLA. NROTC RIFLE TEAM members are seen during practice. In national competition, the team won the Hearst Cup by taking first place in the U.S. over 53 other teams. LIVim GROUPS rJhe elements of stxengtb and value in living groups are offen overlooked and oversltadowed by the social activities. But it is in these more intangible fields that the real conquest of group living lies. Those pictuied on the following pages aie bringing together many diverse backgrounds and learning, by democratic methods, to solve difierences of opinion and common problems. Here the height of iellowship, tolerance and understanding can be found. Kathy Niemeyei President Pdnhellenic Through the efforts of Panhellenic, an intersorority council, SC Greek women have been introduced to many activities. Initial project of the ' 57- ' 58 year was that of having Troy Night at the Pasadena Playhouse. During the last weeks of the spring term, Panhellenic was again La Jolla hound for their annual " Sorority Presidents Work- shop, " a project wherein Greek leaders gather to discuss similar problems of rushing activities and house organi- zation. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL membeTs. lelt to right, are: (Row One) Joanne Leach, Fran Kaplan, Mary Ann McMillan, Christa Gibson. (Row Two) Elaine Stew- art, Linda Ralls, Kathy Niemeyer, Judy Beers, Mrs. Vera Wiesley. (Row Three) Stephanie Clark, Derry Stehlick. (Row Four) Nancy Dick, Sharlene Wise- haupt, Lillian Weller, Mary Powell, Lorna Young, Diane Dieudonne, Gerri Marchant, loan Speed. 354 Mrs. Vera Wiesley Adviser Linda Ralls Vice President ]udy Beeis Secretary SPRING RUSHING finds members o Panhellnic offering valu- able advice to rushees. Here Mrs. Vera V iesley, Panhellenic adviser and Judy Beers, secretary, help a rushee. 355 Carole Bachn Linda Bryan Suzanne Burke Virginia Burton loan Claar Deboiab Coleman Suz CooJt loy Crawford Margarel Dai SalJy DobJe Mimi DoiJey Linda Gadbo Gai) Gianz flita Glass Dailene Gorz Suzy Groom Roberia Hawkit Mary ant Hine IVcrncy Hodgson Joyce Lambeau oanne leoch -IJice LocJtwood Marsha Lonbel Sandra McCurdy Wancy McWJiorler Barbara Newton Betty o Noltingho IMary O ' Connor Caroie O ' Leary Linda Pratt Judith Rapale Madelyn Raw Lynda Sardou Grace Sounder IfeJiee Schultz Sue Scherer Aiayne Slater Valerie Smith Toni Sticltel Mary Taeclcei Joan Tedlord Dottie Vaughn Judy Wyatt Muriel Wymar Helen Ziler 356 Alphd Chi Oine d Alpha Chi pledges started their house ' s year off with a bang by roller skating to win the Phi Sig relays. Another trophy was added to their collection by having the " Most Beautiful " house decorations in Homecoming. The social calendar was filled with many parties such as a Western Party, Bum ' s Ball, a Luau, a Shipwreck Party and a Formal. A Chi O ' s were well represented on campus by Virginia Bur- ton, LAS President; Joan Beisang Connella, Ama- zon and Mortar Board member; Suzi Cook, Amazon; and Spurs Judy Rapalee, Judy Wyatt, Margaret Davies and Nancy Hodgson. In Songfest 1957 the Alpha Chi ' s placed second in Mixed Division with the Sigma Nu ' s and second in Women ' s small group division. Joanne Leach President ALPHA CHI members and dates turned out for their Western Party in a variety o appropriate costumes. Square danc- ing in big barn highlighted the evening. 357 Paula Abbott Denise Anderson Mary Baskovich Marilyn Berryma Patricia Blandford Failh Bone Mary Brainard Virginia Cronsha Norma De Grandi: Mono Prederic Dianne HallhiU loan Hegardt Carol Johnston Sonnie Johnston Sharon Judd Suzanne Martin iUarianne Mills Collece McGalliard Coe Neison Barbara O ' Callagha. Yvonka Ondricei Jfatie fiaitery Jf ay Rosfee Tedi Samuels Anne Smith Nancy Stone Barbara Tuohy Carolyn Underhill Judy Van Wingerde Beverly Williams Patsy Worth lacJtie Wright Sally Yeakel ' Mi 358 Alphd Deltd Pi Alpha Delta Pis entertained in ' 57- ' 58 with their Diamond Ball held at the Sportsman ' s Lodge, Pledge party, a Bohemian Exchange with the Acacias, a pledge-active party, Family Christmas party, and a Hautbrau party with the Sigma Chi ' s. They partici- pated in Songtest and won second place in the Women ' s division of Trolios. ADPi Dianne HaUhill was chosen to represent SC as Maid of Cotton. Derry Stehlik, education major, headed the busy group. The chapter officers who assisted her were vice- president ]an Bender, treasurer Evelyn Perani and social chairman Patsy Worth. Active on campus were Chimes Marianne Mills, Marybeth Arni and ]an Bender. Spurs were Arlene Marquez and Linda Farr. Deny Stehlik President ALPHA DELTA Pis gather round their Homecoming creation and enjoy seeing the Tommy Trojan they made from crepe paper and wire play with a Stantuia Inaian as if it were a puppet. Many long hours went into decorations like this. 359 360 Alpha Epsilon Phi Speech major Fran Kaplan headed the AEPhis in an outstanding year. Highhghting their social activities were the Charity Ball with the UCLA Chapter at the Ambassador, Pledge Western Party, Luau-Pledge Active, Sportsman Active Party, Fa- thers Banquet and Founders Day honoring Julius Karfman oldest alum. Leading the sorority in cam- pus activities were Amazon and YWCA representa- tive Fran Kaplan. Senior Class Council members Shelly Ballonick and Gale Berke, Sophomore Class Council and AWS Associate Cabinet member Mar- jorie Hirsch, and Freshman Class Council member Lynn Silbert. Fian Kaplan President TROJAN GRILL! During Homecoming the AEPbis were malt- ing doubly sure that the Stanford Indians would iry. Here thoy show what would happen to any stray Indian if he dared to venture inside Trojan grounds. 361 Catole Atsingei Karen Baldwin Maicia Bateman Caroie Bauer Bosemarie BeKrai Carol BreftJrreuIz Dariene Brown Dianne Compton Morgaref Cony ludy Cox Jacqueline Currie Virginia Day loanne Deiaca Marilyn Dillon 7-erryl Fait Donna Ferris Kalhy Franiche uanila Frazer Darleen Gandaubert Inelte Gilletl Melinda Halleman Maryanne Hammatt Dioksie Hellern Linda Hellern Marvalee Hendricks Karen Hookslratten Linda Hooper Barbara Hoshaw ;oan BTnonl leanenne Layer Carol Layne ;o Macdonald Nancy Miller Patricia Mollat Virginia Mogle Georgia Morgi ludy Mulleda Carol Murray Louise Myers Mary McClann Valerie McDer Sherry McGow Hulhe QuisI Marlene Rallerty Geraldine Rapp lila Boberls Madeleine ShepJiard 362 Alpha Gamma Delta Senior Mary Powell, with the help oi two vice- presidents, Sherilvn Sherman and Maryanne Ham- matt, led the Alpha Gam house to a busy year. Leaders on campus included Helen ' s of Troy Grace Sims and Marcia Bateman. Grade was also Y presi- dent and member of Mortar Board and Amazons. Marcia was El Rodeo editor and an Amazon. Other leaders included Amazons Maryanne Hammatt, Janyce Hill, Margaret Carry and Louise Myers; Chimes Louise Myers, Margaret Carry and Carol Breitkreutz; Spurs Rosemarie Beltran, Elreen Thur- low and ]odi Vattimo. Jodi also served as Christmas Show Chairman. The Alphs Gams entered ' 58 Song- fest with Acacia fraternity in mixed division and a quartet in small group division. The social season was accented with a winter formal at the Miramar Hotel in Santa Monica, a spring formal at the Portu- guese Bend Club and a Bohemian pledge-active party. yx l Mary Powell President INDIANS GALORE were to be found around the Alpha Gamma Delta house on theme day during fall rushing. Authentic Indian decorations including a teepee were used. 363 ■■ ■H IHHH IHi uJiann Ashloid Ivdy Cochran Linda Coomes Marilyn FreneKe Suzie Guteimant Sandra Hardin Kay Henson Marilyn Mutton Janie Kesling Harriet King Willa ODay Bernadelte OTooie Mary Palmer Mar;orie Pittroll luanita Sakjian Mary Ellen Scott Sandy Smallen Carole Smith lanet Watson Liifian Diane Welle 364 Alpha Omicron Pi Highlights of the AOPis year were the pledge party, Christmas formal, spring formal and an ex- citing pledge-active party. The Candlelight and Roses Ball with the UCLA chapter was foremost on the calendar. Prominent in campus activities were Juanita Sakajian, a member of Christmas Show and Junior Class Council; Marilyn Terriz, president of the Y religion group; and Jane Stransky, president of the Occupational Therapy Club. Penne Benson was kept busy by the Homecoming Committee and her duties on the Sophomore Class Council. She also represented her house by serving as a Troy Camp counselor. The OAPis were led through the year by education major, Lillian Weller. Lillian Weller President P TT tulrne PUKE Tfc ' AI V UF€H TEN M UIS LTRQYDITIDNB IN BPDRT TROYDITIONS IN SPORTS was the theme chosen for the AOPi Homecoming decorations. A scroll announced all of Troy ' s Rose Bowl victories o the past years. 365 " W Marion Alois Dorothy Boggs Mary i lice Bollenbache Mary Brown Barbara Bruggema Toni Burroughs Marilyn Busch Zandra Campbell Edwina Charland Cythia Cordes Christina Deato Lila Dodge Rifa Dotson Peggy Edwards Carol Enochs Susan Erslrom Marilyn Frick Palricia Geiger Doris Goodwin loAnne Hagen Sally Hausman udilh Houghton Pat Humphries Margo Jackson Sharon aster acqueline John Marvene Jones Patricia Knapp Margie Knox Mary Koeppe Mary Roll Betsy Kuri Lynne Lambie Carole Larsen Carol Eindberg Carol Lynch Barbara MacDonald Marilyn Morrill Patricia Morris Judy MurdocJt Mory McCaJlisle Joyce McFerren Leslie Wash Judith Oliver Bobbi Palomares udith Patterson Virginia Perkins Sandra Purcell Linda Rea Barbara Reichard Ann Richmond Jacqueline Ross Olivia Saavedra Susan Schaeler Diane Sexton Paula Shoemaker Enid Simons loan Smallmai Judy Smallma Cheryl Southu Diane Stolp Margie Svend, Kay rhompsor Jane Tunberg Louise Voorhee! Pat Ward Suzanne Wedbe Sh arron Willian Valeria Wright Carol Yackey Alphd Phi Alpha Phi ' s were well represented on campus this year with AWS president Margie Svendsen, AWS treasurer Judy Houghton, senator-at-large Peggy Edwardsen, elections commissioner, Pat Morris, and YWCA vice president Carol Lindberg. Social highlights in 58 " included the Christmas Formal at the beautiful Irvine Country Club in Bal- boa, a Luau with the Phi Sigs and a spring tormal. The chapter took first in the small group division of the 1957 Songfest and won most humorous in Christmas decorations. Gerri Marchant, a senior majoring in education, was president. Other officers were pledge trainer Sandy Purcell, scholarship Joyce McFerren, treasurer Carol Lindberg and social chairman Judy Murdoch. Gerri Maichant President INITIATION PARTY and the first party of the year held hy the Phis was their Initiation party. Here the " groupo " can be seen having a great time at Joanne Hagen ' s Portuguese Bend home. 367 M Edwijia Bales Connie-Lu Berg Lois Blackwood Helen Busbnell Carol Campbell Helene Chale Sondra Hollzendoill Darlene Hubbeil Catherine Klupta Marilyn laBerge Marianne Marlin Dorothy Noble Laura Prichard Gwynne Smith ;eri Smith Anita Tebbetls 368 Chi Ome d The Chi Omegas were well represented on campus this year by President Christa Gibson who was also vice-president lor the School of Inter- national Relations and on the Junior Class Council. Other active members were Connie LuBerg, presi- dent of Sigma Alpha lota; Lois Blackwood, presi- dent oi the School of Public Administration; Gwynne Smith, vice-president of Sigma Alpha Sigma; Chimes Kathy Klupta, Marilyn La Berge and Helen Bushnell. The Chi Omegas year was com- pleted with their annual President ' s Ball, spring and fall formals which were huge successes as were fraternity exchanges. Christa Gibson President CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS are presented by the Chi Omegas. But instead of having Santa come by reindeer and sleigh, they humorously give him a new Thunderbird. This seems to delight Santa and brings smiles from his hostesses. 369 Connie Bulgrin Bonnie Burir ;ackie Bufera Margaiel Carey Susie Caipenter Emily Danciait Beverly Davis Kathleen De-Los Reyes Shari Dennis Cynthia Dixon Mary Lou Drummond Ann Dur ey ;oan Faessel Charlotte Feilshans Natalie Foote Sharon Haire Denise Halet Bobbie Hancot Laura HancocI udilh Nier Caroi Howe Patricia Johnson Lolila Kennedy Margo Kent Carol Larson lady Leach Linda Loveren Carol MalonI Mary Marvin lean Miller Connie Miore Suzanne Moore SheiJa Mtirpliy Barbara Myers fJarlene Nichols loan Niersbach Sandra NishUiar Sheila PaJmer Diane Scoll Carole Sfoier Phyllys Small Judith Snnveiy Carole Uptgralt Nancy Wales Gay Wassaii Marilyn Wehrle 370 Deltd Delta Delia Senior Nancy Dick led Tri Delts through a year of social events and school activities. The chapter was again first on campus in Women ' s scholarship with a 2.8 average. Those serving the school were Nancy Porter, Mortar Board treasurer, a member of Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, and ' 58 Club; Barbara Hancock, Chief Justice Wom- en ' s Judicial and ' 58 Club; Joan Niersbach, senator- at-large, Amazon, and Chime; Connie Bulgrin, sophomore class vice-president and Spur; Mary Marvin, Troeds vice-president; and Spurs members Stevie Adams, Joan Faessel, Mary Ann Ford, Laura Hancock, Carol Howe, Lolita Kennedy and Sheila Palmer. The house once more took a Homecoming Award for decorations. Nancy Dick President " PANSIES. PANSIES. PANSIES ' scream TriDelts as they prepare for their annual Pansy Breaktast held in May to honor senior women. 371 2J2 O V j GJenel) Bergren Donna Beigsliom Sharon Brewster _Z.i ' Linda Bioughei Marianne BuWinglo Mary Jane Burkmai Maialou Burrill Carol Buf er Pamela Campbell Suzanne Capps Cheryl Cleverdon Stephanie Cooke Diane Dieudonne Diane Dutton Nancy FalJrenburg Madge Finley Loretta Gesell lolly Givens Linda Grund ;udy Hawley BOi Shelley lo Carolyn Miller Melinda Monlgomei Susan Moore Jackie Murphy lean Murphy Margaret McGrath Joyce Normarl Margo Oliphant Snn OToole DeeDee OToole Jody Priebe Wita Powell o ;inn Puttie Georgann Bicbter Suzie Boessel COM 372 Del Id Gamma DG ' s were once again active on campus. A few contributers to school spirit were Pam Campbell, Homecoming princess; ]oan Sparling, ASSC secre- tary; Pot Wynn, senator-at-large; Arlys Hoffman, AWS vice-president; Linda Liscom, AWS secretary; Carolyn Johansing, Mortar Board vice-president and Sigma Nu Rose; Linda Nelson, Shell and Oar president; and Nita Powell, Phi Beta Kappa. So- cially, the DG ' s again had a filled calendar with the four-way exchange with the Delts, Phi Delts, and Thetas. The Phi Delt-DeeGee formal at the Bel Air Country Club was another of the many events. President Diane Dieudonne, senior in secretarial administration and Phi Kappa Phi member, led the DG ' s through a successful year. Diane Dieudonne President COWBOY HATS ._-;.. o,a o . . .o were present on Bovard stage when members ot Delta Gamma presented their Tro- hos number " The Blue Tail Fly. " The number brought ap- plause from the audience but no trophy from the judges. loan Sparling Maiilyn Spariing Donna Starling Anne Thornton Lynda Thornton Polly Turner loan Warringi Mary Kay We Patricia Winn Patty Wynn Palsy Ziegler Mary Co dwell Barbara Cannon Stephanie Claik Frances DeLallo Nancy Dielher Nancy Ellison Rosemary FranJrhc Horriel Forden ;ani((a Funk Nancy Galloway Marilyn Garlon Dona Gentry Carolyn Goo Jfaye Harris. ludy Helwig oh an Hirfli Sue lohnson Penny Kirk Mary Kolsikos Beverly Kramer Jill Logan Sheila Marren lean Maimer Marilyn Mickley Linda McCarler loanne McCIure loAnne Nootbaar Barbara Peterson Pal Ritchie lulie Rosenberget Kalhryn Turquand Valerie Vaugha Karen Walkin:: loan Welly Diane Williams 374 Gam III d Phi Be id Highlights of the Gamma Phi ' s activity -filled year were their Crescent Christmas party and the annual Orchid Ball held in conjunction with their chapter from UCLA. Awards for most humorous house decorations and for flapper day led to the securing of the coveted Sweepstakes trophy for Homecoming participation. Representing Gamma Phi on campus were Rosemary Frankhanel, sena- tor-at-large; Barbara Peterson, senior class vice- president; Susie Sweet, commerce vice-president; Mary Kotsikos, Amazon treasurer; Kaye Harrison Chimes secretary; and Spurs Mary Jo Caldwell and Barbara Cannon. President Stephanie Clark led the Gamma Phi ' s and was assisted by Kim Atchison and Rosemary Frankhanel, vice presidents. i- fX.W ' Stephanie Clark President GAMMA PHI ACTIVES are pictured showing (he relief they fee] at the completion of their March initiation. Later the new initiates were honored at a house celebration held at lulies. (Or maybe it was before this picture.) 375 Birisi riiai Matyanna Ande Barbara Barbara Bouclr Carol Brigqs Barbara Brother Barbara Baumcjaflne Cami le Cannon Kaye Chelsvig Debby Dedtick Sally Ooud Judy Fergus Inn GoMino Kalhrrn Hall [.ynn ffnslpcl (.assie Lelantl Flpanor Mabee ndv Miliesell C iarlpne Miller Colleen Milcliell Marilyn Moset Linrfa Murray Lynn McCulloiiqli Ifallii Pousselle lanire Bicliaids .Sliplia Sanders lanne Shirley Grelrhen Slininge loyre Thpur inul Nancy Van Dyke (Vlphine Viault Marpy Waldsmilh 376 Kappn Alphii The In The Homecoming court this year was a feather to the Thetas cap. Queen Lynn Husted and Prin- cesses Yvonne Fhnt and Linda Ralls helped make up part of the court. President Lorna Young with, the help of two vice-presidents, Colleen Mitt:hell ' and Linda Ralls; secretaries, Gretchen Slininger and Bonnie Houser; treasurer Pat Merriam and house manager Margy Waldsmith, guided the Thetas through the season. Social highlights were the formal in March, KA-KAT Luau and the Delt- Theta Luau in the spring. Active members on cam- pus were Amazons Lorna Young and Linda Ralls; Spurs Janine Govan, Arlene Hancey, Joyce Theur- kauf, Judy Mikesell and Judy Ferguson. Lorna Young President THETAS teamed up with the Fijis to present " Luner Tunes and Martian Melodies " to the Trolios audience last lall. Some o the gaily dressed participants are shown here. 377 Marian BeiloUi Vicky Bodle Eleanor Brown Micky Cbuchua Michael Clarity lean Cooper Molly Ford Dorothy Fryar Karen Hackett Barbara Hysong Sharon ohnslon Palricia ifoehJer MoJ y Lloyd-Wils Sally Lloyd-Wihi Marilyn Luiz Marilyn Mills loanne Miner Linda Morris loan Mrava Carole Paganelli Carol Ryan Karen Schreiner Penny Welch Shariene Wisehaupf 278 r it ' ji Kappa Delta The KD ' s had a very eventlul season in " 58 " . One at these events was the chapter ' s annual Mus- cular Dystrophy party for afflicted children. It was held this year at Easter time for twenty-five children. A Hobo party, Sea and Ski party, Winter Cocktail party. Diamond Dagger Ball, Spring Formal and Spring Luau were other KD festivities. Members entering into campus activities were Judy Beers, Panhellenic secretary; Barbara Hysong, Amazon president and ' 58 Club; Patricia Koehler, Amazon secretary and Cante rbury president; Joanne Miner, Amazon, Chime and Junior Class vice president. Officers Joanne Miner, president; Margaret Helms, vice president; and Karen Schriener, secretary, led the KD ' s in ' 58. t.,.VS.| 4. ■.m ? ' I ]oanne Miner President ENJOYING THE PARTY atmosphere of a ski lodge alter a day on the slopes are Kappa Delta sisters and their dates. It appears to be in true Bavarian style as they happily relax. 379 Pamela Booth Nancy Cailoss Paula Chace Barbara Colen Mory Cone Nancy Crane Anne Croddy Cur Pal Da Karen Diefrich Carol Duckwall Kathy Dunfley Mary Anne Duroin CharJoNe Egerer Sylvia Elwood Mary Freeman ]o Garvericit Cornelia Goodwii Lynne Hall Pal Harris Mary Lou Uaise. Sharon Jfelly leanne Kinney Kalhryn Klumb Marianne Magee Sally Marsden Colleen McKay Gerry Mills Delieu Moore Lynne Morgan Barbara Myers Sheran O ' Conn. Mardythe O ' Mo Bella Parisi Sally Pfisler Barbara Post Betty Price ludy Primrose loan Speed Charnelh Starege Darlene Strange Nancy Slurgis Margaret Sulli ' Ann Thomas Susan Tuttle Janice Wheelei Nancy While Donna Wilcox loan Wright 380 pm Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappas had an activity-hlled year under the direction of President Joan Speed and Vice-Presi- dent Patty Harris. The year started oU with a pledge- active cocktail party at the Arcadia home at Joan HawJcins. Next came Trohos and also a trophy for the Kappas ' presentation of " Be a Clown. " Sigma Chi ' s chose Laurie Harwood as their Sweetheart while the Sig Ep ' s named Mary Lou Kaiser as their Queen of Hearts. On campus the Kappas were rep- resented by the first lady of Troy, Vice-President of the ASSC Starla Coffee. Charlie Moran, Lynne Morgan, Mardythe O ' Mara joined Starla as mem- bers of Amazons while Bella Parisi, Barbara Cole- man, Anne Croddy and Barbara Myers represented the house as Spurs. Barbara also served as Spurs president. Joan Speed President . i ' ■ r PLEDGE PRESENTS found the Kappas proudly showing off all Rowites. Twenty-eight pledges filled the front room o their new pledges on the first Monday back on the Row for the KKG house and greeted guests. . Pallida Badham Sally Beynon Nancy Borton Dennis Bradshav udy Suckner Helen Copeiand loan Carter Perta Caughlan ludy Carr Connie Chamberlii Susan ChenauJt Wancy Corfcell Linda Crank Nancy Crum EsfeiJe Davie: Nancy £;iis Elizabeth Gle Edilli Hall Louise Inman-lfa Diane Larsgaard ludy Mills leri Murphy IVZarilyn McMan Kalhjeen Nieme Barbara Q-Coni Mary Penninglo Kathiyn Reynolds ;oan Root Nannelfe Salih Carol Seley Sally Sheilt Anne Shirley Wancy Smith Barbara Stephens Beverly Sweney Suzanne Techentin Susie Titus Duchess Tomson Gwynne Tunney Marnee Tyler Carol Ann White Sharon Will Sue Wilson Nancy Wimbush 382 Pi Beid Phi Dental Hygiene Major Elaine Stewart led the Pi Phis 68 members through a tremendous year. Just a few of the outstanding members were Kathy Nie- meyer, Panhellenic president, Amazon and Chime, Diane Hunt, Chime president and Amazon; Estelle Davies, Spur vice president. Judicial Court Clerk and Alpha Lambda Delta vice president; Bev Swe- ney, Spur historian; and Liz Robertson, Alpha Lamb- da Delta member. Homecoming brought them many trophies with Princess Edith Hall and " Mosf Orig- inaL ' house decorations. Songfest was not to be overlooked as they sang with TKEs. A round oi social events iilled out the year with the party ex- changes with the Delts and SAEs, a Christmas ski party and Spring Formal. Elaine Stewart President HAWAIIAN SURROUNDINGS provided the background tor Pi Beta Phi members during theme in laU rushing. Each member wore an appropriate dress as they hosted rushees in real Hawaiian splendor. • l Mk MaiY-Io Boo Pat Boyd Judy Cbapm Rosalie Cha lulie Guenther Harriet Howell Karen Kragh Pal Lawler Barbara LegaJte Gayle Mackey Scindrn Miller Anne Moes Mary Ann McMilla Diane Smith 384 Zeta Tdu Alpha Mary Ann McMillon, nursing major, led the ZTA house through an active year of social activi- ties, house and school spirit. Active members on campus were Barbara Girvin, a member of Ama- zons, National Collegiate Players, and Phi Beta Kappa; Anne Moes, a member of Amazons and Chimes; Carol Oxley, a member of Spurs, co-chair- man of Homecoming, sophomore class council member and Troy Camp Counselor; and Yolanda Goldsmith, recording secretary of Homecoming and junior class council member. The ZTAs entered Tro- lios in the fall of ' 57. Leading events on the social calendar were the winter and spring formals, pledge-active parties, cocktail parties and frater- nity exchanges. Mary Ann McMillan President ZETA TAU ALPHAS ._h.j;;.: a sailor motif for their decorations and costumes at theme day during {all rushing. 385 Dennis Fagerhult President In tertra ternity Co un cil The great responsibility of representing thirty-three fraternities made up of over two thousand men, is that of IFC. This council works sympathetically and efficiently with the Administration in the governing of all matters concerning SC fraternities. Acting as IFC Advisor was Dud Johnson who has been a great aid in handling Greek affairs. This year IFC and Panhell sponsored a refreshment hour before Dr. Baxter ' s annual Christmas reading. NATIONAL CONVENTION delegates of IFC are shown above during an informal discussion at an SC traternity house. The national convention, which was hosted this year by SC ' s Intertraternity Council, was held in November. SC undergraduate, alumni and administration members also participated. 286 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL members, lelt to right, are: (Row One) Gary Short, Jay Tanenbaum, Frank V eiga, Don Penkoff, Don Saba. (Row Two) Wynn Fuller, Sandy Quinn, Dan Cassidy, Stu Friedman, John Callos, Fletcher Phillips, jerry Slociim, Dennis Fagerhult. (Row Three) Dud Johnson, Rod Lewis, Al Green, Al Fine, IVJike Frettum, Tom Hargett, Dick Gilbert. (Row Four) Steve Sokol, Bob Kashare, Skip Workman, Chuck Patterson, Gary Zimmerman. Dudley Johnson Adviser Bob Kashaie Vice-President Bill Dennis Secretary Richaid Cawalii Treasurer Dave White Member-at-Large 21 Chvck Cox Ailhui Dan Wallet Fia Lioyd Ftew William Furlong, r Perry Elickson Dave Hobait lack Kivelt Larry Knudsen Lorenzo Leland Pete Miller lack Nethercutt Keith OBrien Lawrence Opsahl lames Palmisano David Sandberg Bill Schneider Moil Scho 388 soffr Acacia The Annual Pizza Pickup sponsored by the Aca- cias is one oi the first social events of the year. Not to be stopped there, the Acacia social calendar con- tinued with the Black and Gold fall formal at the South Hills Country Club. As a tradition a young crippled girl was crowned queen. The spring for- mal, an exchange Bohemian party with the ADPis and many cocktail parties rounded out the social life. Prominent brothers on campus included Senior Class President Larry Knudsen, Chief Justice of Men ' s Judicial Council Mart Schoenherr, President of the School of Architecture Ed Malone, and Squire and one of the UCLA card stunt instigators Chuck Cox. Chapter President was Jack Nethercutt. ]ack NetheicuU President SOUTH SEA ACACIAS again entered into the spirit oi Home- coming by entering an act in Trolios. They can be seen here whooping it up and giving the audience a good show with many, many chuckles. Alan fine Paul Gross Morris Gur ii ' ii erry Levine Bruce MaUin erome Mantell Richard PoJep ChajJes Polep Lawrence Shapii lerold Sleiner Steve Weisberg San ord Zimi Baoul Zwicfc in 390 Alphd Epsilon Pi Officers Alan Fine, president; Richard Polep, h. nnaster; ferry fAantell, scribe and Charles Polep exchequer, led the thirty members of Alpha Epsilon Pi during the past year. A few of the social activ- ities were a costume fialloween party and a winter formal in January, held with the UCLA chapter. In keeping the campus tradition, the AEPis entertained underprivileged children at a Christmas dinner at the chapter house. Active men on campus were Bruce Mallin, sophomore council; Jerry Mantell, Hillel executive board. Squires and IFC Judicial committee; Al Fine, fiillel executive board; Jerry Steives and Jerry Revin, members of band. A TYPICAL lunch time scene at the Alpha Epsilon Pi house {mds the brothers enjoying a meal and each others com- pany. As can be seen, there are always a lew who clown it up for the camera. 391 Donald Bean Pele Bogue Peler Creamer Larry DanieJson Federica Fahs Kenneth Fulie: Alan Gasser Manuel Guliei Culver Healon, r. Michael Kammermeyer Stephen Lundeberg lohn Margral William Max David Milchell Richard Munsell lay Nickels Donald Penkolt Call Raymond Salvador Reyes William Skinner Larry Thomas William Walsh Gary Winter 392 Alphd Rho Chi This year, besides burning many pots of mid- night oil, the Alpha Rho Chis ended up with an out- standing social season. Highlights for the tall were the Calypso Party and the winter formal held at the LaVenta Inn in Palos Verdes. A progressive party, complete with a moving van for transporta- tion, was another winner. In addition to staying up and studying, the Alpha Rho Chis spent many a sleepless night completing their house decorations for Homecoming. Spring was not to be outdone by fall with events during this semester including the annual spring formal and luau. Culver Heaton served as house president and led the brothers in their activities. I Cuiver Heaton President NOT AN ITEM of decoration nor delicacy was for- gotten when the brothers of ARhoChi put on their Calypso party during the (all. Members and dates came in authentic costumes. Edward Bioon Richard Caiiaway Robert Dahlman Donald Edwards JI Richard HeiJmc John Mines Robert Hodges Donald Kent BI H HiBHP ' ' Bm l Richard Oxford Craig Reynolds Richard Robbins Eddie Rowland Robert Strool Charles Sutton Carlos Wheele 394 Alpha Tau Ome a President Don Dealing, while representing twenty universities in the capacity of vice-president o the Western Regional Inter-Fraternity Conter- ence, led the Tau ' s through another year oi frater- nity and school activities. ASSC Senator Rich Amer- ian, Commerce President Wally Graner, Knights Tom Morales and Dick Oxford, and Squire Treasurer Ed Bluth carried the Tau ' s into student government. The house won its league in IFC hasehall, and helped raise spirit on the Row by sponsoring the second annual Christmas Decorations Contest. Fra- ternity socials included the Andrea Doria Party, Arabian Knights Party, and a formal in Palm Springs. ATO also established ' Help Week " in place of ' Hell Week. " Don Dealing President UNWRITTEN TROYDITION was the theme of the ATO ' s Homecoming decorations as they humorously depicted the Trojan Knight presi- dent climhing the goal post for his pants. 395 SlHSH Ralph Allen lack Buonarati Paul Calcaleiia Michael Chumc Bill Dennis Roberl Donaldsc Tony DiBiamca Gary Eberhard Ed Elchepaie Cleve Ferguson Waller Gorrell Terry Gr Lane lenkins George Johnscn Leonard Keilh Robert King William Lindsay lack Linklellei Carson Lockwood Mel Manket Gary Medej Bazney Mills Don Monlgomery Gabor Nagy lohn ODonne)) Sandy Parker Donald fledinglon lohn Reily David Robinson Robert Schurmer Donald ShoemaJce Dave Wilhife 396 Beta Theta Pi The Betas were well represented in all aspects of campus life. Bill Dennis served as IFC secretary, and Gary Eberhard held the presidential gavel for the IFPC. Athletically, Murray Rose, Don Redington and Gabor Nagy all proved their worth. Olympian Murray and Don were standouts on the freshman swimming team, while Gabor was a regular starter on the varsity water polo team. The social calendar was highlighted by the spring formal at the Santa Barbara Biltmore, the Bal-Ball and the annual pledge-active. President Don Shoemaker, finance major and Chairman of IFC Judicial Committee, led the Betas through the ' 57- ' 58 year with the help of Mike Chum, Terry Green and Scot Schurmer. Don Shoemaker President IT WAS BEACH TIME as again the Betas held their annual Bal-Ball at the home of Don Reddington in Newport Beach. This party proved to be one of the top social events of the school year tor Betas and their dates. ■■■■■■■■■I g im ' Misi Bruce Anders. Ron Anderson floberl Bridge Le Coales. Ii. Hugh Converse f " J Norm Corlell Bill Difdine Dennis Fagerhull Daniel Gannon ;ohn Gray flonaid Gray Wiliiam Hare Bob Harrington lames Hogan Gary rons Bob Hastigar lames Krause flonaid Lone Bob Lawson Ronaid Loomis Franlt McConneii Douglas Norwood Pete Chuck PhiJiips Phil Phiiiips Richard Pickering lohn Randolph Lee Rishl barger David Sieldon Kenneth Starbird Eugene Stubbe Ken VonRohr Robert VanHorsI h 398 Chi Phi Chi Phi activities started oft in October with the annual watermelon dig held this year alter the Pitts- burg lootball game. The Chi Phis hosted Trojans to 5000 pounds ol watermelon and the coronation of Judy Primrose as football kick-off queen. F letch Phillips and Ken VonRohr served as fall and spring presidents respectively and led the brothers on the social scene. Parties included a depression party and a pojama party. Dennis Fagerhult was a leader in campus activities in his job as IFC president and member of Blue Key, Skull and Dagger and Knights. Chuck Phillips also claimed membership in Knights. Squire members included Bill Hare, Bob Bridges, Rich Pictering and Ron Anderson. Ken VonRohr President A PUZZLED SANTA overshot the ski jump as is depicted by the Chi Phis in their Christmas house decorations. This theme won " Most Humorous " in the annual Christmc sored hy the ATOs. 399 VitliiMt ltMiLM Gil Earned lim BoTudoni Russell Bennetl, ]i. Owen Bernard Donald Biasolti ;oe Cur; Len Gabrielson Patrick Gillick ;on Granger William Heath Charles Hull Eail Kymala Robert Lyon Teiiy Lynberg j ' irnold Marquez lames Marshall Hay Martin Maurice Michaels Robert Peucall Chiis Posner Chailes Signor Warren Smith Philip Stewart Raymond Watson 400 «osri Delta Chi Presidents Don Saba and Ray Watson guided the activities of the Doha Chi house this year with the assistance of vice-presidents Russ Bennet and Terry Lyndberg. Unique parties such as the Buck- skin Function Junction and the Moll Brawl plus a fall formal at the Clock Country Club highlighted the social atmosphere. In athletics, Delta Chi was represented by boseballers ]im Baruoni, Pat Killick, Bob Blakesley, John Christensen and Don Biasotti. Joe Curi served as frosh baseball coach. The var- sity crew team included brothers Gil Sales and Phil Stewart while Chris Posner rowed for the frosh. Chuck Signer and Mike Martin provided the jour- nalistic atmosphere in the house with their work on the DT. Ray Watson President MOST HUMOROUS prize tor Homecoming decorations went to the Delta Chi brothers tor their creation of a Trojan grinding up a " pure Indian. " Hard work plus inspiration from the PCC provided the spirit for the decorations. William Ban Victor BaiTnia Lyle Cain Jack Carpenter lack Craw ord Gordon Chapn Robert Deoson Edwaid Don Gary Dubin lames Dully Harold Faber Mathew Fehn Michael Fink ■ Victor Fitz J J Gerald Huntley Alan Keci Robert Kimball Robert Mahan Richard Mays Harold Ross Moo William Murray Gary Myers Roger McGooltin Ralph fiendon Ted Schneider Karl Spinner Chucit Torres Frank Veiga Bichard Vilali Dick Wilbetn Don Wood Dale Zeigler i 402 Delta Si ma Phi Greeting sorority rushees belore entering 28th Street, are the Deha Sigs o University Avenue. Starting the Rowites ' parties was the annual " Wel- come Weekend " held this year with the Kappa ' s. Following this they had a Cowboy Party at the Hotel de Hoss, exchanges with the ADPis, Alpha Phi ' s, Gamma Phi ' s and Dee Gees; the Carnation Ball at the Palm Springs Tennis Club, and their Sailors Ball. Leading the house in Student Goverment were Knights Jack Crawford, Ralph Rendon and Matt Fehn; Squire Edward Dorr. Athletes among the brothers were gymnasts. Bill Murry and Bruce King; basketball, Ted Schneider, Don Wood and Roger McGooken; and pitcher of the Trojan Varsity nine. Dale Zeigler. Dale Zeiglei President SWIMMNG, DANCING, relreshments, sun tans and good times were had by the Delta Sigs as they trav- eled to the El Mirador in Palm Springs for their weekend formal. 403 X mi j 10rk Ad. Richard Byyny William Curd ' s Hm Dallon Steve De Patir Victor Edelbrocl Gus Elwell Mason Fenton Howard Fergus Bob Fortner Charies Frisk Mike Gingrich Fhomas Hoeptne lonnie Hood Ernest Ho -— Ben Hrom v J j •»!- Michael Huin Boibert JfiJpatricir Harold Murdocit Pete McGeagh Mauzice McGialh Robert McKinley Delia Jail Delta The Delts again made a major contribution to the sports scene at SC with such men as Jim White, John Werhas and Biil BJoom on the basJcetbali front; Jerry Persinger and Billy Fioward in football and Fred Tisue and Peter McGeagh on the swim squad. Fall and spring presidents Dick Walker and Sim Hixson, respectively, led the house on the social scene which included the Las Vegas formal at the New Frontier in January, Belt JVladi Gra, Delta-Theta Luau Spring formal and a supressed Desire Party. On campus, Walker served as a member of Senior Class Council, Knights, Blue Key, senator-at-large and Troy Camp Chairman. Tom Koeptner was a member of Knights and Herb Kostlan was treasurer of the Senior Class. Dick Walkei Piesident TONIGHT ' S THE NIGHT or house pictures and the Delts the camera. Suits and ties were in order as the picture be ore are shown letting oil a httle steam as they clown it up for was serious. C. ffen Smith. !i Knight Sooy lim Slaaslield sjj:s:ks 405 7 :_? i t fi " Iv: : CTPTTS m. N All: m m-«- m mC George Ba«a David Berg Robert Bower Ronald Bower David Bouvne Mel Bresee Front Daiuiso David Devine Michael Donohe Richard EUis John Faessel Bob Foots Allen Geiberger Tim Guhin Chailes Hansen lames Huntley Eber laques ;oe lares lin, lennings Tom Kardashi. Lewis Keegan George Kezas David Kloges Bob Lambeth Mike Leddel lames Loos Tom Moltat fioberl Moseley Don Murphy lohn McLane Bill McQudid Edwazd Nelson Richard Oliver Tony Orlega Rick Poggi Morgan Ralls, Ir Bob Hichaids Kenneth RosskopI Harry Rothschild Robert Salcido Robert Spydell lames Stevens Robert Tarlton Allan Tabbetts Larry Urrutia William Von KleinSmid Kenneth WalJtcr Brent WhitlocJr 406 Kappa Alpha For SC ' s ' ' southern " fraternity, Kappa Alpha, social activity was the ' ' trend " tor the year. This in- cluded the KA-Theta Luau, a Monster Party at Hal- loween, a Tri-Delt exchange, the Viva Zapata Party and a weekend formal in La JoUa. Prominent brothers were George Batia, senator -at-large and Knight; Joe Jares, DT sports columnist and sports editor; Mike Navarro, spring president of Knights; Mike Donohew, Knight; Squires Stan Ralls, Dick Reese, Dave Berg and Lew Keegan; varsity half- backs Tony Ortega and Jack Willis; javelin thrower John McLane, golfer Allen Geiberger, gymnast Dave Klages, and The Great White Whale, chug-a- lug champ. John Faessel President MONSTER PARTY on Holloween night, a night of spooks and goblins provided the theme lor KAs Halloween party as they traveled to Baldwin Hills. Full moon and costumes finished out the scene. 407 " ' f lf m ams , | Charles Babbitt Clilloid Barbee Richard Bertea Clyde Crockett 408 Kappa Si ma It was a short year for the Kappa Sigs who were put on social pro for the spring term, but they made the most ot it. The social season was highlighted by a weekend formal in Las Vegas for the second year in a row. Also during the fall semester came the annual Pledge Presents. " Representing Kappa Sig in athletics were Mike Henry, co-captain of var- sity football; Mike Fryer, basketball; Max Truex, Wes McLeod, Jerry Hren and Jimmy Brooks, track; Roger Jensen, water polo; Lee Lawrence, swim- ming, and Ron Morris, frosh track coach. Dick Scott presided over the Kappa Sigs during the fall with Dann Angeloff taking over in the spring. Angelofi was also president of Blue Kay and former Yell King. UP POPPED SOCIAL PRO or the Kappa Sigs this year. A house mem- ber depicts how the surprise came — just like a jack-in-the-box. William Trim Bob Vignolo Harlan Willi. Reese Wilsoi Emil Wohl Wall Zigtar 409 Lairy A exande lames flrnoJd Roger Boctus % M ' ]oe Braun ohn CaiJos Dick Garson Donald Gillette Doyle Hanewinckel Carl Berber Neal ohnson Gary Jfent Robert LucJcenbach loe Morgan Philip Myers Richard Olson Ion Osborn WiDiam Stone 410 Lambda Chi Alpha The Lambda Chis of West Adams were sociaUy successful during the ' 57 - ' 58 season. Christmas brought them a trophy for " Mosf Beautiful " house decorations. On the social scene they held their Lion and Rose fall formal and Cross and Crescent spring formal along with many exchanges. Promi- nent members in the fraternity were Dick Garson and Carl Berber who earned many trophies in Sports Car racing; Phil Myers, active on the tennis courts; Joe Braun, active in skeet shooting; John Cal- los took time out to be active in flying and sailing competition, and John Osborn bore a rifle in the tar- get rifle competition. LAMBDA cms can be seen putting ' :nishing touches to their Christmas house decorations. This snow scene won them first place for " Most Beautiful " in the contest sponsored by ATO. 411 ili 4ifA ohn Berger ames Chinn Roy Cullipher Rona d Dash;i, lohn Eckeil Franz Geisz Robert Graham William Hill Bernard Kastigo Aram Keimoyan Sieve Meier Robert McCumiskey Forrest McKinney Thomas Pierce loel Rodriguez George Roufeffe EJiseo Samanieg George Sheets Jfeith Sievers Roy Smith ;ohn Stoli Norman Trude Carl Vitafie lack Wells 412 Phi Delta Chi Another (raternity to occupy a new house this year was the Phi Delta Chis. PhiDex, a professional pharmacy fraternity, may now be seen on Sever- ance Street. During the fall semester PhiDex was led by President John Stall while in the spring offi- cers were Averyett Brewster, president; Roy Culi- pher, vice-president; Joel Rodriguez, secretary; George Sheets, treasurer; and Bernie Kastigar, house manager. PhiDex had a few speakers from the pharmacy department speak to them including Dean Alvah Hall and Professor Willard Smith. Phar- macy was not all that was on their minds. On the social side the Phi Delta Chis held their annual Luau and formal. Aveiyett Brewstei President BONGO DRUMS seem to be a big attia iion nt one of the Phi Delta Chis cocktail parties. Mem- bers and dates in a iestive mood enjoyed danc- ing and the usual refreshments. 413 John Allan Robert Alleborn Dariell Anderson David Baker on Barnes Don Bauermeister Lee BeDell Terry Bennett John Biber Samuel Bjorelund Bob Border Robert Creech Richard Geiler John Gibboney John Gobbeii Martin Kordick Wayne Kurlak Michael McCann. Maylor McKinlef lohn McMaJian Robert Stark Gary Thrall Peter VanMetter Paul VanWert Donald Voyne Anthony Whyle lim Withers George Voung Phi Delta Theta Officers Ernie Pope, president; Dick Burroughs, vice president; George Young, house-manager; Jack Allan, secretary; and Bob Border, warden got the Phi Delts oil to a highly activated ' 57- ' 58 year. The fraternity big wigs on campus included such broth- ers as Knight Ernie Pope, Squires Pete Van Meter, Terry Bennet, Jerry Van Were and Maytor McKinley. Phi Delt athletes were lootballers Mike Page, Don Voyne and Tom Maudlin; and basketball star Phil Dye. Socially the Phi Delts held many outstanding parties such as the Roman Toga party, a lour-way exchange with the Dee Gees, Delts and Thetas; a Gambling party, the Tijuana party and lormal at the Bel Air Club. Ernie Pope President PHI DELTS are shown before going on stage tor their Nothing was lett out id cheer leaders, card Trohos act in which they depicted " School Spirit. " stunts and even Tommy liojan 415 Andrew Bandets Don Bradley Ronald Cannan Jacques De Brer David Free William Hamblet Thomas Hargett Bonald Heath Marv Harris Don Hurtado Lee Manuel m L Jm m- ' ifc. w k Pete Petersen Robert Reed Dennis Smith Maris Valkass 416 Phi Gamittd Delta Getting the year oft to a tast start the Fijis teamed up with the Thetas and entered Trolios. The boat house party in San Pedro and the Christ- mas Formal also helped make the fall a memorable one. Those who survived the New Years Eve party and the Tijuana party, two days apart, were pre- pared for the Purple Garter formal in IVlission Bay. The fantastic Fiji Islander involved many hours of work and cooperation. Rounding out the year the Fijis entered Songfest with the Alpha Phis. Ski Club Veep Andy Banders, Squire Mike Kennedy and Knight facque De Brer represented the brothers in campus activities. Crew men Tony Sloan, Jim Dixon and f-fart Miller rowed for SC. FI]IS AND DATES dug out the traditional Uapper day cos- tumes and all the trimmings lor this party held during the tail oemestcr. Tho couples above seem to be enjoying the atmosphere o the " good old days. " 417 ■MI M Mg 1 tl MiM MlSL d Bill Aichei Robert Allan Tom Auard Euston Benz Kent Berger Bud Bradley Ben Bieskovich Lary Brown Ted Brown Richard Carlson lack Conley lohn Coyne Dennis Dailey Paul Dovid Glen Dickey lohnny Evans Michael Fiore Scolt FilzRandolph Batty Freeman Richard Gates John Godwin Owen Guenlha lohn Haake Bob Hansen ]oe Hayes erry Herbs! William Holloran David Holmes Bill Keane Allan Kreiger William Lester, ]i. lohn Loustaunoi. Al Martin Fin Martin rienry Marvin Richard Michel David Miller Anthony Misetich lohn Misetich Eladio Mora Steven Morris Gordon Morrov lack Mount David McMaho Jerry Nielsen Roger Ogilvie Duane dinger Don Owen loe Ploso Wayne Pollard Lanny Quigley Bob Raine lohn Russell David Ryan Wayne SaalhoH Arnold Samardich Garry Short Cartel Shrum Robert Sisler Erroll Stevens lim Sterltel lohn Stewart Paul Strona Dan Sweet Phi Kdppa Psi Athletes, politicians and oh yes, students are included in the membership oi Phi Kappa Psi ira- ternity headed this year by President Jack Mount. Under the leadership of Social Chairman Barry Freeman the Phi Psi had an annual Thanksgiving dinne r, a party with UCLA chapter, pajamareno party, cowboy party and a spring formal at the Rossmore Hotel in Palm Springs. ASSC President- elect, Scott FitzRandolph heads the list of Phi Psi in campus activities. FitzRandolph and Buzz Kreiger hold membership in Blue Key while Jack Mount is a Skull and Dagger member. A number one Trojan rooter title goes to active Phi Psi Barry Freeman. On the athletic scene are Jack Mount, Jim Sterkel and Jim Pugh, basketball; Mike Blewett, baseball; Joe Chuha and Dan Ficca, football; Bud Bradley, golf; Mai Roebertson and Mike Fiore, track. SPRING FORMAL time finds Phi Psi mem- bers and dates ready to leave for a week- end in Palm Springs. The formal was held in May at the Rossmore Hotel. 419 li fe i !i I A .Vh. ic df ' tF ' MtM-ii l Phillip Alien Dick Baisam fiobeil Brilz Richard Biooks Dick Clark Page Golsan Kent Gould Neh Hebgeti Fred Held Keith Jensen Duane Larson lames Mackel. r. Andy Meishon MtL ' M W_r John Parsons Wesley Philiippi Robert Phipps Donald Proul Edward Robinson Ronald Serandos Harold Spaulding Gary Yench Ken Zachik I 420 Phi Kappd Tdu Phi Tau Dick Barsem led his house through an eventful 1957-58 year. On the social calendar there were such activities as the spring Luau, ' ' Our Girl " formal, annual Easter trek to Mexico, the remodeled Phi Tau Pit Club, Orphan ' s Christmas party, fall formal at the La Venta Inn, black and white party and the Valentine ' s party. Those in campus lite in- cluded Knight Dick Clark and Squires Ned Robin- son and Clark Godfrey. The house also contributed such athletes as Dick Clark, varsity crew; Dove Davis, shot put champion, track team; Don Zachik, football; and Ken Zachik, baseball. Officers helping Dick were Veep Don Proal, Recording Secretary Ron Serandos, Corresponding Secretary Tom Braly and Treasurer Clark Godfrey. Dick Baisam President COSTUMES OF ALL TYPES appeared on the scene for the Phi Taus " Come as You Were " party held in November at the home of Don Troul. A prize tor the best costume went to a couple dressed as two men irom Mars. Sheridan Ba Bill Burton William Clain Bill Donnelly Gary Grace leRoy Harkless Boberl Heron Don Hillman Roberl Howard William Howiie Edward lohnson Robert Kashare lohn Leach, Ir. Steven McMorri Roberl Parker Edward Plutte Boberl Pollard Charles Proctor i klTl Lawrence Richards Mel Rinaudo Dillard Rives Don Roulh Steve Scha er Virgil Schatler acit Seal David Stephens Gerald Trimble Wayne Warga Richard Weiss Cotl Workman 422 Phi Si md Kappa Phi Sigs started oii row activities this year in October with the annual ' Pledge Relays " down 28th Street. In December came the annual Phi Sig Snow Party. The brothers hauled in many tons of snow and then had themselves a real snow ball. The Prohibition Party in February with costumes and all was held at the DeHoss Theatre. An initia- tion formal at the Sheraton Town House and a New Year ' s Eve party rounded out their social scene. On campus Bob Kashare represented the house as vice- president of IFC, member-at-large of the Senior Class and a member of ' 58 Club. Squires were Wayne Warga, Don Hillman and Jack Bennett while Denny Kouri, Ralph Jarvis and Bob Kashare held membership in Knights. Virg Schafler and Skip Workman served as fall and spring presidents re- spectively. Skip Wotkman President LOS ANGELES press photographers are shown shooting pictures at the Phi Sigs as they enjoy the snow they hauled into their patio for the Annual Snow Party in Decemher. 423 Charles BretleU DonaW Caporale DaiTell Clarke Gary DeHarl William Fryer Mite Gibbens Dick Gilbert David Gissell Frank Hathcock Hugh Holbert Arthur Korn lohn McCormit Jack Misetich Robert Nootbai Charles Orape Guy Patterson Nelson Plister Larry Sipes Clarlt Smith Michael Spydel ' Rich Thompson Sam Uskovich Bill Volkmor James Waldron Robert WeiJand flu 424 Pi Kappa Alpha Snow White was the inspiration for the fabu- lous PiKA homecoming decorations. Designed by Sam Uskovich, the entry won the Most Beautiful trophy. The most prominent Pike on campus was ASSC President Larry Sipes, who also held among his many honors, membership in Phi Beta Kappa, Knights, Blue Key and Skull and Dagger. Rich Thompson joined Sipes on the Knights, while Chuck Adams, Darrel Clarke and Bob Wetland represented the house in Squires. Trackmen Ernie Bullard and Jim Waldron, swimmer Joe Bird, and racket man Jim Goss, added to the Trojan athletic laurels. The Founder ' s Day dinner dance. Spring Formal and Trader Vic party highlighted the year socially, with a German party rounding out the schedule. PI KAPPA ALPHAS - gathered or a cocktail party before their annual Founders Day dinner dance m March. The party, which attracted 250 members, q .:..:.: .;. :; gi: this year celebrated the ninetieth anniversary o PiKA. 425 Merlin Gene Biookc Wally Gillelle ;olin Greene Richard Grippi John Hamlik lorry Kiikpaliick Bruce MacCaul Richard O ' Melreny Charles Patterson Terry Preston Don Risinger Thomas Rubbert Jfarl Schwerdt ege George Stejfes Shannon Trower i I 426 Psi Upsilon The Psi U ' s again had many members who car- ried their name into the hmelight. Such prominent brothers were Bruce Blinn, Yell King, Knight, chair- man of the Trojan Chest, ' 58 Club and Senior Class Council member; Jack Bradshaw and Gene Brooks, Squires; and Karl Schwertledger a scholarship win- ner in architecture. Schwertledger also had the house he designed for his parents illustrated in the Home section of the Examiner. Socially, the fraternity also made its mark with a series of parties that included the Candlelight Ball, the spring for- mal and the traditional Bad Taste party. Charles Patieison President UNDERPRIVILEGED AND HANDICAPPED children were feted the annual Christmas show. The Psi Us added an extra by the Psi U brothers at a Christmas dinners preceeding treat or the children by showing them movies. 427 JL ,, •!» !t tf JlFl ' A oe Agapay " AJpha " Bobby Avanl Russell Bachm David Dion Richard Dion Ronald Ouplanty John Evenson Colman Foster Gill Fiaide Bruce Galey Buslon Hensley Richard Ingle lohn Isaalc Bob ones ;ohn Kubas Fred Kuri lohn Mclnlire Don McNeill lerry JViemeyer Raymond Oden Robert Osborne Ifim Pearman Ron Pollendine Warren Proctor Kent Richards William Ring Claude Rowe Michael Schloe Paul Shennum Bill Smith Ron Stell Robert Stiles lames Sweet Raymond Taylor Fielding Thompso David Warner George Wilson V ' 428 Si ma Alphd Epsilon SAEs again have another first on the row. Be- sides sponsoring the annual sorority voUeyball tour- ney and co-sponsoring the cheesecake softball se- ries, they now have a mascot, Alpha, the pet lion cub. You can see Alpha day or night romping around the fraternity house. Buzzing off to the social scene the SAEs held their Spring Formal in Palm Springs, the Fall Alumni party. Founders ' Day Ban- quet, Luau and Wetback party. Many of the mem- bers were active in such sports as varsity football, basketball, track and swimming. Campus activities were high on the list as they held positions on the ASSC Senate, Knights, Squires and other activities. Mike Schloessman President A PLEDGE PROJECT to top all pledge projects was put on this year by SAE pledges when they presented active members with a cute, cuddly, baby LION. Alpha received much attention. 429 Paul Berg Ronald Caipol Sidney HoUande ,, «» Hatvey Kopilsky Michael Loshin Bruce Norton Arthur Pogrell iK rli! Stephen SokoJ Don Wailerslein Ronald Wollson 430 Si ma Alpha Mii Sigma Alpha Mu started the year off right by winning first place in men ' s division in the Theta Xi Flapper day parade during Homecoming. Their winning skit portrayed a 1920 bank robbery. Presi- dents Phil Kelmar, fall, and Steve Sokol, spring, led the group in the social scene which included a pajama party, Fleur Di Leis formal, fall formal and a Western party. On campus Phil Kelmar was active in Knights as were Mike Loshin and f-Jarvey Kopit- sky in Squires. Loshin also claimed membership in Sophomore Council, Greater U committee and Troy Democratic Club as well as being elected a senator- at-large. Don Wallerstein served on Greater U and elections committees. JUBILANT BROTHERS o Sigma Alpha Mu proudly pose with the first place trophy lor the annual Theta Xi Flapper Day parade. Their entry which won men ' s division depicted a 1920 bank robbery. 431 AnthonY Allen Arnold Ardanaz Roger Borreli lohn Buller John Casieix Harold Clayton Jerry Cunningham Stanley Dalzell lohn Danielson Robert DoUey Larry DriscoII Charles Dubourdie Roger fisher Stephen Frye DonaJd Germino Dick Haigh Raiph Hanley Edward Hillings lack Holman William Httbbar lames Hurst Tony Karelsei Michael Kaza Stanley Kazai Don Mattson David iVJeyers Roger Mietz Lew Miller Peter McAllister Bill Paulsen Albert Provence Sandy Quinn Allan Rosso Lew Schmid tarry Shaw Peter Shuhin Richard Stokes Gilbert Strosch Doug Taylor Thomas Techt Peter Testa Michael Thom David White Charles Willii Allen Wood Mikel young 432 Si nid Chi Starting the year oH on a social note the Sigma Chi ' s crowned Laurie Harwood their new Sweet- heart at the Sweetheart Ball at the Beverly Hilton Hotel. Continuing through the season they held a Kappa exchange, Pi Phi Western party, Theta Orien- tal party exchange and a Boat Cruise. This year the Sigs again placed first in the Phi Sig pledge relays and won first place in Homecoming house decora- tions for " Mosf Symbolic. " Campus leaders included Gil Stroschein, vice-president of Squires; Jim Bylin, DT city editor; Dave White, Troy Camp chairman. Blue Key veep, ' 58 Club and Men ' s Judicial; Sandy Quinn Songfest chairman and IFC rush book editor; and Steve Fryer sophomore treasurer. SIGMA CHI brothers again this year searched the campus to name the most lovely young lady as their " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. " Here President fim Hurst places the Sweetheart crown on Laurie Harwood. 433 a i i ' Btuce Andien lames Caldwell Richard Cawelti Gus Chabie Donald Christens Bill Clark, U. Dave Dales Carl Dawson Mai Douglas Dez Farnady Geo« Gilchrist LloYd Ibbeison Bill loy Lee King Alan Kishbaugh Tom Kitchen Douglas lind. ' ey Robert Lyons Role Schwalbe lohn Seitz Bud Sealts Kelly Sims Tom Stall William Vasconcello Al Vislaunef Don Voronaell Sherrill WiJIi 424 Si nia Nil Sigma Nu ' s entered campus activities in a big way during the year hy winning a Songfest trophy with the Alpha Chi ' s and presenting the much talked about ' Rockoft Huntroti " skit in Trohos with the Alpha Phi ' s. The house contributed its usual share of top athletes including swimmers Ibbetson, Cald- well, Farnady, and Cosgrove; baseballers Gil- christ, Gather, and King; footballers Banovich and Gole; and crewman Ken Puryear. BMOG ' s included Homecoming Ghairman Lee Rafner, IFG Treasurer Dick Gawelti, Jazz Festival Ghairman Ed Garlile, and Squires Gus Ghabre and Don Ghristenson. On the social front were the 26th White Rose Ball at the Hilton, the gigantic Wake of Paddy Murphy, Wharf Rat and Left Bank parties. Role Schwalbe President WHITE ROSE OF SIGMA NU title was won this year by Carolyn johansing. She received her crown and trophy as momentos of the 26th White Rose Ball at the Hilton Hotel. 435 ■PIJI ' L (J 1 £M Rot Adamsott Riley Bedford Philip Brooks Dorj Carr Charles Case Robert Conslanfiii Don DeiVJars Richard DeMars Lynn Elting Charles Ellioll Charles Geer Edward Gelbach Gerald Giddens Everett Hager, h. Alhed Heinisch. r. Anthony Mason Morton Meiers Michael Regan Robert Reidei Richard Spring ord Charles Suddulh Norman Summers Charles Vesely Thomas Wilherill Richard Wyse 436 Si iiid Phi Delta With the completion ot its thirty-second year at SC, Alpha of Sigma Phi Deha looks back on two very successful and active semesters. In politics " fhe engineers " were well represented. Jim Lunn and John Koeller served as President of the School of Engineering for two consecutive semesters, and Bill Watson and Tony JVlason acted as AIVIS Veep and Editor of the SC Engineer respectively. Socially, the annual Red Rose Formal, All Engineering Smok- er, Founder ' s Day Banquet and Engineering Dance stood out most prominently. With the prospects of a new house being built, the future looks bright for the men ot Sigma Phi Delta. ENGINEERS AT WORK are shown above as a tew brothers ot Sigma Phi Delt enter into a little bridge (?) game in hopes o making enough tor that next month s house bill. Maybe they should get out a slide rule and figure it out. 1 1 i ki: Andrew Bavella Richard Buiiud Vincent Cipriotii Bill OarJt Lewis Danelian Roger Geweclte Frank Gleberman Ronald Goodgame Donald Gordon Fred Henning Don Lee Kelley Tony Lanza Paul Marline! Robert Medley Wally Mitchell Clarence Mock Michael McAllister lohn McKcena, It. Roderick McWhinney Joseph Novak Lynn O ' Brien, It Frank Shields leiold Slocum George Spilio Ray Summers ;im Wadnizak Bill Ware Mel Warner Fronk Wells Rick Whipple Waller Willesch 438 Si nid Phi Epsilon A long awaited new house has sprung up on 28th Street. The Sig Ep dream home was ready for occupancy in February of ' 58. Taking charge of the new house was President Jerry Slocum, Vice-Presi- dent George Spilios, Secretary Rick Whipple and J-fouse Manager Paul Sherer. The Sig Eps added an- other feather to their cap by taking, for the sec- ond consecutive year, Sweepstakes in Songfest. B.M.O.C. were Knights George Spilios and Jerry Slocum, Squires Rick Whipple, Jim Keenan, John Needles and Mike McAllister, and Jerry Slocum, members of Men ' s Judicial. The whirlwind of parties was topped by the annually celebrated Sewer Party, Queen of Hearts Contest and Formal, and weekend Spring Formal at Riverside ' s Mission Inn. Jeiiy Slocum President SIG EP BROTHERS hnally got their Christmas wish when, shortly alter Christmas, Santa brought them their new ultra modern home. Alter living away irom the row ' or a semester the new house for 40 men was a welcomed sight. Charles Beig Paul Friedmat Stuart Fiiedmi Neman Goldstein leiry Greensvreig Eugene Holt Bradford liebman ifii i Michael Mack Stephen Sandle 440 Tail Delta Phi Tau Delts as usual had a successful year! First place in mixed division and sweepstakes in Trolios was the hig event of the fall semester. Tau Delts had another bang-up social season featuring their two famous functions, the VD (vice and delinquency) and the Catalino Yacht Trip. Fall semester presi- dent Jerry Silver can well be proud of the achieve- ments of the house during his term. The spring se- mester was begun and plans were made immedi- ately to capture the Songfest firsts and sweepstakes to make a clean sweep of the Trolios and Songfest honors. However the men of Tau Delts Phi regreted that they were not able to continue their traditions as the fraternity was suspended because of an in- fraction of IFC rules. Jeny Silvei President TAU DELTA PHI was one o the many {raternities which got a new house or, in this case at least, a new Iront this year. They also joined in with the group by being put on social pro this year. 441 Roberl Adlen Michael Alexo Barry Biermar Robert Chick ISII aC p iifii JiSl 1 1 Ken Coder Roger Duchowny Bernard Elias Burton Fohrman Bernie Fried Charles Grone Donald Ho fmar Hairy Lehman Alan Margolin Dale Newman Arthur Pasette Philip Ronney Steve Salengei Lloyd Schiller Jerry Sherman Gary Sodilto Jay Tanenbaum erry Wailin Harvey Watermc Charles Weil, r, Ronald Zagon erry Zebraclt 442 Mj Tau Epsilon Phi Baseball player Alan Waxman led the TEPs to an outstanding fall semester while Jay Tanenbaum with the help of Bob Chick, vice president, Burt Fohrman, scribe, Don Hoffman, bursar and Phil Ron- ney, pledge father led the TEPs during the spring semester. Leading the TEPs in school activities were Squires Bob Chick, Gary Sodikoff and Ken Collar, and Knight Steve Salenger. On the social side the house held a pajama party, barn party, spring for- mal and semi-formal dance at the Hilton Hotel. Entering into University spirit, the house partici- pated in Homecoming with house decorations and entertained the underprivileged children and or- phans at a Christmas party. Alan Waxman President PARTICIPATING in row activities are members of the Tau Epsilon Phi traternity. Here they are shown giving under- privileged and handicapped children a Christmas dinner before the annual ASSC Christmas show. 444 An Tail Kdppd Epsilon Teke ' s tenth anniversary on campus began with their third consecutive Homecoming Grand Sweep- stakes. To win Homecoming the Tekes teamed up with the DCs to capture a trophy in Trohos and the brothers won the prize for the most original house decoration, while the pledges joined the Pi Phi pledges to bring home a Flapper Day trophy. Gene Hoggatt led his men through the Fall semes- ter and Mike Frettum presided in the Spring. Well known on campus were Walt Williams, AMS presi- dent; Glen Hollinger, Phi Beta Kappa; and Knights Joe Vaughan and Pat McDermott. The track team boasted Junior Singh and Hall Root. In URA compe- tition, Tekes and Pi Phis again captured the Co- Rec Volleyball crown. i Gene Hoggatt President A TROLIOS TROPHY went to the members of TKE and Delta Gamma lor their number " Trial. " The presentation was cen- tered around the writmgs o a famous scandal magazine. Shown above are members of the winning cast. 445 Richard Biefche £Ml Waller Karabii an taughlin David leach Arch Mekhilari Ian McDaugall Charles Pohihar flichard Stepho Boberl Swaithe George VanHoo 446 Theta Chi The Theta Chi ' s celebrated their hfteenth year on campus by moving into their new $135,000 ultra- modern fraternity house. Under the leadership ot Fall President Hal Reynolds and Spring President Chuck Pohlhammer , Theta Chi became the only SC troternity ever to win first place for four consecutive semesters in scholarship. Highlights of the social season were the Oriental New Years party, Hal- loween Cocktail party, French Apache party, week- end snow party at Big Bear and the annual Dream- girl Formal in Palm Springs. Reigning as official hostess was 1957 Dreamgirl Donna Wilcox. Repre- senting the fraternity on campus were Squires Wally Karabian and Dave Visel. Hal Reynolds President CHINESE NEW YEAR started the social calendar for the Theta Chis. They first redecorated a brother ' s home to fit their theme, then obtained authentic Uriental attire. Cham- pagne was awarded the couple with the best costume. 447 Gary Anderso: Dayle Barnes Gerald Bodam Michael Bodie Frank Bole Michael Brook Dan Cassidy Roberl Collins Ray ConWin ;infhony OJfeefe Thane Pagoulafos William Peplow Joseph Perkins Urn Pieper Gerald Reeves Tony Ricchard Frank Robert Gerald Shepherd Charles Slephan Ralph Taylor Philip TenlthoH Jt ft% £k kMit ' M h Robert Tweter 448 o Thetd Xi Homecoming this year held a distinchve Theta Xi taste. Sponsoring the only non-university events, the brothers put on the fourth annual Flapper Day parade as the successor to the parade down Wil- shire Blvd. Following the parade, a rally was held alongside the bonfire on the TX front lawn. After the game the Charleston Contest and Open House helped lift the spirit. The men ' s service organizations again felt leadership under TX men. Dale Barnes led the Squires during the ego shattering UCLA card stunt fiasco, while the Knights had Ray Schneider for fall secretary and Dan Cassidy as veep for the spring term. Socially they held their Valentines dance and winter and spring formals. r " % l Alan Darbonne President CHRISTMAS TIME tound members of Theta Xi fraternity gathering together to celebrate the seasons. This party, sponsored by the Mother ' s Club, honored pledges and pledge parents. A buffet dinner highlighted the evening. HHpi|[Mii fl|VBH ]oe Alexander Dick Appel Alan Belinkoll Ronald Bennett Sheldon Belousoll Bruce Froehlich Sandlord Borensteii Gene Heller Michael Heller mm£ii i Richard HoHn Richard Kreisberg Stephen Landau Mark Millard Ira Nudelman Douglas Oswell Sam Perlmuller Burl Pines Burt Rosen Bob Ross Dave Ruderma Bob Rudniclc Ronald Savitt Martin Schillei Steve Schulma Robert Stuche Victor Viereck 450 Zeta Beta lau ZBT, one of the oldest frateTnities on the SC campus, this year celebrated the fortieth anniver- sary of its founding here. Ira Nudelman and Gary Zimmerman led the brothers through a year of activ- ities and social events. Highlights of the season were the UCLA open house, baby party, pajama party, bohemian party, annual luau, and fall and spring formals. Active on campus were Knight Gary Zimmerman and Squires Burt Rosen, Marty Schiller and Ron Bennett. The members also held positions on many councils and committees. On the athletic scene were Joe Deutsch, selected to the All Ameri- can water polo team and captain of the SC squad; sprinters Larry Gilbert and Ron Bennett and frosh footballer Mark Millard. ha Nudelman President IT ' S FINALLY DONE seems to be the expression on the laces o these ZBT members alter putting the linal touches on their Homecoming decorations. The decorations honored Trojan victories. 451 Kdppa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha Psi katernhy put their efforts toward a community educational program entitled Young America Speaks. They also produced an extravaganza the Jaberwock under choreographer, Henry Robinson. Officers included President, Eu- gene Brooks and Dean of Pledges, Rosco Byrd. e BiooSts u ord Byrd. It. Interfraternity Pledge Council To instill an awareness of pledge class responsibilities to the fraternity world and the gen- eral University community the Interfraternity Pledge Council was established this year. The council is made up of represen- tatives of each pledge class and functions similar to its big brother organization, the IFC. PLEDGE IFC members, left to right, are: (Row One) Fred Stein, Don Witaker, Bud Holm, Will Dumain, Gary Eberhard. (Row Two) Soren Laursen, Sam Bjorland, Bill Steigerwalt, not identified, Don Wallerstein. (Row Three) Steve Dewey, Richard Hei lman, Bill McQuaid, Bill Murray. (Row Four) not identified, Kent Richards, Bob Mahan, Paul Friedman, Phil Wells, Dave White. 452 DAVID X. MARKS HALL this year takes on an addition which v ill house tilty-six more men. The new wing, which was be- gun October 21, 1957, will be much like the existing build- ing and will be completed by September 5, 1958. This will allow much needed dorm space for those freshmen men who enter SC in the fall semester. New Dorm to Be Ready tor Fall Semester SEPTEMBER 21, 19S8 will be the much awaited date of com- pletion for the addition to Elizabeth von KleinSmid Memor- ial Hall for freshmen women and May Omerod Harris Resi- dence Hall for upper classmen. The new building will hold 225 more women, doubling the existing accommodations. New facilities will include a badly needed parking lot. Margie Arno d Barbara Barnes Sunan Blackmw Elizabeth Bur: Maralou BurriH Cheryl Cleverdon Suionne Dresser Marjorie Freston Marianne Gaba Linda Gadbois Pofricia Geiger Carolyn Hollingsworlh Phyllis Houston tynne HunsucJter Phyllis Kapla Margarel McGrath Nancy McWhorler Gwen Norton Yvonka OndriceJt Gwen Pclfi Maiilyn Sparling Marcia Slallord Anila Tebbelts Ann Thomas Lynda Thoinion Barbara Tossell Gwynne 7unney Gail Turner Wilhelmine Van Hunnick Linda Wells Kay Werner Roberta While Diane Williams 454 Elisabeth von KleinSmid Dorm An open house held in the fall featuring a band, entertainment and a tour of the building was the main activity of the year planned by residents of EVK. Other events were a faculty dinner, an open house for parents and dorm parties at Thanksgiv- ing, Christmas, and Easter. President Gwen Olson was assisted by Vice-President Kathy O ' Brien, So- cial Chairman Judy Primrose and Standards Chair- man Pam Booth. Gwen Olson President RECREATION HOURS at EVK brought many with leisure time to the spacious " rec room. " The ping pong table, shown here in action, was usually the center of attraction lor both residents and guests. The room was also used at other times lor dorm meetings or parties, Monday Troeds meetings or just plain relaxation. Terry Lynn Ashe ludi Caldwell Barbara Cole Frances DeLallo Susan Fahrney Connie Grade Elizabeth Haysom Nancy Herold Sarah-Ann Hurst MM " 1 Kalhryn Klumb Marsha Loubet Joan MacLaughlii Marilyn Neeley Elaine Boshong Sharon Sheppard Claudette Stout Georgiana Sutton Wilhelmina Van Hunnick Carol Warren Boberia White 456 Harris Hall Dwellers of Harris Residence Hall began the year with " ice breaker parties " to help get better acquainted with their neighbors in the dorm. Parties were also held at Hallowe ' en and Christmas times. Other activities during the year were the faculty dinner and the family night. President Nancy Her- old, Vice-President Georgianna Sutton, Treasurer Rochelle McKay, and Fire-Chief Nancy vanDyke were the head planners. Nancy Herold President HARRIS HALL residents have many conveniences in their modern dorm including a television in the recreation room. Above members take time out to enjoy one of their favorite TV programs. 457 Www r flPm M, j t F IP ' ' F Christine Abraha Laurel Arnold Chiisline Becker Patricia Bland ord Patricia Collii Margaret Carry PaulinE Foster Doris Goodwi tinda Grund Dorothy HiroJtaw MiHie Holway Pat Humphries Sharon aster Sharon ohnston Gwyneth LandsJtov Virginia MordhursI Palmarie McCabe Joanne McClure Vaierie McDernjoll Kathi Pousette J.inda Bea Barbara Heichard Keiiee SchuJtz udith Snaveiy loAnn Surkamp . ' 3S ' Toulon Hall Members of Teuton Hall under the direction of President Carole Larsen participated in many kinds of university activities. Besides entering a quartet in the 1958 Songfest, the dorm sent teams into URA volleyball, swimming and basketball competition. Other officers for the year were Secretary Jean Miller, Scholarship Chairman Dorothy Schrader, Social Chairman Creela Davis and Sports Chair- man Connie Saunders. Catole Larsen President BIRTHDAY PARTY with all the trimmings was held in Touton Hall to honor dorm presi- dent Carole Larsen. Many such informal gatherings highlighted dorm life at Touton. Mary Taeckei Linda Thistle Cheryl Thomas Judith Turner Shariene Stone Carole Uptgrall Cheryl Walker Karen Walkins Carole . (singer Esther flvrutin Ri ' vto Aviulin Barbara Baker Dorolhy Bake Mai Black Avis Boalell Linda Coome Nila Cone Juanita Frazer Emma Gee Frances Georg loan Geverink Vicki Grubaci. 7oan Harris Marvene one Johanne Lace Karen Leilner Fern till Gerd Overgao Linda Pennei Virginia Piepe lanet Boss MuUiga Prakasbha Ella Sharp Beverly Taylor Annette Winters Loialee WoodruH 460 Harris Plaza A group ot activities beginning with an open house in November and ending with a Songfest entry with Stonier Hall kept the officers of Harris Plaza, President Margie Dominici, Vice-President Avis Boutell, Treasurer Roz Finkle, Standards Chairman Aldea Tharp and Social Chairman Ella Rose Sharp, busy planning and organizing. Other functions included exchanges with Stonier Hall and with a house from Cal Tech. Margie Dominici President CHRISTMAS CAROLS highlighted the an- dorm members gather in the lobby to sing nual Harris Plaza Christmas party. Above and exchange Christmas gilts. 461 Pnscilla Baike Marcia Bans Marsha Berk Heather Campbell Jacqueline Jaye Cu 3 f Miciie Goldn Maivalee Hendricks Mary Hine Marjorie Holh udilh Hubbard Donna Isbell ;oan Knoul Janice Kubola Carol lechandri Connie tewis Margie linden Linda Loveren Gayle Mackey Mariann Maiusich Mary Marvin Maeve Metzenbaun loiynne Miller Virginia Mogle Mynna Molla lune Nakawalase Carole O ' Leary 462 Town diid Gown The 1957 Trolios began a series of activities at Town and Gown, when these women with the mem- bers of Tau Doha Phi, won the sweepstakes trophy. Other activities included a game booth at the Y Carnival, a faculty dinner and exchanges with Marx Hall and Stonier Hall. President for the year was Yvonne Fugimoto who was assisted by Social Chairman Linda Lovern and Scholarship Chairmen Heather Campbell and Marvalee Hendricks. Yvonne Fujimolo President BUSY MEMBERS o Town and Gown dorm take time out trom their activities and studies to relax and enjoy a little singing around the piano. Town and Cown is primarily a treshman dorm. Ginni ' Schwartzman Carole Spector loan Tedloid Delpbiae Tulek Ellen Turkel gis Russ Deckel President Dd vid X. Marks Hall The varied activities o Marks Hall, freshman men ' s dormitory, included exchanges with Town and Gown and EVK women ' s dorms, a Christmas party, an open house lor parents and participation in the URA basketball tournament. OUicers who were responsible tor these activities were President Russ Decker, Vice-President Steve Young, Secretary Peter Fuss and Social Chairman Dick Gubler. MARKS HALL n,, ' it , u l.-lt k, , h ' " . Licker, Bill Engresser, George Van Vhet, Chuck Andeison, Kent Richards, Luther Hayes, Bill Carleton, Dick Matun. Steve Young. (Row Two) Joel Standard, Russ Decker, Bob Crane, Max Etter, Herman Framp, George Baker, Bob ' 1 hey, Dietei Fuss, Mike Carter, Ray Enneking. (Row Three) ion Sakoisky, Robert Levingston, Carl Skvarna, Sandy Zis- man, Steve Landau, Andy Eiseman, Jim Hill, Jim Gorjans, Dale Scharer, Richard Gubler, Bob Jong, Joe Sallinger, Leonard Arnett. 464 INDEX Ab-Bi Abarquez, Anioniela 1S3 Abbott, Paula 1 358 Abe. lim 169 Abet, LucyJe 223 Abos, Howard G 160 Abiabamson, Christine K 458 Acocks, lames " 22 Adorns, Charles R 74. 92, 424 Adams. Darryl " Adams. Hoyt 438 Adams. Jack E 52 Adorns, Stevie S7, 92, 95, 252 Adams. Vernon ' 69 Adamson. Foy - ' 36 Adasani. Mahmoud ' 69 Adien, Robert N ■ 2 Agajanian. loan Agapay. oe 55,81,223,428 Ahlen, Marvalee P ' 55 Ahmodi, Aziz 142. 143 Ahmed, fio jg ' 36 Aicher, Bill 1 ' Akin, Marilyn. 1 380 Aiber(, Patricia 458 Alden. Gayle S ' 69 Alden, Lee ' 25 Alderman, Pauline 2 ' )0 A ' evjzos, Sophia 1 Alex. Ted 54 Alexander, oe 450 Alexander, Larry E 4)0 A ' erander, Michael H 442 Alexander, Pol 79, 97, 133, 458 Alexander, Paul 137. 140, 149 AllinSlaler. Roslyn 234 Al-Khahla. Isa ' 69 Allan, lohn D - 414 Allan. Lynn 366, 460 Allon, Roberl M 418 Allen. Anthony 432 Allen. Bob 329 Allen. George 332 Allen, loct E 444 Allen, lames R ' 69, 406 Allen. Mark L 408 Allen. Phillip 420 Allen. Ralph C 396 Alleborn, fioberf A 414 Allison. Nancy W 366 AUman. Raymond 1 169, 424 Alois. Marion ' 35, 366 Alpert. William 158, 169 Alpha 426 Alphin, Wjlliom 1 169 Althouse, Horold 169 Alworth, Arfliur 217 Amono, Arlhur 158, 169 Amberb. Bill 167 Amdon, yohn D 404 Amenan. Richard 29, 52, 69, 394 Amey. Guy C 169 Ammerman. Anita 146 Anaya. Enrique A 154 Anderson, Bruce 396 Anderson. Chailolle 251 Anderson, Chuck 293, 464 Anderson, Darrelt Kniqht .414 Anderson, Denise E 358 Anderson, Desmond 238 Anderson, Gory 448 Anderson, Marty 438 Anderson, Marylin H 356 Anderson, Moryonna 376 Anderson. Ralph 444 Anderson. Ron R 94, 398 Anderson, Thomas H 317. 318. 313. 404 Anderson. Totton .248 Anderson, WoKer 74, 92 Anderson, Wanda I ' 5, 116 Anderson, William 248 Andren. Bruce 434 Angelesco. George 169 Angeloll. Dann V 64, 66, 169, 408 Anicic, lohn C. r 154 Ankeny. David 142 Annis, a. L 160 Anslmger, Kurt 434 Ansliad. Neil 246 Antle. Ken 275,285 Appel. Dick 450 Appel. Raoul Wilhelm 438 Appleman. Milo 60, 137 Appleman, Milo. Sr 249 Arogones, Eriinda 166 Arbejiman, Lowrence 169 Ardonaz, Arnold B 432 ArdiS, flichard 169 Ares, Mole - 169 Arkm. Stan 59,60,110,145 Arloim, Andy 159 Armstrong. Bob 154 Arnett, Bob 275, 276, 281 Arnett. Leonard 339. 464 Arnold. Allen 144 Arnold. Arlene ' 55 Arnold, lames L 135, 169, 410 Arnold. Laurel L 133, 356, 458 Arnold, Margie A 454 Arnold, Pal 214 Arnold, flichard A 169 Arpas. Stephen ' 69 Arnngton, Marianne 380 Arruda, Regino 243 Aileaga. oe 145 Arlerion, Micfcey 293 Arzoo, Emil 146, 169, 446 Arzoumanjon, Larry 394 Aschiens. lohn M 164, 169 Asher. Margaret L 372 Asher. Terry L 169,456 Ash ord, luliann 364 Ashia, Mason 1 169 Ashley. Ronald K 164, 169 AsJrew, Wallace A 444 Afchison, Kim 169 Atkinson. Barbara L 86, 376 Atkinson. Ed 338, 339 Aiikmson, Sfonley R 422 Afltinson, Steve N 422 Alsinger, Carole fl 362, 460 Atsumi. Howard 158 Audeoud, Dici; L 408 Auguslson. Clyde 160, 169 Avon , Bobby 1 321,322,428 Avord, Tom 97, 418 AveriU. Ronald 138 Avery, floberl B 404 Avrulin, Eslher 65, 78, 143, 169, 460 Avrudn, fl;vio 71,72,78,460 Axton. lohn 334 Babbitt. Charles 408 Babbitt, lohn 169 Babich. Brenda Ann 4S6 Babm, lohn G 138, 145, 169 Babka. Rmk 265, 316, 270, 314. 313 Bach. Paul Ricken 145 Bachman. Russell L 74, 92. 428 Bachmann. Carole A 356 Baclt, floberf 169, 243 Bach. Steve 330 Badham. Patricia D 382 Bolio, George fl 29, 52. 66, 406 Bogley, Irv 349 Bailly. Ellen 148 Boily, floberf C 164, 446 Boird, Gordon W 62,66,81,146,169 Boird, ludy 347 Boizer, Neil 86 Boiter, Anne E 462 Bolter, Barbara A 131. 155, 460 Bolter, Bob 329, 345 Bolter, Chorles A 169 Baker. David 414 Bolter, Dorolhy M 460 Bolter, George 321,464 Bolter, erry 64, 169 Bolter, JTothy A 376 Baker. Pris 97. 462 Baker. Robert D 438 Bolderos, Charlie ' 50, 297 Boldree, lack - 144 Baldwin. Dick 92, 268, 269 Baldwin. Karen E 362 Boll, Lorry D 343, 394 Boll, Patsy -169 Bollanlyne, ohn 147, 169 Ballard. Kenneth fl 422 Ballard. William 346 Bollew, Bob 321.322 Balonick. Shelly 81, 169, 360 Bamesberger, lack E 164 Banders, Andrew 416 Bandy. Orville. 168 Boniten, Ronald Paul 169 Borbee, Clillord fl 169, 408 Borben, Ted 140. 149 Barber, loan 1 169,356 Borbereno, Elena 79 Borche Bordos Mois J 58 .. ' 69 Boris, Morcio 78, 141, 462 Barke. Morton Wayne 169 Barter, Priscilla A 380 Barley. Bev 63 Bornblod, Lorry 59, 130 Barnes. Barbara B 356, 454 Barnes. Bonnie B 370. 458 Bornes, Dayle M 59, 74, 75, 92, 137, 448 Barnes. Ion H 414 Barnes, ludy B 155, 169, 458 Bornes, Mori one ' 69, 378 Barnes, Ron 158 Borned, Gil 400 Barnum, Karl R 438 Borr, Williom B 402 Borre, Sheridon 169, 422 Barrero, Victor T 402 Borry, Albert fl ...J70 Barry. Gary D.. 149. 170 Barsam. Dick 420. 421 Borlh, Sharon 380 Barthels. Herb 334 Bartholomew, lames 247 Borudoni, lim 324, 327. 328. 400 Baskovich. Mary 358 Bassett. ludy 142 Bolemon, Morcio 71, 101, 110. 111. 140. 151. 170. 362 Boles, Borboro Haberlelde 370 Bales. Edwina S 131,368 B auer, Corole 362, 458 Bauer, Georgio 170 Bauer. Herb 152 Bouermeisfer, Don E 170, 414 Baumgartner. Barbara 79 Boveffo, Andrew L 438 Baxter. Frank C 29, 196, 253 Bazier, Neil 59 Beobe, Poisy 372 Beam. Byron 422 Bean. Don 153.170,392 Bearcrolt. Patty 148 Beaumont. Kathryn P 78, 90 Beavers. Harrison 1 170 Beazley. Bill S4 Beazley. Patricia J70 Beck. Harold 144, no Becker. Christine A 458 Beciter, Gory D J64 Becimon, Barbara 118, 122 Beckman, David 152 Beckman. Gary C 438 Beckner. lack 341 BeDell. Lee L 414 Bedlord. Riley 132. 142. 146. 436 Bedlord. William 1 170 Bedrosian. Edmund 86 Beers, ludith E 78, 92, 93, 354, 355, 378 BelmkoH. Alan L 450 Bell, lohn 408 Bell. Michael G 404 Belle. Rene 200. 250 Belousoll. Sheldon F J70, 450 Beltr an. flosemorie 76, 362 Bender, an 72,358 Benedict. Arlene J70 Benedict, Ruth 45,370 Benjamin. Ben J70, 404 Bennett. Barbara 1 374 Bennett. Diane L 170. 370 Bennett. George B 408 Bennett, ludy 79 Bennett. Mary 145 Bennett. Ronald 450 Bennett. Russell C 400 Bennett. Terry M 74. 414 Benson, Penne 92,94,364 Benson. William M 153, J70 Benton. Eulah 220 Benton. Thomas 130 Bentwood. Richard W 151 Benveniste. leanelte J70 Benz, Euston T. i70, 418 Bercel. Nicholas ....J93 Berg, Arlene 135, 151, ;66, 170 Berg. Charles M 73. 156. 440 Berg. Connie-Lu 368 Berg, David G 74, 92. 406 Berg. Gray G 164 Berg, Paul B _430 Berg. Virginia A 155, 372 Berge. Tom 167 Berger, lohn Warren 69, 170. 412 Berger. Kent 418 Bergkvist. Nancy A 170 Bergman. Bernard 144 Bergren. Glenell D 372 Bergslen. Roberl H 130. 147. 151 Bergstone. Ellen 170 Bergslrom. Donna M 372 Berk. Marsha L 462 Berlte, Gole 170, 360 Berkeley. George 136 Berkes. floss 248 Berkes. fluss 138 Bermon, Corol E 79. 96. 97. 462 Bernard. Owen 400 Berne. Sharon 170 Berryman. Lee M 92, 358 Bertea. Richard 408 Bertolli. Marian L 79, 378 Bescos, lulianne 79, 380 Besler. . F 144 Bevilacqua. Michael 145 Beyer. Don E 164 Beyer, on 147, 170 Seynon, Sally N 79. 382 Bhanu.Palel 149 Biasoiti, Don L 324, 326, 400 466 Bi-Ca Biber. ]ohn 170, -IN Biby, Jean .170 Biedes, Larry 243 BieTtnan. Barry 442 Biheller. Robert S 430 B, later. Barbara 170. 366 Biles. lohn 237 Bdheimer, Pete C 404 Bingham. Janine M 356 Bird, !oc 337 Birdsell, Arvil C ' 70 Birnkrant, Leonard D 170 Bishop, Margo L 366 Bitter, Norman C 170 flizic, Eh 444 Bjerre. Janet 130 Biorelund. Samuel E 414.452 Black, Jim 170 Black. Mai 460 Blackburn. Bill 339 Blackburn. Jeri 1B6 Blackman. Susan 34. 370. 454 Blackwood. B. Cordon 444 Blackwood. Lois J 135. 170, 368 Blakeslee. Bob 324 Blanchard. Roger 146 Blanchard. Warren 332, 333 Blandtord. Patricia M 358, 458 Btankenbuig. Maxine 146 Blankenburg. Richard 66, B4. 121, 146. 159. 170 Blankencbip. John 259 Blatty. William 2)9 Bleecker. James S 164 Bletcher. Richard 170. 446 Blewell. Mike 324, 326 Bhnn. Bruce 42, 55, 69, 8i, 170. 268, 426 Bhss. Carman 237 Bhss. Sharon 244 Bloom. Bill 297, 299, 300. 306 Bloom. Edward E J37, J39, J70, 394 Bloom, Helene Y 78, 462 Bfoom, Leonard A J70 Sfoom, William R 404 Blue. Leonard D 170 Bluih Ed W 74. 95, 394 BIyler. Preston J35, i70 BoQz, Martha 23) Bockemohle. Lynn 170 Bockus. Roger B )53, 410 Bodamer. Gerald K 448 Bodie, Michael W 448 Bod)e, Vicky 170, 378 Boeltcher. T. Karl 14) Boggs. Dorothy M 366 Bogin, Sid 158 Bogue, Pete 392 Boies, Larry 275, 288 flo)e, Frank ) 70, 446 Bo)mger, Dwight 250 Bo))enboc)ier, Mary A 366 flo;)er, DanaL 404 Bo))er, Don S J70. 268, 269, 422 Bolton. Earl C 209, 2)9 Bond, Ceci)y 79, 97, 99, 380, 462 Bone, Fahh 358 BonovicJi, ioe 434 Boone, Gary 329 Boone, Mary-Jo 384 Booth. Pamela 380 Bopp. Charles )32, )40, )49, 170 Border. Bob M 4)4 Borenstein, Sandlord 450 Borolsky. Joel H 149, 170 Boronow, Wa)(er S 170 Boriell. Roger W 432 Borlon, JVancy 81. 170. 382 Boscli, ;ohn E 142, 171 floswel), Richard 171 Bosworth, Gerald G 171 Bolelho, Rod ,. .275 Bouci, Barbara C .376 Boudreau. Barry ...171 Boulger. Robert E .171 Bourqum. Neil J. .171 Bourlon, Bill .321 Boufell, Avis 76, 78, 94. 133. 460 Bouvne. Dave 406 Bovee, Car)a P )71 Bower, Roberf A 406 Bower, Ronald L 406 Bowmon, Margie A 55, 76, 95, 372 Boyd, Pal B 384 Bracltenbury, fioberl 344 Bradley. Bud 340, 418 Bradley, Don W 416 Bradley. Gerald H 139, 171 Bradshaw. Denis A 382 Bradshaw. Jack 74,426 Brady. Ed 408 Brady. Jack 144 Brainard. Mary H 358 Bramble. Jeanne E 76, 154 Brandon. Jean P 370 Brass. Alyn S 147 Braun. Joe L 410. 411 Braverman. Diane 171 Breen, Kathleen 142, 154, 171, 454 Breiiireulz, Carol 72, 134. 161. 362 Brem, Thomas 234 Brennan. Andrew R 171 N. 430 Brentwood, Richard - 97 Bresee. lane 17) Bresee. Mel A 406 Breskovich. Ben 418 Brettell. Charles 424 Brewer, Jim 264 Brewer, Jim 321,322 Brewsler, Avery H 135, 413 Brewster. Sharon J 372 Bridges. Gerald W 394 Bridges. Robert C 398 Briese, Barbara 133. 356 Briggs. Carol A 376 Bnnir, Mary - 154 Sr ((, Emil Jr 171 Britz. Robert N 144. 170. 420 Brock. John 339, 446 Brocitman, Charles R 171 Brocitman, Joe 164 Brod;e, Bill 275 Bronson, Diclc 21. 275, 280, 3)5, 313 Bronstein. Elchanan 171 Brooks. Bert L 164 BrooJrs, Eugene T 73. 452 BrooJts, Gene 426 Broolts, Jackie 1)8, 119. 123. 124. 140 Brooks. James M 408 Broois, Merlin .- 74 Brooks. Michael . 448 Brooks. Phihp W. . ..436 BrooJcs, Richard fl 420 Brolhers, Barbara . ..171. 376 Brougher, Linda 372, 462 Broughlon, Bruce .146 Browda, Clara . . .-161 Brower. Ed )44 Brower, Linda 97 Brown, Alan 158, 243 Brown, Cameron E 168, 370, 456 Brown. Darlene M 362 Brown, Eleanor M 378 Brown, Eugene M . 171 Brown. Henry A. 171 Brown, X ' yle .330 Brown Lary . 418 Brown Larry J. 388 Brown Lawrence J 438 Brown Marilyn A 358 Brown Mary A ...456 Brown Mary J 366,458 Brown Rober) 145, 164 Brown Ruth J .63, 76, 78, 112. 114 Brown Steve 144 Brown Ted 418 Brown Thad W 394 Byrd, floscoe W . Jr 452 Byrne. Richard S 171 Byrnes, Joseph 167, 171 Byyny. Richard 332. 334, 336. 404 Brown. William R 394 Browne, Ernest S 17) Brownson, Hugh fl 164, 171 Bruce, Sylvia 171 Brudi, Darlene 243 Bruggeman, Barbara M 79. 366, 462 Brumlield. Gary 135 Brumleu. Charlene L 17) Srumleu, Edward C. Jr 171 Bruno. Gino 145, 171 Brush, Alan 131 Bryan. Linda 356, 462 Bryant. Dennis 144. 171 Buchanan, James )7) Buci, Gary 434 Buclt, Jim 338 BucJtner, Judy 382, 456 Bulhngton, Marianne 372 Bulord, Don 275,281,284,452 Bulgrin, Connie 76, 91, 92, 370 Bulich, Louise 42 Bullard. Dedie 223 BuDord, Ernie 316, 313 Buller. Susie 45 Bullock. Thomas 139 Buls. Betty A 364 Bultman. Diane )7i Bunney. Brenda 358, 456 fluntmann, Werner J 17) Buonarad, Jack M 171. 396 Burby. William 236 Burgener, Billy C 408 Buri, Bonnie L 79, 370, 454 Burite, Suzanne 356 Burkman. Mary Jane 372 Burnes. Charon L 78, 458 Burnes, Patricia E 78, 458 Burnham, lohn R 434 Burns. Jerry A 66, 110, 118, 159, 170 Burns, Sandra J 155, 456 Burr, Elizabefh - 97, 454 Burril), Gary 171 Burrill. Marjorie 136 Surrill, Maralou 79, 97, 372, 452 Burroughs, Richard S 414 Burroughs. Tom 366 Burrows, Roger )71,394 Burrud, Richard 334. 337. 438 Burl. Dennis 434 Burton. Bill 422 Burlon, Virginia 54,7), 110, 133. 171, 356 Susch, Marilyn M 366 Bushnell, Helen 57, 63, 72, 89, 368 Buslya, Robert 171 Bufera, Jackie 370 BuOer, Caro) A 372 Bu )er, David 408 BuDer, lames 259 BuOer, lohn _ 275, 432 Bul)er, Slonley 141 Buller, Susan 364 Budars, Jack 145 Bygdnes, Diclc 438 Byiin, Jim 119, 159 Byram, Howard 224 Byrd, Lou 275, 279 .132, 143 171 171,396 Cabigas, Ernesto Calarchia, Michael Jr. Cain, Lyie H Caine, Audrey Co)ca(erro, Paul T. Caldwell. James G Caldwell. John R 171 Caldwell. Judi A 456 Caldwell. Mary J 76, 136, 374 Caler. Don L 127. 134. 171. 243 Call. Asa V 209 Callaway. Richard W 394 Collos. John P 83. 156. 171,387,410 Calvert, Leonard 227 Campbell. Carol 81,171,366 Campbell. Don __146 Campbell. Heather 79. 133. 462 Campbell. Pamela R 24. 25. 372 Campbell. Robert V [ . ' ..J7J Campbell. Zandra 366 Camperi. Joe _329 Cannon, Camille M _376 Cannon. Ronald C _41S Cannon. Barbara J 76, 374, 456 Connon, Wendell 202 Canior, Arthur S )58, 171 Caporale. Donald F .424 Capps. Suzie 76,372 Corel, Lisa 245 Carey. Margaret R 171.370 Carey, Patrick _I7I Carleton. Bill 464 Car)e(on, Will 293,310 Carli, Robert L J72 Car)i)e, Edward W J7I, 434 Carlino, Lewis 171, 256. 264 Corlos, Bi)l 154 Carloss. Nancy A 81, 172, 380 Carlson. Richard W 418 Carmichael. Richard W 159 Carpenter. Frederick L. R 172 Carpenter. Jack A 402 Carpenter, Lucia 134, 139, 172 Carpenter. Rick 148 Carpenter. Robert W 172 Carpenter. Susie M 370, 456 Carper. Eleanor M 63, 76, 92. 136, 458 Carpol. Ronald A.. 430 Carr. Don W 131, 137, 140. 149, 172, 436 Carr, Judy A 380 Carrey. Jean E 388 Carter, loan N. 382 Carter. Jody Lee 172 Carter. Mike . . 97, 464 Cory, Thomas F 156 Case. Charles H _. .128. 168. 172. 436 Case, Sally J 155, 372 Casey. Jack 64 Casey. Pal 150.345 Cassady. Robert 139 Cassidy, Dan C 62, 69, 87, 387. 448 Castanon. Mike 324. 326 Casieix. John B 432 Castellano, Andrew 172 Castro. Laura 166 Caswell. Bob 267 Calaldo. John 438 Cather, Len P 434 Catlern, Ann 372 Caughlan, Peria 172.382 Cawelli, Richard 387, 434 467 Ce-Do Cence, James D 170, 446 Cerrel, loe 64 Chabre. Gus S- 434 Chace, Paula C 172,380 Chale. HeJene L 1S4, 368 Chalekson, George ' 72 Chalk. D!ck ■I ' Chamberlain. lohn 81. 172,352 Chamberlin. Connie C 382 Champagne, Frank 137, 149 Chan. Carole 172 Chan, Collin ' Chan. Eugene ' 72 Chanda, Leonard H ' 72 Chao. Yen W ' 72 Chapman, Gordon A 402 Chapman, Jacob 1 ' Chapman, Jay W ■ 38 Chapman, Judy 384 Charland, Edwina L 366 Charvat, Jeanne ' 72 Chase, Don H 40 Chase, Rosalie M ' 34, 384 Chelsvtg. Kaye 376 Chenault, Susan 37, 382 Cherrie, Bing ' 52 Cherry, Carol ' 72 Chew, Jackson .- - 144, 158, 172 Chew, lohnny ' 8 Chiappelli, Donald L ' 64, ' 72 Chici, flobert 42, 74, 442 Childers, Donald 137, 140, 149, 172 Childs, James F 321, 414 Ching, Louis 172 Cbing, Stephen ' 56 Ching, Wallace 150 Chinn, James A 144. 172, 412 Cbong, Willie 42, 45, 48. 69, 86, 87 Chow, Dave 350 Chow, Ted G 150, 156, 172, 343 Chowen, Wes - 337 Christensen, Gordon 164 Christenson, Donald 434 Christian, Alan K 147, 152, 172 Chrisliansen, John 324, 325 Chrisfman, flon 256 Chroman, Rebecca 143 Chuan, Raymond 1 198, 199, 230 Chuchua, Mickey S... 378 Chuha, Joe 275 Chumley, Mary 172 Chumo, Michael 396 Chun, Henry 172 Cipriotti, Vincent A 438 Claar, Joan S 356 ClacJt, R. W. Douglas 136 C ' oire, William H. ,., 86, 151, 324, 325, 422 Clarity, Michael A 86, 378 Claric, Alfred .144 Clark, Bill Jr ..434 Clark, Bill H 438 C ' arJt, Dicic 69, 343, 420 Cart, Don 272, 273, 275, 292 ClarJ:, EornesI 144 Clari, James A 446 Carle, Lyle 275 Clarlt, Monte 275, 289 Claric, Paul 414 Claric, Stephanie 172,354,374,375 Claric, Tim 444 Claric, Vol 64 Clarice, Darrel K 74, 93, 112. 424 Clarke, Don .172 Clarice, flofaerf S. !:3, 404 Clary, Mike 168 Clayton, Horold A ,432 Clayton, Joyce P 79, j , 133, 462 Clements, Doug 297, 308 Clements, Thomas Cleverdon, Cheryl L. Clillton, Jim P. . Clause, Bob Coates, Le Jr. Cochran, Betty lean Cochran, lack C. Jr. Cochran, Judith A. Cockburn. J. Murray Collee, Staria Cogen, Suzann Cohen, Ben L. Colby, Frank Cole, Arnold Cole Cole Cole Cole .168, 249 .372, 454 Crawlord. Kay L 155, 173, 460 Crawford, rhomas L 444 Creech. Robert E. . 414 334. 337 ..398 166 , . 164, 172 360 159, 172, 313 20, 38, 51, 65, 102, 172 76, 456 141 149 Glenn Roger Terry E. nan. Barba K .57. 76, 92, 380, 456 Coleman. Deborah E 356 Collinge, Richard T 147, 172 Collins, Patricia C 458 Collins, Robert C 74, 448 Colman. Harvey L 164 Comi, Paul D ' 72, 261, 263 Compfon, Dianne 172. 362 Cone, Carol A 456 Cone, Mary .172,380 Cone, Nita K 460 Conitlin, Bay C 448 Connella, loan 65, 71, 172 Connely, John 146, 172 Connolly, Francis 164 Conroy, Jim 275, 276, 278, 285, 324,327 Constanline, Robert 436 Converse, Hugh 398 CooJc, Grayson 330 Cook, Suzanne C 71, 82, 172, 356 Cooke, James H 160, 172 Cooifce, John 232, 233, 247 Cooke, Stephanie 372 Cooley, Wester 167, 173 Coombs, Kathleen 173, 264 Coomes, Linda G 364, 460 Coones, ICen 293 Cooper, Jean M 78, 378 Cooper, Ray 293 Cooperman, Harvey 173 Cope, Susan 460 Copeland. Charles 249 Copeland, Helen 382 Cornelison, William C 144,173 Cordes, Cynthia 1 366, 456 Corkett, Nancy 382 Corlett, Norm 343, 398 Coronado, Ignacio 135 Coronado, Zuni ' 58 Corry, Margaret J 62, 71, 72, 88, 362, 458 Corlsen, Rila 145 Cosgrove, lohn H Cosgrove, Peter Costello, Tom Cotler, Ken N Covey, Gary . Cox, Chuck Coic, Edward D Cox, Judy A.. Coyne, John Craig. Dr. Robert Craig, Ron Crane, Bob . Crane, George S Crane, Nancy J Crank, Linda I Craton, Leo . Crawlord, Jack Crawlord, Joy .173 434 .293, 464 130, 173 380 382 144 Cress, Frani: R. Crisell, iee A Critser, flon . . Croclirett, Clyde C Cronshaw, Virginia Croody, Anne Crooic, Nancy M. Crosby. Charlotte Crosby. Helen H Croskey. Walter Crossman. Ken Crowe, Steph .293, 321 W.. n, Keith Cru Le H.. 7. 8, 9, 358 76, 380 66, 89, 376 161,243 79, 462 173 337 173 258 384 Cullingho Cullipher, cy ; 382 ,, ludilh 17 ?oy D 74, J35, 412 Cummings, Horry 17 Cummmgs, Wiliord A 404 Cummins, Lee ' 3 ' Cunningham, Ben;amin H -159, 173 Cunningham, erry fl 432 Curci, John L 414 Curl, loe A 330, 400 Currie, Jacqueline J 97, 98, 362, 462 Curry, lane F 168, J73, 380 Curtis, Jerry ' 42 Curtis, William A 404 Custer, IvG 223 Culler, Jeanette L ' 55, 173 Cutler, Kay T ' 55, 173. 456 Cutler, Donald 207 Daccardi, Charles J Dablman, Robert S Dailey, Dennis C Daita, Shall Dale, Orville Dales, Dave J Dalton, Jim Daluiso, franic W. Dalzell, Stan D ' Ambrosic, Bernard F. Danciart, Emily M ' 68. Danelian, Lewis N Daniel, Dione H Daniels, Carol A Daniels, Miice Danielson, John H Danielson, Larry R Donner, Arthur S Darbonne, Allen i 3, D ' Arcy, Anthony N Darnell, Gary P Darsie, John Dashjian, Ronald K 151, David, Paul Davidson, Robert Davidson, Sherwm N Davies, Estelle 62 Davies, Margaret E Davies, Tom . 153 152, 434 173, 432 133, 154 173. 370 76, 382 .76, 356 Da Al Davis, Betty Davis, Dave . Davis, Doyle Davis, Elwood Davis, Gordon Davis. Jack 452 146, 458 338, 339 320 376 158, 430 380 161, 243, 460 97, 462 . 173. 394, 395 173. 402 366 144, 173 275, 292 69, 416 .173. 324, 327 , 293. 432, 464 .97, 358, 458 173, 424 . 153 Davis, loan M Davis. Joe L Davis, Pat Davis, Shoron Y. Dawson, Carl Day, Virginia W. Dean. Linda M. . Deoring, Don L. . Deason. Robert Deaton, Christina H Deaton. Joe Debovsiy, Phil DeBrer. Jacques DeCarbo, Anthony N Decker, Russell M. r Declcer, Wolt Dedeaux, Rod Dedrici, Debby A DeGrandis, Norma L DeGroote, David D.. DeGroote, Karen Deguchi, Uyne A DeHart, Gary L deKanter, Hendrik . Delahousie, Elaine 173 DeLallo, Frances J 374. 456 Deland, Peter 334, 337 Delgado, Bobby 339 D-Elia, Raphael 173 De-Los Reyes. Kathleen 370 DeLuca, Joanne L 362 DeMars, Don M 173, 436 DeMars, Richard 436 DeMarini, Donald 438 DeMille, Cecil B 148 DeMott. Carlton G 173 Dempsey, Richard 173 DeNeele, John 173 Dennis, Bill 387, 396 Dennis, Shari L 370 Denzler, Darrel 173 DePatie, Steve H 404 Depew, Ted 69 Deflubertis, Anne 262 DesLauriers, Ann S 462 Deutsch, Joe 332, 333 Devme, David B 406 Devine, Dennis JJ6, 337 Dewey, Steve R 404, 452 Diaman, Nickolas A 134, 154, 173 Diannitto, Sam 167 DiBianca, Tony 396 Dick, Nancy 47, 354, 371 Dick, Tony 446 Dickens, Milton 247, 251 Dicicey, Glen L 418 Dickey, Tim 394 Dickinson, Cecil 224 Dickson, Duane 144 Dicison, George 273 Diclcson, Richard 174 Diether, Nancy 374 Dietrich, Karen 380 Dieudonne, Diane 174, 354, 372, 373 Dildme, Bill 132, 142, 174, 398 Dill, Fred 174 Dillon, Marilyn K 362 DiMarco, Andy 157 Dimond, Jack H 17 4 Dion, David .428 Dion, Richard W 428 DiSimone, Bob 45, 134, 243 Disrud, Sheldon 243 Dixon, Cynthia A 71. 174,370 Dixon, James L 174,343,416 Dixon, flichord G 149, 174 Doan, Gerald ' 64 Dobbs, Phillip ' 68 468 Do-Fu Doble. Sally E Dockson. Robert Dodge, Lila S- . Doh en, Newell O. It.. Dolan. Tom Dolbeck, Harry Doll, Don Dolley, Mimi L Dolley, Robert C Dombrowski, Nancy Dominici, Margie L Donaldson, Robert W Donloy, Ernie G Donnelly. Bill L Donohew, J. Michael... Doorbar, Michael Dornberger, Dick Dorr, Edward C Doser, Lou . Dotson, Rita I. Doud, Sally Douglas, Don Douglas, Mai Douglass, Sam . . Downs, Mickey Downs, Theodore Drake. Carol Drake, Thomas N Dresser, Suzanne H Driscoll, Larry R Driver, William E Droge, Douglas Drummond, Mary Lou Dubin, Gary V Dufaourdieu. CharJes DiicHowny, floger D, Duckwall, Carol L Ducloux, Walter Dudley, jack Dully, James E. Dugan, Ronald Dumain, Will Dumas, Charlie Dunbar, Sally . Duncan, Mariorw Duncan, Ted Dunkel, loan Dunkley, Faye Duntley, Kalhy M Dupar, Dan Duplanty. Ronald K. . Durbin, James H Durd, Tray P Duren, Joan A Durley, Ann M Durley, Dan W. Durham, Bryan C Durnin, Mary Ann Durst, Paul D. Dullon, Diane Dwyer, Trish Dye, Phil Boston, William H Ebel, Sterling Eberhard, Gary L. Eckert, lohn E 3S6, 456 .226 366 N7, 174 ..137, 154, 342 J59 273. 275 356 ..ISe. 174, 432 65, 174 .460, 461 396 174 J68, 422 ), 88. 137. 406 174 167 74, 402 145 174,366 .376 275 414 ;68 -15, 133. 146, 243, 370 .94, 137. 256, 402 432 442 380 245 .. 444 147, 402 174 .130, 444, 452 313, 314 .63, 368 135, 166 .. 444 . 174 .130 380 137 J74, 428 57, 61, 79, 462 86, 90, 370 432 297, 299, 306, 307 396, 452 .54, i35, 144 151. 174,412 Eddy, Arnold 221 Edelbrock, Victor O i74, 404 Edmonds, Ellen J42 Edmondson, Hugh 235 Edwords, Bob 293,294 Edwards, Donald AH. .394 Edwards, Neal M 174 Edwardsen, Peggy A Elting, Lynn A Egan, Jack Egerer, Charlotte Egerer, Marlene Ehrlich, Paul Eiseman, Andy Eisenberg, Harold Eisner. Simon EJce, La Verne .52, 71, 72,366 i74, 436 312, 313, 316 154, 380 .131 J 74 464 .)33 238 243 Elder, Leon Elgen, Joe . Elgorriaga, Elias, Bern Elkins, Dru Ellinghc E. Jr. nk 293 lie . 442 .cilia C i68, 456 ;, Jerry W 444 Elliott, Charles G 141. 436 Elliott. Ellen 262 Ellis, Nancy E 174,382 Ellis, Richard A 406 Ellison, Nancy M 18, 97, S9, 374, 458 Ellsworth, Kennedy 224 Elston, Charlotte 174 Elwell, Gus 404 Elwood, Sylvia I Emerson, Alton . Emerson, John G Emery, Eitro Emmerson, Clinton Emmons, Harold ;74, 380 446 229 Emslie, Katy L Enevik, Ingy M. . Engel, Vicky Engesser, Bill English, Fen Enneking, Ray Ennis. Paul R Enoch, Lowej; Enochs, Carol E Enores, Larry Epstein, Norman M.. Erickson, Gerald W.. E rick son. Perry D Erickson, Richard H. Erickson, Eric B Erstrom, Susan . Erwin, Larry M. 155 358 174 ..34, 310. 464 .366 .394 Escatell. Joe . . 137 Escobar, Al Jr 438 Eshelman, Joseph 224 Eskowetz, Marcy S 360 Efchepore. Ed E 396 E»er, Max 464 Ettinger, Ronald 174 Evans, Gary P 30, 438 Evans, George G 174 Evans, James J68 Johnny J.. John D. Evdos, Larry I Ewald, Nancy J... Ewmg, Carol J.. Ezrael, Sally . Faber, Harold W. Faessel, Joan M Faessel, John L Fagen, Ben W Fagerhult, Dennis Fagg, Fred D Fahrney, Susan A Fahsen, Federico Fairly, Ron Fait, Terryl A Falbaum, Hartley Falkard, Edward .418 428 358 .376, 458 57, 63, 76, 92, 370 406, 407 J74 59, 64, 66, 69, i74, 386, 387, 398 209 456 392 324, 329 . 145, 174, 362 343 149 Falkenburg, Nancy A 372 Fankhanel, Rosemary L 52, 70, 71, 72,374 Farber, James L. 174, 438 Farias, Eleanor .159 Farkas, Zanette .174 Farnady, Dez .434 Farr, Linda ...90 Farrar, Bruce 432 Farrar, Don K 432 Earren, Kitty 262 . 116, 143, 163, 174 158 J49, 174 402 V 370 154 372 404 342 396 Earuqui, M. A. H. Fausner, Ray Feather, John Fehn, Mathew C Feitshans, Charlotte Feldman, David Fenimore, Elaine L Fenton, Mason L. Fer, John Eerguson, Cleve R.. Ferguson, Gale ]74 Ferguson, Howard 404 Ferguson, John F .446 Ferguson, Judy 57, 76, 92, 376 Ferguson, Linda 358 Fernandez, Ferdinand 137,140, 149, 174 Ferris, Donna L 362 Fest, Robert W 396 Ficca, Dan 293, 294, 321 Field, Eddy D. 11 408 Fielding, Frank J .444 Fierro, Omar J54 Filiatrault. Micheline 166 Fine, Alan 387, 390, 391 Finigan. Terry 324 Fini, Don 158 Finfc, Michael A 402 Finkel, Rosalyn 145 Finley, Madge ...372 Finn, James D 197 Fiore, Michael 418 Fiorendno, FranJc 275,281,284,289 Fischer, Joel 138 Firestone, Leonard K 209 Fisher, Larry 119 Fisher, Robert D 147, 209, 215 Fisher, Roger D 436 Fj zmaurice, Victor E .402 Fitzpatrick, J. Peter 164, 174 FitzRandolph, Scott 37, 59, 62 66, 86, 110,418 Flaherty, James 174 Fletcher, Larry 151 Flewelling, flalph H 160 Flinf, Yvonne 25, 376 Flores, Emilio Gil 144,175 Flotho, Fred 151 FJynn, Palrici H 149, 175 Foehrkalb, Joan 175 Fohrman, Burton Follica, Ernie . Follis, Stan Fong. Albert H Fang, Henry Fong, Tom . Foo(e, Arlelh Foote, Bob S Foofe, Cheryl M. .372 Foote, Donna .175 Foote, Natalie .370 Ford, Ann .. 348 Ford, Margaret (Molly) 76, 78. 175, 378 Forden, Harriet B 374 Fordis, Normon Or 175 Fornasero, M. Frank 175, 412 Forrest. Milt 350 .442 338 . 148, 175 144, 158, 174 60, 175 153, 174 444 ...406 Forsum, Bey . 153 Former, Bob .. 175, 404 Foss, Barbara J. 368 Foster, Colman 428 Foster, Jane A 78, 175 Foster, Nancy 246 Foster, Pauline C .161,458 Foster, floberl 144, 175 Fowler, Gerold 168 Fox, Edith W. .175 Fox, Gail 175 Fox, Gloria E. 374, 462 Fox, Robert Lloyd.. 175 Frageman, Hulen L .142,175 Fraide, Gill E 428 Franichevich, Kathy A 362 FranJr, Diet 146 Frank, Selig 125, 126 Frankenberger, James C 444 FranWin, Carl 236, 344 Franklin, Zeleen Amelia 175 Franzos, Leslie 262, 264 Eraser, Alan 175 Eraser, John ...256 Frazee, Walter L. R. 388 Frozer, Dennis 243 Frazer, Juanita L 362, 460 Freberg, C. floger 198, 199, 230 Frederick, Mona J 358 Fredericks, Wynn 251, 344 Free, David F 416 Freed, Arthur ...149,175 Freeman, Barry 86,90,418 Freeman, Mary . ...45. 55, 81 , 82, 175, 380 Freeman, Y. Frank 209 French, Bryant 220 Frenette, Marilyn R. 63. 364 Freston. Edwin 73 Freston, Mariorie A 79,97, 134,454 Frettum, Mike 45, 82, 387, 444 Freudenthol, Gene 313, 316 Frew, Lloyd fi 388 FricJc, Marilyn J 57,65, 71, 83, 175, 348, 366 Fridkis, Nina . 261 Fridkis, Ronnie 261 Fried, Bernie 442 Friedly, Philip H 394 Friedman, Jay M .175 Friedmon, Paul 440, 452 Friedman, Sandra 360 Friedman, Stuart W 387, 440 Friese, Richard 154 Frisk, Charles E 404 Froehlich, Bruce H 450 Frost, Garry .. 154, 444 Frost, Jack 64 Fry, Pete 321 Fryar, Dorothy L 378 Fryer, Milce 297,301,408 Fryer, Stephen J 91,92,432 Fryer, William B 175, 424 Fuerst, Albert 0. Ir 175 Fujii, Tadashi .175 Fuiimaki. Seitaro 143 Fuiimoto. Yvonne H 462.463 Fujino. James K 158, 175 Fuiita. JTazuo 158 Fujiyama. Carol 150 Fullenwider, Kenneth W 153, 392 Fuller, Woyne 387 Fullerlon, Verna 175 FunI:, Janitta Rae 374 Furbass, Bobbie Jo 256 Furlong, William fl. Ir 86, 388 Furumolo, Margie . !86 469 Ga-Ha Gaba. Marianne C 4S4 Gable. Richard W }94, 195 Cabrielson. Len G 330 Gadbois. Linda L 79, 97. 356, «4 Gadalela, Felice 142. 143. 175 Gallney. Harry Oujnn J75, 352 Galkowski. Frank r N5, 175 Gage. Merrell 250, 254 Gagliano. Fton 444 Caley. Bruce R 428 Gallion, Alan L.. 160, 175 Gallion, Arthur B 208,225 Galloway, Nancy S 374 Gandaubert. Darleen E 362 GanhoJte, Balget Singh 132, 143 Gannon. Daniel R. Ill 398 Garber. Harlan 175 Garcjo, Sammy 341 Gardner. Bruce 141, 324, 327, 328 Garner, Curtyne 175 Garr, Eddie 74. 444 Garson. Dick 410 Garlon, Marilyn 374 Garverick. ]o E 380 Gasser. Alan 45, 153, 392 Gasser. Lynn M 362, 462 Gates. Richard M 418 Gay, Juliette Torrence 175 Goyle, Don 139 Gebler, Howard 175 Gee, Bob 149 Gee. Emma 61,97.460 Geer, Charles 132, 175, 436 Geiberger, Allen L 340. 406 Geiger. Patricia A 79, 366, 454 Geilelt, Richard 414 Fro W., ,.412 Gelbach. Edward L 131, 142, 175, 436 Geldsor, Norman P 140. 146, 175 Gemmill. Grace 376, 458 Genlry, Dona Lee 91, 92, 379 George, Claire 61 George, Frances 460 George, ianice C 48, 87, 372 George, Phyllis 161,456 Gerard, Vergil L 175 Cerletli. lohn 238 Germino, Donald 432 Gerpheide. Peter L 164 Gersow, Gus 1 402 Gers(, floberl 64 Gesell. Loretta M 372 Ceverink. loan C 460 Gewant, Joyce 155, 175 Gewecie, floger L 438 Geyer, Leslie Ann 79, 458 Geyger, Leslie 97 Ghallari, Faranak 71, 132, 175 Gibbard, lames R 149 Gibbens, Mike 424 Gibboney, ohr M 414 Gibbs, Arlene 175 Gibson, Chrisfa 354, 369 Gibson, David W 149 Giddens, Gerald 132, 436 Gideon, Lester P 175 Gilberf, Lorry 313 Gilberl, Marilyn 243, 244 Gilberl, flichard 175, 387, 424, 425 Gilberlsen, Jim 167 Gilchrist, Geo 434 Gilier, Lore fa 139, 154 Gill, Anita M 456 Gill, Marvin L 175 GilleK, B. Inette 362 Gillede, Donald P 410 Gillette, Wally 426 GillicJ:, Patrick L 175. 324. 328. 329 Gillis. Leni B 176 Gillmore. flobert 217 Gilman. Afelson 128. 444 Gingrich. Mute R 404 Ginsburg, Selwyn 176 Girouard, William 144,146 Girouir. David L 73 Girvin. Sarbora L 176 Gissell. David R - 97. 424 Givens. Corolyn lolly 176. 372 Glanz, Gail 176.356 Glass. Fori 158 Glass, Mary E 176 Glass, Rita 176. 356 Ton M,, ..330 176 Gleberman, Frank M 89. 112, 114. 438 Glenn. Elizabeth A 382 Glidden. Mary B 176.358 Glover, lack 168 Gobbell, lohn 1 414 Godwin, lohn B 418 Gogo. Thomos L 424 Goldberg, Gerald L 176 Goldberg. Phil A 141,430 Goldmg. Ann - 376 Goldman. Micirie B 360. 462 Goldsmith, Yolanda 86 Goldstein. Dori! 145. 176 Goldsfein. Leona 120 Goldstein, Morris 158 Goldslem, Norman A 133, 440 Goldstein, Samuel B 156 Goldwasser, Dorrell 243 Golsan, Page E 420 Gong. HanJt 158 Gonzales. Carmen 132, 143 Gonzalez, Esteban G 141,176 Gonzoles. Monfe 297. 301. 303, 308 Goodall, Donald 257 Goode, Carolyn 62.176.374 Goodgame. Ronald £ 438 Goodman, ludith A 360.462 Goodman, udy £ 360 Goodwin, Cornelia V 72, 86. 132. 380 Goodwin. Dons F 86. 366. 458 Goodwin. Michael 130, 444 Gordon. Dean 149 Gordon. Don 448 Gordon. Donald Edward 176. 438 Gordon, floberl 213 Gorjans, lim 464 Gorosin. CielHo Obino 176 Gorrell. Walter T 176,396 Gorzeman. Darlerie 1 356.456 Goss. oseph 144. 152 Gossett, Carol 115. 116 Gottlieb. Stan Gough, Bob 96. 97 Gould, Kent H 420 Gould, Morley 176 Goux, Marv 273.275.293 Govon. lanine £ 376 Gowing. Allen F 414 Grace, Gary 422 Grace, lames R 176 Grader, Connie M 155, 456 Gra 1. Carol 168, 384 Graham, Al red 167 Graham. Ann 462 Groham. Billy L 168, 176 Graham, Gayle S 454 Graham, lohn C 140. 149, 176 Graham, Robert C 176. 412 Granner, Wallace 54, 130, 176 Gront, flonni 176, 360 Grant, Ruth 63 Graubart, floxie ...63 Graves. Alan B 394 Groy, lames E 164 Gray, lohn R 398 Gray. Lois £ 384 Gray. Ronald M 398 Graye, lohn A 404 Grayston, Frederic 217 Greeley. Paul 214 Green, Allan W 387.414 Green. Gerold 152 Green. Laurie A 79, 376,454 Green, Robert 153 Green, Rose 239 Green. Terry 74. 396 Greenbaum. Marilyn 176 Greenberg. Richard K 152. 176 Greene, lohn 426 Greensweig. lerry, 440 Gregg, Richard D 404 Grenawalt, Margaret 176 Grey. Richard 151 Grexlon. Fred Thomas 448 GriHin, Ion A 448 Gri7 in. Walter A. U 176. 448 Gri ilh. lohn 243 Grillith, Thomas 145 Grigsby. Leah 256 Grillo. Virgil F 60, 74 Grimshaw, Robert L 150. 176 Grippi. Richard A 426 Grone. Charles 442 Groom. Suzy 356 Grossmon. Paul 390 Grubacicb, Vicki 149,460 Grund. Linda M 372. 458 Grunt, lanine R 372 Gubler. flichard 464 Guccione. lulius 152. 329 Guenthard. Owen H 418 Cuenther, lulie 45, 384 Gu ley. Ken 324, 327 Guggere, udy A 456 Guhin. Tim 406 Guild. Lawrence 143 Guild, Mrs. Lawrence 143 Guil ord. Paul 247 Gullicltson. Luverne D 54, 131, 176 Gurasich, Walt 275, 282 Gurvin, Morris 159, 176, 390 Gustaveson, Theodore R 176 Gutermann, Suzie 1 364 Guthrie, James M 176 Gutierrer. Manuel 392 Guziel. Larry 137 Guz . Ed . .338 H . 90. 378 366 .132, 436 Haaite. John C Hackett, Karen I Haddad, Edmond Haese, Norm Hagen, lo Anne Hager, Everett G. Jr Hagy, lerry S 275. 408 Haigh. Dick C 432 Haire. Sharon A 370 Haijar, Nabil S 149 Hakola. Aura 143, 176, 243 Halet. Denise A 154, 370, 458 Hallbill, Dianne 22. 93. 357 Halgren, lill . .176 Hall. Alvah 237 Hall. Edith M. 25. 382 Hall. H. L 152 Hall, Kathryn C 376 Holl, Lynne S 380 Hall, flobert 253 Hall. Tillman 347 Hall, William Edward r 176 Halleman, Melmda 1 362 Halloran, Don 256 Halverson, lohn . 176 Hamblet, William 243, 416 Hammalt, Maryanne 176.362 Ha Hov Hamor, Glenn . Hampton, Bob . Hancey, Arlene Hancey, Carl . Hancocit. Barba 144 .237 76. 376 232 57, 62. 70, 71. 176, 370 Hancock, Fredrick 164 Hancock, Laura 76.92.370 Hand. Douglas " 444 Hand, Russell : 176 Hanewmckel, Doyle r 176, 410 Haney, Ray £ 176. 402 Hanley, Ralph 432 Hanna. Charles H 157 Hanna, lim 297, 298, 300, 301 , 302. 306, 307, 308 Hansen, Bob 418 Hansen, Frank Christian 176. 352 Hansen, Larry 343, 406 Hanzliit. lohn 426 Hardin, Sandra L 131,364 Harding, Gary 176,414 Hare, John 144 Hare, Wm. H 74,398 Harkless, Lefloy 422 Hargett, Thomas L 81.176,387,416 Harlan, Dan 164 Harlan. William 176 Harley, . Ewyene 145 Harnack, Tony E 414 Harness, George T ITS, 199. 230 Harper, lames D 408 Harrington, Bob 398 Harris, Bob 60 Hams, loan 78.460 Harris. Marvin Lee 86, 87, 416 Harris. May Ormerod 209 Harris. Noell L 79, 454 Harris, Norman 243 Harris, Pat E 380 Harris, Tom 446 Harrison, Bill 152 Harrison, lay 176 Harrison, Kaye 63, 70, 71. 72. 374 Harrison. Margaret 166 Harrison. Robert 167 Harrison. Thomas 1 55. 66. 69. 146 Harsii. Waclow George 176 Hart, Wilma 1 360 Harte. Deanna 92 Harter, Gerald C 147 Harth, he 343 Hartley, Robert 177 Hartman, Edgar 137 Hartman, Ronald L 138, 177 Harwood, Kenneth 252 Harwood. Laurie A 380,433 Hasan, S. M 143, 163 Hastins, Lois 131 Hasltins. Louie 131,177 Hastigar, Bob 398 Hatch, lames E 153. 177,444 Hatcher, Margot I. 76. 456 Hathcock, Frank 424 Hathcock. Richard W 177 Housman, Sally 177. 366 372 .150 470 Ha-1o Hawley. Judy L. Hayala. Tommy Mayden, Jack L,. Mayer, Roger Hayes. Cbarlene Hayes, Dan S Hayes, loe ].. .,2«, 244, 372 158 177 «6 133, 153 408 418 Hayes. Luther 293.294,321,322,464 Hayman. Peter , 177, 444 Haysom. Elizabeth 4S6 Healb. Bill C, 328 Heath. Don ' 46 Heath. Ronald B 416 Healhcole. Douglas M 404 Heaton. Culver r 130, 392, 393 Heberlee. Ron 177,341 Hehgen. Nels 420 Heck. Alger 177,352 Hellern. Dicksie Diane 362 Heffern, Linda 177, 362 Hegardt. loan C 3S8 Heil. ludy ' 26 Heilman. Mary G 177. 372 Heilman. flichard I. 394. 452 Heilman, Susie 57, 76,372 Heilpern, Roger F 135, 444 Heim. Robert 131, 164, 177 Heimsoth, Margaret A 155 Hem. Mel 273, 275 Hem. Sherry L 79, 380, 454 Heiner, Michelle 376 Hemer. Stephen G 408 Heinisch, Allred A. ]r 177, 436 Hekmat. Parvis 59, 132, 143 Held. Fred 420 Heller, Gene 450 Heller. Michael H 450 Heller, Susan 360 Helms. Margaret 177 Helwig, 7udy 374.462 Henderson. Diane . 146 Henderson. loan ' 77 Hendricks. Marvalee M 362, 462 Hennessy, Mory E 177. 458 Henning, Fred L 310, 438 Hennmg. lerrald 137, 140, 149. 177 Henreila. 404 Henncks. on 337 Henry. lames 177 Henry. M:ke D 275.278,281.408 Hensel. Ian A 177 Hensley. Ruston C 428 Henson. Kay D 78, 177, 364 Herber. Carl 1 410 Herbst. jerry E 418 Hering, John 142 Herman 404 Herald. Nancy E 155, 177, 456, 457 Heron, Roberl D 422 Herr. Warren L 408 Herreld. Andrea 372 Herringfon, Williom S 177 Herron, Robert A 402 Heun. Barbara 166 Hicitey, Linda I .45,376 Hicitman, Don 293 H:cks, Charles D 177 Hicits, Jack B 408 Hier, Judy 79, 370. 454 Higgs. Alton 142 Higgs, Robert E 404 Hildenbrand. Dick 64 Hill, Janyce B 48.71.88 Hill. Jess 275, 324, 338, 340, 344 Hill, Jim 464 Hill, John J 404 Hillings. Edward J 432 Hillis, Clillord L 177 Hillman, Don 74. 422 Hilton H Dale . 352 Himstreet. William 226 Hinckley. Clyde E- .151, 177,350 Hindman, Roy 321, 446 Hindman. Wilbert T 200 Hine, Mary 97. 356. 462 Hines, John A 394 Hirotawo, Dorothy E 150,458 Hirsch, Marjorie J 57, 92, 360 Hirt, Charles 244 Hirth, Johan M 374 Hirth. Ted 414 Hitt, William L 144, 412 Hiura. Clarence K 158, 177 Hix. Ernest 177,408 Hixson, Sim C 177,404 Ho, Chai-Sook 143. 177 Hoag. Donald D 177, 438 Hobart. Dave C 388 Hodge, Carmi 167 Hodge, Don 293 Hodges, Hugh T 74 Hodges. Robert L 45, 86, 394 Hodgson, Noncy A 45, 76, 356 Hoecit, Milte 64 Hoenemon, Norma F 380 Hoeptner. Thomas K 74. 404 Ho , Dovid 158 Holiman. Arlys A 56,57,71,77,86 Hollman. Donald W 442 Holiman. H. Leslie 209 Hoftman, Joel 158 Hollman. Ralph L 177 Hollman. Richard L 450 Holland. Robert 153, 177 Holmeister. Marlynne 177 Hogan. James F 398 Hogan. Pat 155 Hogan, Ronald £ 408 Hogelin, Randy 146 Hoggatt. Gene 177, 444. 445 Hoherd. Robert L 177 Holbert, Hugh W 424 Holbrooi, James G 197 Holcomb, Tony 414 Holden. Clark 275, 287 Holland. Rex 396 Hollander. Sidney 430 Holhday. Bobby 262 Hollinger, Glen 145, 177, 444 Hollmgsworth. Carolyn L 372, 454 Hollingsworth. Dave 312,313 Hollmgsworth. Stanton 159, 177 Holloran, William A 418 Holm, Bud 452 Holman, Jack 313.432 Holmes, David M 317, 418 Holmes, John 249 Hoist, Alphie J 78, 458 Holt, Eugene 440 Holt, lames A 164 Holtrichter, John Jr -137, 149 Holtzendorit , Sondra A 368 Holway. Millie E 458 Horn, Lun 139, 177 Honig. Mortin 135. 158 Hood, Lonnie W 177, 404 Hoolrstratten, Karen 362 Hooper. Linda A 362 Hopitms, Thomas S 177, 394 Horaceir, Carolyn M 177 Horacei, Ernest 404 Horn. Chuck 444 Horner, Ben 177 Horner, Harry .243 Hosaka. Teruo 177 Hoshaw. Barbara 177, 362 Hoshi, Susie 143 Hoskins. Betle Jo 155 Hoskins. Hugh 177 Hoth, Mariorie L 97, 133, 462 Houghton. Judy A 56,72,77,86,366 Houghton. Thomas C 178 Houser, Bonnie D 155,178,376 Houston, Dave 152, 310 Houston, Phyllis M. .71. 142. 178, 454 Hover, Richard L 178 Hovivion, Jerry . 178 Howard. Angelme 251 Howard. Frank .298 Howard. Roberl 178, 343. 422 Howarth. Hal 178 Howe, Bob 340 Howe, Carol 57. 76, 136. 161 . 370 Howell. Harriet Ann 384 Howiler. William 178, 422 Howser, Fred A 178. 408 Hren. Jerry L 313,316,408 Hromadka. Ben 404 Hubanks. John R 396 Hubbard. Guy 216 Hubbard. Judith C 72, 161, 243, 462 Hubbard, William B 432 Hubbert, Darlene 368 Hubby, Lmdsy 275 Huddleson, Richard S 448 Huddleston, T. L 152 Hudosh. Seymore 137 Hudson. Joann _.368 Hueter. Ann 178 Hull. Charles R 178 Hughes. Roger K 156 HuJtill, Jim .59,86 Hull, Steve H 448 Hulme, Michael E 178,404 Humenuiit, Rod ., 275 Humphries. Pat J 366,458 HunsucJter, Lynne H 79, 151, 454 Hunt, Diane C 57,71,72,382 Hunt, Gail 168 Hunt, James 159, 178 Hunter. Bill 344 Huntington, Robert E 164 Huntley, Gerald T 402 Huntley, James L 406 Huntsman, Pete M 396 Hurd, Arthur A 414 Hurley, Elaine 79 Hurst, James W 142, 178, 432, 433 Hurst, Sarah-Ann K 78, 456 Hurtado, Donald 416 Hurwitz. Judith L 178 Hurwitz, Mari: £ 178 Husted. Lynn 24, 25, 57, 376 Hutchinson, Paul fi 404 Hutton. Marilyn 154, 364 Hyde. Stuart .. 252 Hylton, Dorothy 462 Hysong, Barbara J 57,70.71. 81, 178, 378 Hyun, Sam 118, 122 I Ibbetson, Lloyd E 332.334. 335. 336. 434 Ibsen. Robert 178 Ignocio, Catalina 166 Ilias, Weqar 178 Immel. lack 178 Inadomi. Lilly Y 456 Ingberg, Don 159. 178 Ingle. James 168, 178 Ingle, Richard V 178, 428 Inglis, Gene E 178 Iwloes, Constance S 462 Inman, Brenda 454 Inman-Kane, Louise F.. 158 Irish. John 149, J78 Irons, Gary S. 398 Irwin, Bob M. 404 Isaak, John E. 428 Isbell, Donna F. 348, 462 Isberwood. Ed 267 275 278, 292 Ishii. Dean Y 178 Israel. Charles 139. 154 Ivanov. Andrew .. . 133 138 154. 178 Ives. Terry 178 Iwamoto. Henry ., 158 366 293 ,147, 178 243 .178 .178. 446 395 406 ..159, 406 Jackson, Margo M Jacobs. Bob Jacobs, Charles lacobson. Myron B .. Jacobus. Willis Jaedtke. Evelyn Jaeger. Karl W James. Jesse D James. T. W Janes. Dustin „... Jannard, Al agues, Eber E Jares. Joe Jarrard. Dennis R ......444 Jarvis. Ralph 69. 144, 178, 422 Jasivkonis, Paul 148 aster, Sharon 366, 458 lauteguy, Gloria 78, 92. 113, 133, 154 laworski, Walter 178 Jebbia, Joe 444 Jebejian, Jim K 438 Jells, Hal 329 Jenkins, Lane E 396 Jennings, Bert _ 137, 140. 149 Jennings, Janelle 372 Jennings, Jim A 406 Jensen, Elaine V 462 Jensen. Keith 420 Jensen. Roger E 408 Jepperson. Paul 178 Jepson. Norman W 178 Jesse. Dale R 132, J40, 149. 178 Jew. Benny K -178 illson, Jo Ann - 362 Joe. James 178 Joe. Wilham 178 Johansmg. Carolyn M 65, 71, 103, 178. 372. 435 John. Cheryl 384 Johns. Warren L 178 Johnson. Andre 142, 178 Johnson. Arhen _ 201,239 Johnson. Cuyler 343 Johnson. David 448 Johnson. Douglas - ' 67 lohnson, Dudley - 387 ohnson, Edward E 142, 178. 422 Johnson. Ernest - 404 ohnson, Gail 376, 454 ohnson, George S -396 lohnson. Jacqueline 366 lohnson, Jan 38 ohnson, Kathleen 372 lohnson, K ennelh A 89,416 ohnson, Lyle ' 68 ohnson, Neal W.. . 45, 410 ohnson, Norman ' 8 ohnson, Patricia L, 0 Johnson. Ray 243 ohnson, Roger i 78. 408 ohnson, Sikip Johnson. Sue M 178, 374 ohnson, Thomas C ' ' ' 8 471 Jo-Le ohnson, Warner F. 394 Johnson, Wayne P. -436 Johnston. Carole 179, 358 Johnston, Rex 27S. 277 . 279. 281 . 282. 291.324,326 Johnston. Sharon L 378, 4S8 Johnston, Sonnie L J79, 358 oSnsfon, Valerie 243 Johnstone, Ralph 258 loIliUe, Gail C 243,462 Jones, Ben F 168 Jones, Bob 428 Jones, Harold T 448 Jones, Kenneth B 153,179 Jones, Marsha A 368 ones, Marvene 120, 366, 460 Jones, Robert i 79, 394 Jones, Robert L 404 Jones, Shelley 179.372 Jones, Vauncille 68 Jong, Norman ;79, 464 Jordan, George 223 Jordan, George T. Jr 179 JosI, Waller 244 Joukhdar, Mohamed S 179 Joy, Bill 434 Joy, Gerrid C 179 Joyner, Sky 164 ludd, Sharon L 358 Jue, Daisy M 458 luenemann, E. Lynn 179 Jung, May K _ i79 lunor, Bruce J67 K „;79 ,348, 360 380 Kahlert, Rulh Ann Kahn. Charlene Kaiser, Mary Lou Kalar, Duane 164 Kalustian, Richard P 142, )50, 179, 338 Kamada, John T 149 Kaminaka, Tamotsu 141 Kammermeyer, Mike _ i54, 392 Kamp, George 243 Kanaster, Lance 343 Kanne, Gretchen J 79, 26 Kapetanich, Lucia 79 Kapitsky, Harvey 74 Kaplan, francine P 70. 71, 179, 354, 360, 36 Kaplan, Mickey 270, 334, 335, 336 Kaplan, Phyliss H 454 Karabian, Walter 55, 74, 94, 446 Kardashian, Tom A 406 Karelsen, Tony K 339,432 Karen, Same 179 Karlinsky, Hal 37, 60, 69, 87, 52 Karns, John H _ 404 Karr. Connie 368,458 Carres, Andrea 376 Carson, Burton L 64, 66, 244 Kashare. Robert N 69.80.81. 79, 352, 387, 422 Kasparek. Jack 144 Kasten, Don 275 ACasligar, Bernard P 412 Kates, Larry 450 Kato, Art 53 Kalo, Charles 58 Kato, Ikuko L 462 Kato, Ray M .144. 158. 179 Kato, Robert 152 Katz, Herbert A. Jr 79 Kauk, Valerie 42 Kaye, Jerry 5, 6 Kaye, Tomgs 141 Kazaajian, Janet R ,,,...., 79, 133, 454 Kazanjian, Michael J 432 Kazanjian, Stanley M 432 Keane, Bill P 179,418 Keck, Alan E 402 Keck, Gary R 394 Keegan, Lewis M 74, 343, 406 Keenan, Ja mes J 438 eenan, Marilyn K 376 Kehle. Gerald W 179,438 She ..382 Keith, John 408 Keith, Leonard W 79, 34 ,396 Keith, Willard W 209 Keller, Ann .. 59 Keller, Bob 414 Kelley, Don L 98, 32 , 438 Kelly, Gerald 209 Kelly. Robert 79 Kelly, Sharon 79, 380 Kelmar, Philip 69, 430, 431 Kelsey, Emily 220, 223 Kelso, Donald R 179 Kemp, Ralph 79 Kemp, Sieve 297 Kendall, Raymond 240 Kendall, Roberta Ann 42, 46, 179. 384 Kennedy, Gerald 255 Kennedy, Lolila R 76,92,112,370 Kenney, John P 204 Kenney, Ronnie R 334 Kensler, Arthur H 179 Kent, Donald R 394 Kent, Gary H 74, 410 Kent, Gary S 79, 414 Kent, Margo L 370, 454 Kerber, Diane V 79, 362 Kerkorian, Barbara 179 Kermayan, Aran 179, 412 Kernoil, Bob 64 Kesling, Janie 133, 173, 364 re(e s, Henry 79 Keys, James 67, 79 Kezas, George 406 Kiczenski, Ron 293 Kietler, Raymond 64 Kilgore, Low 49 Kilpalnck, Robert C 404 Kim, Lillian 6 , 79, 256 Kim, Tom 79 Kim, Young C 39 Kimball, Bob E 402 Kimoto, Hayalo 35, 58, 179 King. Frank L 209 King, Harriet V 364 King, Jack 53 King, John F 79 ing, Jerry L 74, 448 King, Lee S 434 King, Mike 438 King, Nancy 223 King, Rex 67 King, Robert A 74,396 Kmgham, Bart 134 Kingslay, Tom 444 Kingsley. Robert 236 Kinney, Jeanne M 72, 88, 380 Kinney, Jim 92, 131 Kinnsch, Don L. 79 Kinsey, Carl M 179 Kirk, Penny M 374,458 Kirkendall, Dale S 64 Kirkpatrick, Larry 426 Kirkpatrick, Waldo 225 Kirshner, Merv . 59, 60, 68, 69, 113. 179 Kishbaugh. Alan 434 Kishor, Parekh 6 Kisner, Kenneth L 444 Kissinger, EUs 64 Kilchen, Bruce _ 313 Kitchen, Tom 434 KilzmiUer, Rulh . 79 Kivett, lack 388 Kiwan, Richard . 179 Klaas, Suzanne 372 Klages, David 341,406 Klein, Jack H. Jr 450 r ein, Jerry A 450 Klein, Sandra 360 Klein. Thomas 144 Kleinberg. Marvin J 79 Kleinhammer. Dorothy 142, 179 Kless, Barbara 79 Kline, Jim 46 Klingelholer, Ronald I 64, 79 C ingensmi(h, Bill 67 Klinger, Sally 360 Kloetzel. Millon 233, 247 Klumb, Kalhryn N 380, 456 Klupla, Catherine M 72, 3 , 79, 368 Klutb, David M 408 Knapp, Patricia A 97,99,366 Knight, Carl 6 Knight, Goodwin 57 Knoul. Joan G... 362, 462 Knox. Donald A 79 Knox. Margie L 366 Knudsen. Larry S 30. 37, 66, 69, 80, 180. 352, 388 Kobata, Jeanne M 55 Koch. Arthur H. Jr 180 Kochevar, Rudy 152 Koda, Bob 58 Koehler, Patricia J 70,71,81, 84. 180. 378 Koeller, John M 32, 144, 436 Koenig, Larry 58 Koeppe, Mary J 366, 454 Koblhase, Neill 332 Kohns, Lee 148 Kolar, Ronald A 408 Kolt, Bob 297, 310 Kolian, Spencer 394 Koll, Mary K 366 Komelani. Franklin 50, 80 Komme, Akiko 143 Konduros, Diane 380 Koo, Anna 5 , 66, 80 Kooker, Arthur 233, 248 Kopitsky, Harvey S 430 Koppelman, Bedonna L 360 Korach, rving 53 Kordick, Martin A 414 Korinke, Bob 64 Korman, John 37 orn, Arthur C 424 Corn, Car 58 Kostlan, Herb 14, 15, 16, 80,81, 180, 404 Kolsikos, Mary A 62. 70. 71 . 180. 374 Kragh, Karen M 384 Krain, George 6 Krakover, Sue 63, 86 Kramer, Beverley 97, 374 Kramer, Herman 80 Kramp, Barbara 6 , 119, 120 Kranz, Douglas 180 Kralzer, Allred G 80 Krause, James N 398 Kreiger, Allan E 4 8 Creisiierg, Richard E 450 JCretzsdimar, Rita 5 Criitorian, Ida 80 Kriss, Chuck L 408 Krueger, Jim 404 Ksienski, Ora 143 Kubas, John C 180,275,428 Kuble, Marilyn A 180,372 Kubo, Donald 39 Kubola, Janice M 78, 462 Kuhn, Gail R 382 Kuhns, Jack 3 3 Kunahara, Mike _.J50 Kupiec, Bill J 408 Kuri. Belsy C 366 Kuri, Fred _ 428 Kurlak, Wayne 414 Kusanovich, Mark 80 Kuskey, Garvan 64 Kutch, Dennis P 137, 160 Kwong, Norman N 39, 80 Kymala. Earl E 400 Kyson. Harleigh _ 54 Labelle. Ernie 119 LaBerge. Marilyn J 368 LaBin. Herbert L. Jr 80 Lacey. Johanne A 78, 460 Ladd, Bob 64 Laird, Kenneth 56 La re, C lar es 49 Lamb, Richard C 180 Lambeau. Joyce K 120, 140.356 Lambert. Bryan 53 Lambeth, Bob 406 Lambie, Lynne R 366 Lamonf, Allan P 180 Landau, Marilynn, 113, 114 Landau, Stephen 450, 464 Landon, Kelvin 147. 159, 180 Landskov, Gwyneth A 458 Lone, Robert 80 Lane, Ronald 398 Lane, Tommie S 55, 80, 348, 376 Lanehart, Bruce F 394 Lang, Dennis 83, 80, 243 Lange, Murray 127 Laning, Cllllord L 180 Lanza, Tony 438 Lardin, Barbara C 55, 80, 456 Lardizabal, Ben 275, 283 Larsen, Carole L 131. 366, 458, 459 Larsgaard, Diane 382 Larson, Carol A 370 Larson, Duane 80, 420 Lassanyi, Joseph Jr 139 Lassanyi, Mary E 80 Lassman. Esther 141 Laszlo. Molnar 149 Laughlin. Jan D 446 Laursen, Soren N. S 4 6, 452 Lauferer, Eric 147. 180 Lavery, Jeanenne K 362 Lavine, Steve 339 Lawler, Pat L 384 Lawrence, Charles 80, 444 Lawrence, Jack 134, 243 Lawrence, Lee G 337. 408 Lawson. Bob 3 3,3 6,398 Lawson. Nancy 45 Lay, Philippa 79 Layden, William 138 Layne, Carol A 362 LaZar, Sheldon 52, 180 Lazzaro, Anthony 217 Lea, Jim .320 Leach, David M 446 Leach. Dick 339 Leach, Joanne 80, 354. 356, 357 Leach, John R. Jr 422 Leach, Judy A 22, 57, 71. 72. 370 Leavey. Terry 97. 154. 376, 454 Leavilf, Jerry R 37, 140, 149, 180 Leavilt, Ron M 404 Lechandro, Carol A 462 472 Le-Ma Leddel, Mike 406 Lee, Alton M. 180 Lee, Howard 339 Lee, Lewis W. !•(■(. 158, J80 Lee, Lincoln . 1S8 Lee, Margaret L 80 Lee, Millicent E 142. ISO Lee, Pefer 235 Lee, Raymond 158 Lee, Robert E 160, i80 Lee. RonoJd H 404 Legates, Barbara Ann 384 Lehman. Harry 442 Leidner. Spud 141 Leiter. Elliot M .167, 180 Leishman, Gerald 164, 180 Leitner, Karen A 360, 460 Leland, Lassie E 376 Leiand. Lorenzo 388 Lemons, Wayne 313. 314, 318. 342 Lensch, Bruce 164 Leonard, Or fl 180 Lepis, Alice 79 Lepp. Albert 203 Lerner, Mel 137 Lester, Kay 180 Lesler, William H. ]t J56, 180, 418 Levin, Renee 458 Levjne, Jerry L 390 Levine. Tema N 180 Levingston. Robert 330. 464 Levoy, Louis G ISO Levy, Bunny K 456 Levy, Sandra E 454 Lew, Edward K 131. 164. 180 Lew, Mervyn 180 Lewis, Barbara J 57, 76, 372 Lewis, Bert H - 434 Connii Frank .462 .164 64 Lewis, Ray E 141 Lewis, Richard 164 Lewis, Rodney A 387,394 Lewis, Warren L 149, J80 Libby, Philip 226 Lichty, Larry 324, 334, 337, 422 Licker, Steve 310, 464 Liebman, Bradford 440 Lighlloot, John E 404 Lillie, Graydon L 143. 180 Lim. lames 150 Lin, John Y 181 Lind, Patt M 155. 456 Lindberg. Carol D 63, 86, 131,348,366 Lindberg. Walter 156, 157, 181 Lmdell, Edward 181 Linden, Margie S 79,376,462 Linden, Seymour H 181 Lindley, Douglas R 434 Lindsay, William W 144,396 Lindsey, Larry 422 Lindsay, Chuck .318,313 Lmgon, Stanley 181,394 Lmkletter, Jack A 332, 396 Lipp, Ann 181 Lipps, Bernard D 181 Lipshitz, Bernard 151, 158, 181 Liscom, Linda L 56,57,71, 72, 88, 372 Lister, Thomas C 181 Litt, Fern 460 Livesay, Mike 293, 294 Livingston, Linda fl 7 9, 96, 97, 380 Livoni, Richard J 181,408 Lloyd, £d 444 Lloyd, Reed H 152 Lloyd-Wilson, Molly J 378 Lloyd-Wilson, Sally 1 378 Loclrley, Lowrence 157, 226 Loctwood, Alice f 34, 42, 86, 87, 356 Lockwood, William C. 181,396 Loderslrom, Lory 188 Loemmle. Sue 97 Logan. Jill A 81, 181.374 Logue, Viets 132, 214 Long, Corole A. 380 Long, Wilbur . .250 Loo, Melvin ...150 Loomis, Ronald M ...398 Loos, James ...406 Loper, Carol 181 Lopez, Ramon 313 Lopez, Richard 139, 141, 181 Lordou, Dorothy 243 Lortscher, FranJc 181 Loshin, Michael S 74.92,141,430 Loubet, Marsha 168,356,456 Loustaunou, John C 418 Loveren, Linda L 96, 97, 370, 462 Lovrich, Jack 181 Low, Edward 181 ..181 Lowdermillc, Ceroid 181 Lowry, Chuck .125, 126 Loya, Anthony 138 Luckenbach, Robert 410 Lugosi, Bela 332, 334, 335 Lum. Clarence 150 Lum, David 158 Lund, Carl £ 414 Lundeberg, Stephen K 392 Lunn, Jim 54, 69, 132, 436, 437 Luslto, Steven 181 Lu(z, Marilyn A 378 Lyddon. Richard 140, 142, 146, 181 Lynberg, Terry E 400 Lynch, Carol A 366 Lynn, Connie 114 Lyon, Robert £ 400 Lyons, Arvey H 181 Lyons. Robert 434 Lyile. John. ]. 181 Mc McAdoo, Dick 64 McAllister, Bob 340 McAllister. Michael 74, 438 McAllister, Peter M 74, 432 McBath, James 256 McCabe, Patmarie 458 McCallrey, Bill 149 McCallister. Mary L 81,181,366 McCann, Michael W 414 McCants, Richard 147,181 McCarter, Linda L 374 McClanahan. Mary 362 McClintocJt, Barbara J 166, 182 McClure, Joanne P 374. 458 McConnell, FranJc £ 313,398 McCormicJt, John R .424 McCormicJt, Tom H 434 McCorvey, Donald L 448 McCoy, John 74, 444 McCoy, John Sr 251 McCrary, Edward 147 McCulhugh, Lynn 376 McCumisJtey, Robert £ 182, 412 McCurdy, Sandra L 356 McCune, William W 182 McDermott, Frank 329 McDermotl, Patricic 22, 69, 182, 444 McDermott, Valerie A 362, 458 McDiormid, Roy W 422 McDonald, Joseph 153 McDonougb, Joannr 356 McDougall, Ion C 446 McEIroy, Catherine A 155 McElroy, Peter .. .434 McFerren. Joyce E 72, 133. 366 McGalliard, Collece L 358 McGeagh, Pete 334.404 McGinn. William P 182 McGooitm, Roger S .402 McGowan. Lynn H 141 McGowan. Sherry L 362,458 McGralh, Margaret 372.454 McGrath. Maurice E 404 Mclntire, John A 428 Mclver, Robert W 140, 142, 146. 182 Mcjimpson, Billy 293 McKay. Colleen R 380 McKay, Rochelle D 159,182 McKeever, Morlin 293, 294, 321, 322 McJTeever, Milce 293.294,321.322 McKelvey. Terr y 182 Mc endriclc, Joe 145 Mcifenno, John F. Jr 148, 182, 438 McKenney. David L 182 McKinley, Maytor H 414 McKinley, Robert D 404 McKinney, Forrest M It 412 McKinney, James . . .244 Mcjrnight, Sheldon .182 McLane, John M 406 McLaren, Charles 334. 337 McLarty, Sandy 243 McLean. Lewis 182 McLeod. Wes 313, 315, 318 McMahan, David B 418 McMahan, John W 45, 86, 90. 414 McMakin. Robert G 168, 182 McManus, Marilyn 382 McMillan. Mary Ann — 354,384,385 McMorris. Steven 422 McNamara. Daniel 216 McNeill. Don M 428 McNeish. Margo L 182,372 McNitl, James M 448 McNulty, Robert 228 McQuillm, Dora Jean 79 McOuoid, Bill 406, 452 McTaggart, Lois J 76 McWhinney, Roderick 438 McWhorter, Nancy 356, 454 McWood, Diane G 366,458 M .376 Mabee, Eleanor B Mabry, Elizabeth . 181 Macardican, John O -394 MacCann. Richard 253 MacCauri. Bruce H 426 MacDonald. Barbara A 366 MacDonald, Jerome 131 Mocdonold, Jo M 362 Mack, Michael S 440 Mackel. James P. Jr 420 Mackey. Gaylel 384,462 MacLaughlin, Joan F 76, 456 Magee, Marianne G 380 Magliano, Thomas P 448 Magnus, Sam 181 Magrill, Mollie ;;: . .356 Mahan, Sob 343 Mahan, Robert G 402,452 Maijala, Doug 64 Mam, Judy 348, 358 Maiorono, Russell . .181 Moiolo, Joe 404 Malakowsky, Betty 146 Malan, Kirk H. 181 Malanosky, Ron . . 151 Malcolm, Lawrence 181 Mallin, Bruce A 390 Malm, Phil 243 Malone, Ed .. 54 Molou(. Al ... 131 Maloul, Carol L 370 Matter. Sheila 181 Mondala. Mark 37, 45, 89, 113 Manlredi. George Michael 146 (81 Manter. Mel fl ?96 Manley, Barney 343 Mann, Carleton 220 Monn, yohn (45 Mannon, Kirby ?I3 Manoogion, Leigh 181 Mantell, erome 74. 390 Manuel, Lee . .416 Maples, Robert L 181 Marble, Rosemary 113.458 Marchant. Geraldine Ann 180, 354. 366, 367 Marcus, Leonard S 181 Margolin, Alan 442 Margral, John 1 392 Margucci, Joe 273 Manenhofl, Steve 74. 440 Mario. John D 329 MarJrham, John F 160 Marts, Marilyn L 368 Markus. Steve 153 Marley. Thomas M. 414 Marquam. Ann L 368 Marquez. Arlene 76,358 Marquez, Arnold P 400 Marr, Ruihanne 145 Marren, Ron 60. 141 Marren. Sheila K 374. 458 Morsden, Sally 181,380 Marshall. James E 400 Martell. Wells F 164, 181 Mortin, Albert C 418 Martin, Clive .414 Martin, David P 181 Martin, Fin . 418 Martin, Gail 154 Martin, Lewis £ 181 Mortin, Marianne M 139,243,368 Martin. Mike 119 Martin, Nick .332. 333 Martin. Ray C 400 Martin. Suzanne L 358 Mortin, Walter 139,249 Martinet, Paul £ 438 Martinet. Ron 408 Martinez, Jack L 137 Martinez, Ralph 330 Martinez, Raymond 133,167,181 Martini, Rose £ 155, 456 Marlinoil, Michael M 180, 408 Marusich, Mariann 154,462 Marvin, Henry B 418 Marvin, Mary 79, 96, 97, 370, 462 Masi. Sue 133, 458 Maslansky, Charlotte 360 Mason, Anthony K 128, 132, 146,436 Mason. Major G 181 Mast. Donald 164 Masuda, Daulat S 64.66 Matcham, Chip 151 Malinas, Frank J 181 Matsen, Carolyn M 79. 458 Matsudo, Hitoshi 181 Mattern, Dick 293 Mattson, Don W 275, 432 Matun, Dick 464 Motzner, Jean E -374 Maudlin, Tom 275, 280, 282, 289, 414 Mauret, Robert 1 181 473 Ma-O ' C Max, William E J92 Maxwell, lean M 181.366 Maxwell, Thomas M 152, 181 Mayer. Celeste 79 Mayer, Linda G 360 Moyo , George 164 Mays, Richard A, - 402 Meacham. William E 131, 182 Meader, lohn «8 Meadows, Bandy 293, 294 Meads, Sofa B4 Meder, Gary L 396 Medley, flobert G.. ■ ' 38 Meece, Perry E 62 Megalim, loan L 182,356 Meguro, fi.chard 150, 158 Mefil, John 249 Mehfa, Satyendra ] ' 82 Meier, Sieve A ' " 2 Meiers, Morion K 132, 141, 436 Meiss. Norman M « Me;ia, Allied H ' 82 MeJchilarian, Arch ' ' B Melbo, Irving 227 Melcher, lohn ' 82 Mellos, Pele 275 Menlas, Anthony ' 82 Merdgen, Samuel ' 82 Merendino, Solvalore ' 53 Merino, Alfonso W ' 53, 182 Merltel, William C ' 82 Mershon, Andy ' ' 20 Messer, Sally F 82 Messinger, floberl E ' 52, 408 Messlneo, Sal ' 52 Mellessel, Newlon 227 Metheny. Eleanor 206 Melzenbaum, Maeve E 78, 151, 462 Melzgar. Victor ' 82 Meyer, Marsha " ' 58 Meyers, David I ' ' 32 Micciche, Pauline ' 82 Michaels. Maurice T ' 100 Michel. Richard A 1 ' 8 Mickley. Mary Lou 80, 8 ' , 180, 374 Mielz, Roger D ' •32 Mihalto, Bob 11 Mikesell. Judy A 376 Millard, MarJt 97, 293, 450 Miller, Carolyn 1 372 Miller, Charlene G 376 Miller, David A 418 Miller, Dean E ' 64 Miller, Halcyon fl 360 Miller, Hart 343 Miller, Herman G ' 82, 422 Miller, lean 86, 145, 370. 458 Miller, jolynne 462 Miller, Karen I ' 82 Miller, Kathleen .. ' 82 Miller, Kim . 81 Miller, Leon A 156 Miller, Lew . 156, 432 Miller, Mike 256 Miller, Nancy L 362 Miller, Ned 182 Miller, Norman 408 Miller, Pete F 388 Miller Ronald H ' 82 Miller, Sandra N 384 Mills, Barney 396 Mills, Belly - - 182 Mills, Buck 434 Mills, Gerry 380 Mills, udy A 382 Mills, Marianne 63, 72, 358 Mills, Mariyn 1 378 Milner, lohn 239 Milroy, Marilee 120, 140 Minos, Al red 182 Miner, loanne , 71, 72, 86, 87, 378, 379 Mmn, JTyung Tai 143 Minn. Iimmy K 156 Miniz, Robert M 149, 182 Miselich, Anthony 418 Misetich. lack D 424 Misetich, lohn M 418 Misraje, Lauretta JO. 71. 155, 182. 460 Milani, Norma 136, 142 Mitchell. Colleen P 376 Mitchell. David H 392 Mitchell, Fred 182 Mitchell, Ronald H 54, 59, 66, 73, 86, 133 Mitchell. Wally L 438 Mitlelbach. Wtllried 182 Miura, Calvin 150 Mix, Ron 275. 280 Miyade. Aki 158 Mizoguchi. Hayonori 182 Moawad. Mohammed 132 Moberg, limmy R, . .182 Mochidome, 7woo 158 Mochidome, Sadao 158, 182 Mocfc, Clarence 438 Moe. Shirley 145 Moes, Anne A 71,384 Moes. Robert 434 Mollat, Patricia 182,362 Mollal, Tom G 406 Mogle. Virginia G 362, 462 Mograbi, Shiomo 144, 182 Mohmand, Khalil 143 Mohr. Barbara 154 Moisee 1, Simonne 182 Mol, Gordon 342 Momita, Milton 158 Mondshine, Ken 123. 124. 141 Mon Montakhab. Ahmed 182 Mantes. Miguel 182 Montgomery, Don 396 Montgomery, lack H 141 Montgomery, Melinda M 79, 372 Moore, Connie C - 370 Moore, Delieu M 380 Moore. Ernest 182 Moore, Fred A 142 Moore, Harold R 402 Moore. Robert E 408 Mo 372 Moore, Suzanne C 370 Moore. Tom R 422 Mora, Eladio V 418 Mom, Roland 154 Morad, lim 159 Morales, Thomas M 69, 81, 84, 154, 180, 394 Moron, Charle 55 Moron, Doug 168 MordhorsI, Virginio 145, 458 Morgan, Georgia } 362 Morgan, lack W 394 Morgan, he C 156, 183, 410 Morgan, Lynne 55,63.71. 81, 134, 183. 380 Morgan. Nancy L 183 Morgan, Tim W 404 Mori. lun 183 Mori, Richard 158 Morisse, Richard 215 MoriwaJri, George G 183 Morley, lohn 111,218 Morrell, lames E 183 Morrill, Don C 414 Morrill, Marilyn K 131, 365 Morris, Linda R 133,378,456 Morris, Marilou 356 Morris, Patricia A 55, 57, 366 Morris, Paula 183 Morris, Ronald 64, 183, 321 Morris, Steven A 339, 418 Morrow, Gordon C 293, 418 Morse, Richard K 404 Mortensen. less 312, 313, 314, 342 Mortimer, STeilh C 164 Moseley, Robert L 406 Moser, Marilyn 1 378 Mosher. Elizabeth 245 Mosler, lanice 183 Moss, David E 183 Moss, Goyle 30. 62, 76, 136, 141 Motta. Myrna M 63, 97. 98. 356, 462 Mount, lack B 297, 299, 303, 418. 419 Mour, Albert 183 Mourer, lohn 183,414 Mrava. loan. A 154.350.378 Mudd. Seeley G 209 Muehlbauer, Yardena 141 Mulhall. Brendan D 183 Multey, Thomas 164 Mullane. Don 329 MuUard. Dick 146 Mulleda. ludy K 362 Mullendore. William C 209 Munroe, Dale 183 Munsell, Richard G 392 Murachanian, Edward N 183 MuraJrami, Richard M 183 Murdoclc, Harold 183, 404 Murdocit, ludilh A 366 Murphy. Clieve 164 Murphy, Don G 406 Murhpy, Ed 164 Murphy, lackie A 372 Murphy, lean F 372 Murphy, Jerri R 382 Murphy, Sheila 370 Murray, Bill 452 Murray, Carol A 362 Murrav, Linda S 376 Murroy, William N 402 Murtazo-ul-Haran, S 143 Musicit, Elvon 209 Mye, Marty lo 79, 376 Myers, Arlyne lay P 183 Myers, Barbara A 370 Myers. Barbara E 57, 76, 77. 92, 380 Myers. Gary L 402 Myers, Mane L 362, 460 Myers, Philip L 410 Myrow. Fred 134, 137. 243 N Nadgi, Ahmad 132 Nogatomi, Shirley 183 Nagler. Leonard C. L 141, 183 Nagy, Gobor 332, 396 Natamura, Ruchi 158 Nakatani, Minorli 158 Noirawatase, une 462 Nanoo, Patel 149 Nardoni, Eugene N 183 Nash, Alfred B 183 Nash, Leslie 131,366 Naud, Harold 138, 183 Navarro, MiJce 68,69,81, 113, 119, 183, 406 Neagle, Dennis 444 Neal, Dean 408 Nebber, Sterling . 168 Needles, lohn W 74, 438 Neel, ludy 372 Neeley, Marilyn A 161, 456 Neil. Donald W 183 Neimeyer. lerry 343 Nelson. Barbara 183 Nelson, Coe 358 Nelson. Daniel F 448 Nelson, Don A 434 Nelson, Dorothy 218 Nelson. Douglas R 59, 73, 183 Nelson. Edward W 406 Nelson, Harry 110, 214 Nelson. Linda A 63,372,454 Nelson, Linda S 79, 372 Nesen, William G 414 Nethercutt. lack B 388,389 NetterviUe. Victor 236 Neumann, Mary Ann 81, 155, 183, 362 Neumeyer, Martin 248 Nevens. loseph H ' 83 Newbauer, lohn A 351 Newcomb. William T 183 Newcomer, Richard D 448 Newman, Dale S 442 Newlon, Barbara 356 Newville, Mary 183 Neyman, Clinton A 213 Ng, Won Gin ' 83 Niazi, Syed A ' 83 Nicholoft, Theodore ' 38, 183 Nichols, Harlene 370 Nickel, Phillip W 149, 183 Nickell, Tom 219,223 Nickels. Jay W 392 Nicolello, Henry 146,183 Nido, loseph E ■Il ' Nielsen, lerry F 183, 418 Niemeyer, Jerry M 428 Niemeyer, Ifathleen 71. 72, 354, 382 Ni Ton 183 Niersboch, loan A 53,70,71,72,370 Nishkian. Sandy 20, 152, 370 Nissen, Barbara J 458 Niver, Grant W 108 Nix. Nancy J 78,460 Noble, Dorothy 368, 454 Nocas, Louise E 462 Nolan, Richard ' ■ ' ■ ' Nootfaaar, loAnne 45, 374 Nootbaar. Robert T ' 83, 424 Norcop, lames 243 Norman, Richard ' 47, ' 83 Normanly, Michael 1 404 Normart. Joyce A 244, 372 Norris, Albert B ' 83 Norris, Buckley 264 Northen, Helen 9 Norton, Bruce 1 0 Norton, Gwen fl 65,71, 104. 183,454 Norwood, Douglos E 398 Nottingham, Betty o 356 Nottingham, Hobart A ' 59, ' 83 Novolc, loseph T 138 Nozaki, Henry ' 5 " Nudelman, Ira C 183, 450,451 OberacJcer, Marty 130 Obluck. Warren ' 59. 183 O ' Brien, Kathleen 79, 97, 114, 132 O ' Brien, Keith G ' 32 O ' Brien, Lynn D. r ' 83,438 O ' Brien, Milte 1S O ' Brien, Parry 319 O ' Brien, Patricit Wm ' 54, 438 O ' Callaghan. Barbara 81, 184, 358 O ' Callaghan. Bob 293. 330 O ' Connor, Barbara L 86. 382 O ' Connor, Mary fl 131, 356 474 O ' C-Re O ' Connor. Sheran C oire O ' Day. Willa Louise 364 O ' Dej;, MiJte 64 Oden. Raymond Simmons 428 Oden, Richard 184 O ' Donnell. lohn D 396 OHu((, Nancy 7J, 184, 462 Ogilvie. Roger A 418 Oguri, Takebiko 143 O ' Hora, lunyo 184 OkahiTo. Lois 184 OJcamolo, Joyce 166 Okeele, Anthony 448 Oiriino, Grace 184 OJdham. Millon 150 O ' Leory, Carole Ann 356,462 O ' Leary, Michael 138 Olmger, Duone V 418 Oliphanl, Margo L 62, 72, 372 Oliver, Carol 358 Oliver, Judith N 366, 462 Oliver, Richard B 406 Olmedo. Alex 338, 339 Olson, Gwen 63, 97, 99, 455 Olson, Jerry 184 Olson, jrermit - 139, 184 Olson. Larry G 168, 408 Olson, Richard E 410 O ' Mara. Mardythe 1 53,70,71,380 O ' Melveny, Richard 142, 184, 426 Ondrasilt, Dianne 184 Ondricet. Yvonita 79. 358, 454 O ' lVeil, Dave 126,127 O ' Neil, Edward 153 O ' Neil, FranJ: 324, 346 O ' Ouinn, Patty 358 Orapeza, Charles 97, 424 Orlict, Judith 145,184 Orlijan. Bert - 184 Ornellas, Eugene ISO Orovan, Mary 143, 184 Orsborn, Gordon 130, 444 Ortega, Tony S 275, 277, 279, 280, 406 Orlez, Rita 243 Osborn, Lorraine eanette 184 Osborn, Ned 144 Osborne, Robert Bell 184, 428 Osio, Sal 394 Osngi, John 137 Osugi, John 137, 140, 149, 184 Oswald, Barbara C 184, 356 Oswald. Joe 156, 1B4 Oswell. Douglas - 152, 450 Otamuro, Howard 158 OToole, Ann D 372,454 OToole, Bernadette J 184, 364 OToole, Deirdre 184,372 Otto, Raymond F 414 Outland, Donald L 184 Overgaard. Card 460 Owen, Don B 418 Owens, Fred 243 Oxiord, Richard 69, 156, 394 0;tley, Carol 76, 92, 133, 384 Pacns, Baiba 143 Padia. Russ 144 Pagan. Leon H 184 Paganelh. Carole 1 378 Page, Frani 141 Page, Mike Stephen.. 275, 313. 318, 414 Pagliasotti, Ronald 130.160 Pagoulatos, Thane C 448 Palmer, Harold M 184 Palmer, Mary Lee 364 Palmer, Sandy 42, 376 79, 380 Palmer. Sheila I. 76, 92, 112 114. 136,370 Palmisano. James V 184,388 Palomares. Bobbi 113,262,366 Papadopoulo, George Steel 133, 184 Papayans. Ovanes 184 Pappas, Nick 223 Parekh, Kishor 184 Pares, Eduardo 184 Pans, Sandy 141. 14S Parisi, Rella 45, 76, 380 Port, Ed - 150, 152 ParJr, Mary Jane 220 Parke. Nancy -- 356 Parker . Martin . 149 Parker, Randy P. 396 Parlter, Robert C. 184, 422 Parris, Jim 92 Parsons, Donald K 416 Parsons. John C. Jr 420 Parsons. Shelley E 362 Pasetle. Arthur 442 356, 454 400 202. 238 nid Passamaneck , Arle Pataki, Michael ... Patel, Indrakant R Palel, Visabhai B- Patman, Pete Patmore, Howard Patterson. Charles .161,243 361 184 143, 184 340 218 184, 387, 426, 427 Patterson, Guy 424 Patterson. Judith 57, 76, 366 Patterson, Richard L 404 Pattison. Edith 184 Palton, Mel 319 Pauli, Bill 434 Payne. J. Howard 209,222 Payton, Chris 203 Pearlman, Phyllis E 78, 141 Pearman, Kim H 428 Pearson. Jan 372 Pearson, Janet F.. 358 Peccole, Bob 329 Pecic, Edward 258 Peer, Joan 145,184,370 Pender, Dennis V - 408 Pender, Terry V 408 Peninger, Alan W 184 Penkoll. Donald G 153, 387, 392 Penner, Curtis G ...184 Penner, Linda 460 Pennington, Mary Ann (Penny) 45, 81, 140. 184,382 Peplow, William G 448 Peroni, Evelyn Elaine 81, 184, 358 Perez, Lorenzo 184 Pericins, Bobby 184 Perkins, Joseph E 448 PerJtins, Virginia L 366, 456 Per-towslri, Napoleon 144 Perlmutter. Sam 268, 269, 450 Permuler, David 60 Perry, Raymond 227 Perry, Virginia D 92, 458 Pershall, Mary 184 Persinger, Jerry D 404 Pesci, Rudy 168 Pete 398 Peters, Bob 293, 294 Peters, Russell C 184 Peterson, Atis 313, 342 Peterson, Barbara J 70,71,80, 81, 184,374 Peterson, C. David J84, 243 Peterson, James 206 Peterson, Janet M 36, 184, 372 Peterson, John F 141 Petersen, Pete Petru, Pat L Peiti, Gwen M Peulet, Jack Pewcall, Robert B Ptiliner. John P ister, Nelson H.. ,424 Plister, Sally L. .380 Phillippi. Wesley M 148, 420 Phillips, Chuck 69,88,398 Phillips. Clarence L 152 Phillips. Elton D 209, 216 Phillips, Fletcher R. (Phil)..l84, 387, 398 Phillips, Stuart S 184,438 Phipps. Robert B 420 Picitering, Richard M 74, 398 Piel, Harold 158 Pieper, Jim W 154, 448 Pieper, Virginia L 460 Pierce, Pauline E. (Peppy). .92, 358, 456 Pierce, Thomas R 412 Piety, Linda C 384 Pimm, Jerry 297, 304 Pinckney, Neal 138, 184 Pines, Burt S 97, 130, 137, 256, 450 Pinto, Chet _J85, 404 Pirnaf, AI;ean 185, 384 Pirtle, Kenneth 150 Plttroll, Marjorie 364 Pitts, Dave 438 Pleso, Joe F 418 PlunJcett, yohn A. 74 Plutte, Edward C 422 Poe, Robert D 185, 422 Poggi, Rick D 406 Pogrell. Arthur S 430 Pohlhammer, Charles F 446 Polep, Charles L 390 Polep, Richard S 390 PolitisJti, Richard James 185 PoUand, Adrienne 456 Pollard. Bob 97, 422 Pollard. Wayne J 142, 144. 185, 418 Pollendme. Ron 428 Polsi-i, Bill 168 Pope, Ernie 81,84,185,352,414 Porter, Bart 404 Porter, Joann 185 Porter, Lana K 376 Porter, Nancy A 55,65,71,81, 105, 185, 370 Porter, William 185 Posner. Chris 343,400 Posner. Harry A 137, 140, 149, 185 Pass, Charles L 185 Post, Barbara A 380,458 PotJcay, Charles .. 243 Potruch, Alan 185 Poulsen, Bill 432 Poussette, Kathi 376, 458 Powell, John A 137, 185, 394 Powell. Mary 168, 185, 354, 362, 363 Powell, Nila 185, 372 Powers, Roger 444 Powloll, George 125 Prakasbhasaj, Mulliga 460 Pratt, Linda 356 Press, Robert 136 Press, William 185 Preslin, Joan -97. 99 Preston, Terry Leo 426 Preston, William Ward 130, 160 Prewitt, John R 394 Price, Belly Ann 79, 380 Prichard, Laura Gay 368 Prideaux, Roy 152 Priebe, Joanne Elaine 185,372 Priestley, Desire C 78 Prietto, Consuelo del Carmen. 155, 185 Prime, Abel Mellado 146 Primrose, Judy J.. 21. 23, 79, 97, 380, 454 Prince, Philip Steven 185 Prince, Ron E. . 404 Priver, Robert 185 Procopio, William D .185 Proctor, Charles W 422 Proctor, Warren 428 Proul, Donald W 420 Provence, Albert 69, 185, 273, 275, 432 Pruitop, Al 293, 294 Pugh, Jim 297, 298, 302, 303 Pulaski, Roily 185 Purcell, Sandra A 185, 366 Puryear, Kenneth L 343, 434 Puller, Ray 185 Puttier, o Ann 372, 462 Puiz, Louise 462 Pyun. Gong Soo 143 in. Victor 137, 142 gley, Lanny E ...418 lion, Annette 146 nn. Jimmy . 167 nn, Sandy 45, 387, 432 nton, Harold 209 St. John W 185, 438 St, Ruthe 45, 362 jn, Calvert C 158,185 m. Jerelyn 165 Radclille, Robert D 408 fladzat, Gil _4!4 Ralterly, Marlene M 362 Raltery, Katie L 97, 358, 462 Roger, Richard R 444 Rahmeyer. Montgomery R. 185 Rahn. LeRoy T. Jr 185 Rome. Boh E 297, 306, 418 Rainier. Doug 293,321,322 Ralls. Linda 24,25,70,71, 72, 354, 355, 376 Ralls, Morgan Stan Jr 10, II. 74, 406 Ramirez, Sylvia A 166,456 Rammell, Ray L 151 Randall, Margaret 142, 185 Randle. Martha 153 Randall. Diane D. R 370 Randolph. John 398 Rankin. M. Douglas 340,422 Rapalee, Judith A 76, 356 Rapp, Geraldine A 362 Rascon, Armand 185 Rasmussen, Albert 139, 140, 141, 185 Rath, Howard Grant r .185 Roubeheimer, Albert S 209, 212 Rawlmson. Dustin 148 Rawlmson. Madelyn D 134,356 Rawson, Merlyn 252 Ray. Gary L 164, 185 Raymond, Carl A 392 Rea, Hazel 214 Reo, Linda . 366, 458 Read, Vernon ......54, 134 Reagan. Pat 275, 285 fleavis, H. C 185 fleavlin, Bernie 158 ReddicJt, Richard . . 444 Redding, Ned Randolph .185 Redington, Don 337,396 fledler, Thomas Martin 185 Reeb, J eorny 275, 297, 324, 345 Reeb, Marian R 370, 456 Reed, Beatrice -223 475 Re-Sh Reed. Bob -US Reed. Chuck 146 Reed, Hiram )85 Reed, lohn lay J85 Reed, Loyd W J85 Reeder, lim 146 flees, Louise M 131, 185,362 Reese, Dick 74, 92, 113, 313, 316, 406 Reese, lobn 147 Reeves. Gerald M 4S, 59, 448 Regard, A. Michael 154, 436 Reich, Herman G 159 Reichard. Barbara G 363. 458 fleideJ. Robert A 132, 149, 185, 43B Reilly, Chuck 297, 305 Reilly, Maureen 81,185 ReiJy. lohn M 396 Riemann. Lyie -69, 86, 444 Re i58 .204, 238 Reining, Henry Reiler, Ellis 422 Reiler, Francis M i85, 422 Reifh, lohn 138,248 Rendon, Ralph A 22, 69,402 Renger, Thomas H 138, 185 Reppucel, Carol Anne 368 Reyes, Salvador M 392 Reynolds, Craig S 394 Reynolds. Donald E - 185, 410 Reynolds, Hal A 446, 447 Reynolds. Kalhryn 28, 382 Reynolds, Kenneth 139 Rhone, Gail 185 Rhone, Richard 139, 141 Riccard. Anthony 185. 448 Rice. Dixie A 356 Rice, Gene 153, 154, 165 Rice, Harold 131, 164, 186 Rice, R. Eugene 186 Rice, Suzanne 372 Rich, lames 448 Richords, lanice E 376 Richards, Kent H 97, 428, 452, 464 Richardson, Karen D 186 flichordson, Lowrence W 186, 422 Richelieu. Ru(h Ann 186.376 Richey. Bob 293 flichman. Den 345 Richmond. Ann 366 Richter, Georgann 79, 372 Richey, Bob 464 fiictords. Bob L. 406 Rickett. lohn W. . 186 flicJts, Elvin L. 186 Riddle, Stuart 444 Ridgeway, William Virgil 185 Riedel. Miite 408 Riemer, Mary Kate 186, 372 Rigden, flolph 159 Riley, Aida E 454 Riley, Richard 446 Rinaudo. Mel 422 Ring, William C .428 Rippey, Carol 146, 186 Rishebarger, Lee 398 Risinger, Don 426 Rilchie, Douglas £ 164, 186 Ritchie, Pat H 374 Rittenhouse, Lawren 408 Rivers. Alison G _ 134. 463 Rives. Dillard 186, 422 Roart, Charles L. . 186 Robb. Wesley 250 Bobbins, fiichord C 394 Roberson. Roberl Louis r 186 Roberl, Franlc 448 Roberls, Lila H 186, 362 Roberts, Mill , 148 fioberfson, Kenneth Douglas 186 Robertson. Mai 313.317,342 Robertson. Sharon 131 Robinson. Betty 79 Robinson, David T 396 Robinson, Edward 74,420 Robinson, lean G , 186 Robison, lames 444 Robison. loan C 356. 458 Roche. Kathleen Mary 81,186 Rocitower, Madeline I 61,78 Roclrwel), E N 149 Rodda. Mary ,145 Rode, lack 186 Rodgers, lames E 186. 404 Rodriguez, Ben 167 Rodriguez. Edward H 186 Rodriguez, loel K 412 Roe, Richard R 186 Roessel, Suzie 372 Rogohn. Ronald 444 Rogers, lack B 147, 186 Roiz, Raymond r 186 ell .442 Ronney, Philip Roos, Anne , 368 Roof, Harold G 321, 444 flool, loan A 382 Rose, Murray 337 Rosen, Burt 74, 450 Rosen, Carl 186 Rosenbaum, lerry 158 Rosenberger. lulie 374 Rosenquist, lohn 146 Rosensfem, Everef! Leon 186, 440 Rosenwald, Robert Edward 186 Rosenzweig, Barney R 35, 69, 90. 124 floshong. Elaine D 356, 456 Rosie, Kay 155, 358 Ross. Barbara P 360 Ross. Bob 450 Ross, Dave 149 Ross, lacqueline L. . .366 Ross, lanet 155, 460 Ross, Roberl E 186 Ross, Ronald 186 Rosser, lacqueline Lee 372 RosskopI, Kenneth A 406 Rosso, Allan 1 432 Rothschild, Harry K. A 406 Roulelfe, Amos W 144 Roulelle, George Wallace 135, 144, 151, 186,412 Rouse, yoyce D 186 Roufh, Don .. 147,422 Roulh, Larry . 153 Rowe, Claude 428 Rowland, Eddie 156, 394 Rowland, Pal 59. 444 Rowland, Rudolph W. 186 Rubbert, Thomas E.. 426 Rucker, Ronald 137 Ruderman, David Perry ,81, 82, 186, 450 RudnicJc, Bob 450 Rudolph, Roberl 144, 186 Rudzik, Roberl L 142, 186 Rue, Walter 243 Ruggiero, oseph 137, 149, 186 Runner, Dan 142 Rush, Ralph 240 Russell, Ann C 161,243,368.463 Russell, Elly 244 Russell, Harold L 164 Russell, lack 141, 186 Russell. Iim C 86, 414 Russell, lames .186 Russell, lohn 418 Russell, lohn 249 Ruslh, DicJt 256 Ruslon, Barr 444 Rutherlord, Roberl .152 Ruiledge, lim 127 Rutlenberg, Bernard 158 Butler, Ann 143 Ryan, Carol L 79, 243, 378, 454 Ryan, David E 418 Ryan, Roger A 186 Rys, Stanley 186 Saatholt, Wayne G 186,418 Saavedra, Olivia B 366 Saba, Donald 387, 400 Sacks, Alvin Harris 122, 186 Satris, Aaron H Saint, Claiborn A 209 Saicajian, luanita H 42, 63, 86. 133, 364 SoJroisity, on 464 Salcido, Robert 186,406 Salenger, Steven E 35,186,442 Sales, Gil 343, 400 Salih, Nannette 1 79, 382 Sallmger, he 293, 464 Sailer, Ernest 244 Saltman, Paul D 205, 254, 344 Samaniego, Eliseo M 412 Samardich, Arnold 1 418 Samarin, Howard 1 186 Samuels, Tedi A 358 Sanchez, Fernando 186 Sandarg, Gerald W 164, 185 Sandberg, David fl 388 Sanders, Gaye 186 Sanders, Sue A 356.463 Sanders, Richard C 144. 187 Sanders, Sheila S 133, 376 Sandler, Bernie 341 Sandler, Stephen 74, 440 Saniord, Suzanne 372 Santayana, George 136 Sanlich, Bob A 324, 438 Sarantos, Peter 187 Sardou, Lynda 356 Sasada, Allan 150 Sasaki, Robert 144 Sasine, Valeria 245 Salo, Bill 187 Sato, Keiichiro 138. 187 Satoh, Takashi 143 Saunders, Connie B 458 Saunders. Grace 187, 356 Saunders, Mathew W 138, 187 Sausser, Darrell A 444 Sauller, Roberl B 138. 187 Savitt, Ronald 450 Sawyer, Carl 121, 159 Saylor, Robert 156 Schaeler, Charles 152 Schaeler, loan 38, 57, 213 Schaeler, Susan S 366 Schaeler, Sieve F 422 Schaeler, William 240 Schaeller, Cathy 187 Schaller, Robert L 187 Schaller, Virgil B 187. 422 Schag. ErnesI — 64 Scharer, Dale 60, 464 Schalz. lerry 60. 112. 123 Schermerhorn, Dole W 187, 448 Scheyer, Anne R 360 Schicit, lohn R 404 Schiller, Lloyd R 442 Schiller, Marlin 74, 338, 450 Schlegel, Philip 164 Schloessman, Michael 187, 428, 429 Schmid, Lew 432 Schmidt, lames W 164. 187 Schmidt, Ted 59, 96 Schmitt, Ralph T 444 Schneider, Bill G 388 Schneider, Carl R, r 167, 187, 448 Schneider, he 159. 167 Schneider, Kenneth I 142, 187 Schneider, Ray 82 Schneider, Ted D 402 Schneiderman, Don 152 Schoenheider, Gretchen L 364 Schoenherr, Mart A 62, 66, 69, 81, 187,388 Schor, Warren 154 Schranz, lack 243 Schremer, Karen C 187,378 Schreiner, Suson L 65, 133, 187 Schulks, Robert 187 Schulmon, loan E 463 Schulman. Rich 141 Schulman. Sieve 450 Schullen, Evangeline 133, 154 Schullz, Carl 245 Schullz, Donald N 187 Schultz. Kellee L 133.356,458 Schullz, Roberl 226 Schurmer, Roberl S 396 Schwab, Bobbie E 360 Schwalbe, Role 434,435 Schwartz, Adele M ...76, 78 134. 141, 243 Schwartz, Robert 244 Schwartz, Seymour 69, 149, 187 Schwarlzman, Ginni 364, 463 Schwarz, Vesta M 136,146 Schwerdlleger, Karl W 160, 187, 422 Scruggs, Florence 214 Scolt, Charles 149 Scolt, Diane 1 12, 13, 71, 72, 370 Scolt, Fred 324,326 Scoll, Marilyn 243 Scoll. Mary Ellen 187, 364 Scolt, Phil a 438 Scott, Richard H .408, 409 Scott, Wmheld R 187 Scully, William 414 Seal, lacic L 187, 422 Sealts, Bud 434 Searcy, Donald 231 Seidell, Carol L 161 Seigerl, lerry 325 Seine, Anthony D 408 Seilz. Chris 404 Seilz. lohn L 1S7, 434 Seilz. Paul 142 Seley, Carol 382 Sell, Carl 313,314 Semon, Sid 329 Senise, Paul 438 Serandos. Ronald L .420 Selterberg, lames 153 Sever, David L 142. 187 Severe, Ron 332, 333, 334, 335, 336 Seymour, lack T 416 Sexton, Diane 366 Shaeller, Ronald 144 Shaller, lack 146 Shaller, Paula D 360 Shaller, Ronald S 135, 158, 187 Shofransici. Paulette E 187, 243 Shabin, Waliyyah 187 Shantland, Bob 313,317,318,342 Shannon, Dennis A 414 Shapiro, Lawrence N 187, 390 Shapiro, Thomas 158 Sharp. Ella L 372, 460 Sharp, Phyllis 1 374 Sharron, John W. r 187 476 Sh-Sy Shaw, Kenneth M Shaw, Larry D Shaw, Stanley A Shaw, WMy Sheehan, Dennis Sheets, George R. Shetheld, Herman Shetk, Sally Sheldon, David Sbennum. Paul D Shephard, Madeleme I Shepherd, Gerald B.. Shepherd, Sandra Sheppard, Sharon J. Sherbondy, Elhel Sherer, Susanne Sherman, lerry Sherman, Murray S.. Sherman, Nancy S4, 187 432 62, 69, 8J, 187, 388 J15, H6 1S4 412 218 ,187, 382 398 428 243 456 (87 .. i87, 356 442 187, 430 187 3 d 97,440 Sherman, Sharilynne 187 Shibata, Hnosh, 137, 187 Shields, Frank 438 Shimomisse, Eiich Shin, Crystal . Shiraga, Roy S Shirley, Anne Shirley, Janne Shishima, Keiko Shiwota, Shig 136 i43 141, 187 382 Shoei Shalt. 376 187 J37, 140, 149 Donald L 396, 397 :er, Paula M 366 Fichard Ir 146 Shomer, Bob 60,137 Short, Garry 159, 387, 418 Short, John E - 396 Sbrubar, Victor 444 Shrum, Carter 150, 340, 418 Shubin, Pete 275, 432 Shue, Shelton 187 Shulman, ludy 45 Sibley, ohn fl 164 Siegel, Deanne 187, 360 Siegel, Martin 142 Siegert, Jerry 324 Siemens, D. F 136 Sievers, Keith A N4, 412 Signer, Charles A.. 159,400 360 SilJfc, Kenneth 145, 187 SilUman, Richard D 187 Silton, lVii:i:i 360 Silver Jack 141 Sliver, Jerry 440, 441 Silver, Tom J 187,448 Silveria, Carol Ann 166 Silvers, Arthur 130,160 Silverstone, Dave . - 444 Simmons, Beverly . .. 188 Simmons, Gary 300 Simmons, Janelte L.. ■J56 Simon. Bert 133 Simonian, Don 64, 66, 346 Simons, Enid 1. 366 Simpson, Frank 138 Sims, Grace . .63,65,71, 106, 188, 362 Sims, Keith 188,394 Sims, Kelly 434 Sinai, William .. 141 Singer, Donald .-. 84, 141, 188 Singh, Inder Jr 135, 188,313 Sinha, Indra K 347 Sipes, Larry .20,50,51,59,66, 69 145, 188,211,424 Sisler, floberl M 188,418 SJta 1, Sharon 133 Steele, FranJclin 220 Sltinner, Ward fl 188 Siinner, William £ 392 Skuarna, Carl 293,294,321,464 Slackman, Jerry 141 Slater, Alayne D, 188,356 Slininger, Gretchen M 376 Sloan, Anthony R. Sloan, Melvin Slocum, Jerold Sloier, Carole A .,188, 343, 416 253 . .62, 79, 188, 387, 438, 439 370 .313,321,342 370, 458 458 364 394 Slosson, Jim Small, Phyllys A Small, Sandy I . Smollen, Sandy L. Smalley, Tom M Smallman, Joan C 366 Smallman. Judith C 244, 366 Smallwood, Tim £ 188, 444 Smiler. Dennis 97, 152 Smith, Anne M 358 Smith, Bill K 428 Smith, urt Smith. Carole I. Smith, Clark M .146 .364 ..424 Smith, Co 3d J .149, 188 416 Smith, Dennis Smith, Diane C .168, 188,384 Smith, Elroy 149 Smith, Gary L - 416 Smith, Gerald A 188, 408 Smith, Cwynne 168, 188, 368 Smith, Harold D 188 Smith, Harry 350 Smith, Jack 188 Smith, Jeri 368 Smith, John 343 Smith, Ken C 405 Smith, Ken W 59,91,117,252 Smith, Larry T 188 Smith, Myron E 86, 388 Smith, Nancy C 382 Smith, Patricia J 188 Smith, Preston 164 Smith, Ray 144 Smith, floy A 412 Smith, Stan 135 Smith, Ted 313, 317 Smith, Tom A 152 Smith, Valerie Jo 356 Smith, Warren L 188, 400 Smith, Wayne A 149, 188 SmocJr, Sam 444 Snavely, Judith K 370, 458 Snear, William B 188 Snyder, Donald 137 Snyder, Helen Y 155 SodikotI, Gary 1 74,442 Soir ..430 Sohma, Tanemichi 188 SoJtol, Stephen P 141,188,387 Solomon, Elizabeth L 188 Solovy, Diane 360 Somer, Abe 35, 37, 48, 58, 59, 86, 90 Somerville, Tom 243 Song, Robert 158 Soo Hoo, Keith 137 Sooy, Knight 405 Sorani, flobert P 188 Soss, Gene 420 Sousa, Richard 352 Southwell, Cheryl G 366 Sowa, Stanley 217 Spaeth, Alfred R 149 Spagli, Bob 156 Sparling, Man 51,57,65, 71, 107, 188, 373 Sparling, Marilyn C 373, 454 Spaulding, Harold Speck, Bob Spector, Carole M. Specter, Marvin Speed, Joan E. Spellman. Arnold Spellman. Gary N Spilios, George B Spilsbury, Sue A. Spinner, Karl F Spriggs, Sally Spiro, Leland Spizer, Harold Spitz, Robert W Spitzer, Lenard Sponsel, Hugh F Sprague, Bill Springer. E. Kent Springlord. Richard H Spydell. Mike Spydell, Robert £ Sfaclren, Nina Slallord. Marcia R P Stabl. Herbert StainbrooJ;, Edward Stall, Tom Stamm, Natalia G. Standard, Joel Stanford, firuce £ Stanslield. James R Staples, Don Storbird, Kenneth W ... Starege, Charneth A Stari, Allan StarJr, Robert A Stories, James Starling, Donna A 420 Stewart. James L. 78. 463 158 , 354, 380, 381 .188, 438 456 .270, 334, 398 79, 380 Sta Dix Starr, Lee Starr, Marcus Starr, Paul Starr, Pat Startz, Fred P 135, Steckman, Eugene W Stedman, William Steed, Barry Stelano, Vincent, Jr Stelles, George R Stegmuller, Shirley S Stehlick, Derry Steigerwolt, WilJiom fBilll Stem, Fred Steinbqugh, John Steinberg. Fred Steinberger, Bob Steiner, Jerold J Steiner, Richard Steinmetz, Charles Puoteus Stell, Ron Steltenkamp, Kay C Stephan, Charles F Stephan, Richard P. Stephens, Barbara L. Stephens, Kenneth G Stephens, William T Stephenson, Barbara G Stephenson, David L Sterkel, Jim L Stern, Barry Stern, George Sternberg, Thomas Stevens, James F.. Stevenson. Carol Stevenson, Errol J Stevenson, Larry Steveson, James H.- Stewart, Elaine Stewart, Phil .203 ..149 144, 158, 188 162, 188 219 188 ...97, 98, 448 426 155 188. 354, 359 96, 97, 448, 452 450, 452 218 ..188 ..408 188, 428 92, 133. 370 448 .324, 422 . .418 Stewart, John K. Stewart, Philip Stewart. Robert Slice, Gordon Stickel, Toni Stiles, Robert A Stilwell. Ron . Stoermer, Phil Stockton, Jaye Stockman, Robert Stocks, Stan .. StoJtes, Richard D Stoll, John Stolp, Diane M Stone, Ernest W , Stone, Linda S 22. 45, 69, 86, 89, 117,448 418 ..400 153 188, 436 Sto 424 Sto .188, 406 Sto .214 Sto Marcia I Nancy L Richard Richard H 160 356 189, 428 ., .330 394 .334 154 C9, 81, 189 .432 .412 76, 93, 366 448 168, 376 362 358 ...18 189 360, 459 Stone, Sharlene Stone, William L 410 Stoneburner, William . 444 Story, James 189 Stoughlon, Don 164 Stout, Cloudette K .. 456 Strange, Darlene C...54, 81, 131, 189,380 Stransky, Jane Ellen 81,83,142, 189, 364 Strauss, Bruce L ...440 Strauss, Ronald £ 189 Strevey, Tracy 247 Strom, D .158 lilbert T.. Strona, Paul I Strong, Mary . Stroschein, G Struab, Calvin Stubbe, Eugene M. . Stubbs, Frank Stuchen. Robert S. Sfurgis, Nancy Styner, Jerry Howard.. Sudduth, Charles Sugarman, Burt Sugino, Ken .. Sugiyama, June Sutl. John J. K Sullivan, Margaret E. . Sullivan, William B Sullivan, William R. . Summers, Janice Summers, Norman R Summers, Ray .189, 418 -63 .74, 92, 93. 432 189, 450 380 137, 140. 149, 189 132, 143, 189 380 189 ...370 142. 436 438 Summers, Robert 252 Suresh. Pareith 149 Surkamp. SuAnn 458 Surmeier. John J 69. 150.313,342.410 Sussmon, Carrie . 72, 145 Sutton. Charles E. 394 Sutton, Georgiona M 130. 168, 456 Suzuki, Warren . 158 Svendsen, Margie 56,57,65,71, 108, 189, 366 Swaithes, Robert 446 Swan. Chuck .64 Swan, David A 394 Swan, Philip A 444 Swartz, Allan 158, 189 Swartz, Aubrey 158 Swearingen, Rodger 250 Sweet, Dan G 418 .364 Sweet, James A 428 .418 Sweet, Louis E 135 332 130 374 188 Sweney, Beverly G. .57, 76. 94 382 3, 354, 383 Sy rig, Rosine . .165 343 Synn, Richard 143 477 Ta-We Taber, Richard S 408 Taecker. Mary L 356, 459 Tagani. Iim N7 Takach, Attila J ' fl Takamalsu. Dick 159 Takemolo, Kiyoshi - IS9 Takesue. Herbert _ - 150 Takla, Raymond Tan. Marilyn Tanenbaum. lay Tang. Y. C Tanii. David Tanner. Henry Tarchione. lady . Tarchione. Rocky Tarllon. Robert .63,65,71, i89 387, 442 J8g 150 229 .32, 189 329 189, 406 Tale. Gloria - -81, 189.364 Tale, Margie - 41 Tateoka. Hiroshi 149 Talsurni. Sumikt 135, 166 Toylor, Beverly 460 Taylor, Doug fi 432 Tavlor, Hal 408 Taylor. Paul 152 Toylor, Ralph 74, 448 Taylor. Raymond W -...428 Tealord. Bill _ - 444 Tebbetts. Allan E 406 Tebbelts, Anita L 368, 454 Techenfin, Suzanne 382 Techentm. Tom A 81, 156, 189, 432 Tedlord, loan C — - 356, 463 Teilborg. Bunnie o _ 145, 189 Teller, fioberf H.. - 450 Templeman. William - 250, 344 Templin. Ted 128, 132 Terkholl. Philip A.- 448 Teraji. Tsutomu T 189 Terzian. Carl R 64, 66, 137, 446 Tesch, Jay _ 152, 153 Testa. Peter F -432 Tevriz, Marilyn P 63,134,136,364 Theurtauf, loyce A _ 95, 376 Thibaull, Fred - 127 Thibault. Roi 190 Thienes. Hal 275 Thmd. Harbhajan Singh 190 Thistle. Linda 57, 63, 76, 97, 136, 459 Thorn, Bill . 324, 327 Thomas, Ann .380. 454 Thomas, Carol 376 Thomas, . Cheryl 459 Thomas. Larry -- . 392 Thomas. Margie 1 376 Thomas. Philip L ... Ramzi ..148, 190 Thompson. Bill Thompson, Dick 131 Thompson, Fielding D 428 Thompson, lennese S 57, 63, 92. 374 Thompson. John 189 Thompson, John 138 Thompson. Kay L 131, 189, 348. 366 Thompson, Rich - - 69, 164, 424 Thompson. Robert Boden 189 Thompson. Sally 189 Thompson. Samuel 243, 244 Thomson. Bonnie C -- 374 Thomson, Michael D 74, 92, 432 Thornton, Anne 373 Thornton, Don _ 340 Thornton, Lynda R 373, 454 Thrall, Gary A 414 ThunquesI, Alvin 189 Thurlow, Elreen L. 76, 92, 136, 362 Thyeson, lohn L 189,396 189, 402 189 .115, 116 Tice, Don ' 46 Ticirner, French 245 TicKin, Edward G 189 Tilley, Joanne M 376 Tilley, William H 405 Tillman, Jesse L 189 Timmons, Gwendolyn 189 Ting, Samuel 243 Tisue, Fred £ 95, 332, 334, 405 Titus, Frank Dewight 189 TKus, Susie A 382, 456 Tobey, Dan 152 Tobian, Marley 189 Tobin, Stephen Lewis 158, 189 Toley, George - 338 Tom, Bedy - - -189 Tomson, Duchess 133, 189, 382 Toney, Earl E 406 Tonge, Wm. E Torres, Chuck .. Tossell, Barbara I Touryon, Kenell lames Towers, lack Toy, George Don 189 Toy, Hollis fiona. ' d 139 Trainor, Philip E 416 Trammell, lohn 149 Traynham. Gerald -293, 294 Traynor. Richard A 410 Treadway, Janice 79 Tremblay. Norman R 139, 140, 141, 189 Treweet, Philippa A 78,168,189 Trimble, Gerald 422 Trimble, William 190. 409 Trinca. Jack 448 Tripled, Richard 144 Trollope. Richard Glenn 191. 332. 334 Trower. Shannon 86, 426 Trudeau, Norman E 144, 412 Truesdell, DicJ: 190.418 Truex. Max 159,265,270,313, 314, 315, 342 Trumbull, Thomas O 190 Trussell, Williom G 190 Tsurudome, Yon 190 Tucker, Charles ' 140, 149 Tucker. Gary Tucker. Jim W Tudor. Gary Tulei, Delphine Tuliao. Alipio de Tunberg. Jane F Tunison, Barboro Tunney, Gwynne Tuohy, Barbara Turkel. Ellen M Turner, Charles Turner, Gail S ;udi(h A .190 .406 463 143 366 243 79, 382, 454 .190,358 463 —190 155, 454 459 275 Turner. Ke eth Turner. Patty A Turquand. Katbryn Turri. Fernando Tuttle. Susan . Tultleton, Ann . Tweed. Myron Tweter, Robert T Twiggs, Brady Twogood, Forres t . Tivombly, Hurd . Tyler, Marnee Mae Tyler. Steve A... Vngson, Carlos 190 Unt, Miliar 140, 142, 146. 190 Uptgralt, Carole S 370. 459 Upton, Larry 340 Upton, Jim V 416 Urrutia, Lorry — 406 Usirovich, Som 424 Utley, Billy 164 Uyeda, Aiko -154 Uyeda. Chiyo - 158, 166 Valis, George - 434 Vail. Victoria Ruth ISO, 374 Valarde, Cezar 143 Valkass, Maris - -.416 Voiles, Martin 154 Van Alslyne, Dr. Richard W.- 152 Von Dyke, Nancy 113, 168, 190, 376 Van Heusden. Ronald 156, 157, 190 Van Hoosier, George A 446 Von Horst, Bob 398 Van Hunnick, Wilhelmina G 168, 190, 454, 456 Van Meter, Peter W -414 Van Vliet, George 293. 294, 464 Van Wert. Paul 74, 414 Van Wmgerden, Judy 358 Varnes, Oliver Charles, jr 190 Vasconcellos, J. William 434 Vass, Donald 162 Valdmo, Jodi L 30, 55, 76, 113, 362 Vaughan, Joseph Seep 69, 154, 190, 352, 444 Vaughan, Valerie V 374 Vaughn. Dottie D 190,356 Veiga, Frank D 387.402 Veiner, Arlene fl 360 Velardi. Caesar 132 Vennerd. Williom 246 Vesely. Charles U 98, 436 Viault. Delphme L 376 Viereck. Victor N . 450 Vignolo, Bob ... 409 Villasenor. Edgar ..167 Virtue. Rich , , .394 Vise!, Dave 74. 243, 446 Vishani, Amir 141 Vitalich. Andy 330 Vistaunet, Al 434 Vitali. Richard 190. 402 Vitolie, Carl L 53. 135. 412 Vivian. Robert - 230 Vogler. Roger _. ...137 Voiles. Robert 64. 190. 275. 286. 292 Volchefl. Pal 168 Vollcmor. Bill .424 Von Hagen, Peter K 396 von Hole, Harold 250 von KleinSmid, Rulus B 138. 163. 210,211, 255 Von Muehlen, Peter. 160, 190 Von Bohn, Ken _ 82, 3£8, 399 Voorhees, Louise A 79. 366 Voyne, Donold . 275. 281. 284. 286, 414 Vrooman. Allan 1 190 ..190. 382 396 u Underbill, Carolyn S... Underwood, Joanne T.. Ung, Basil Unger, Fred W. Unger. William ! ..358 ..374 w Wachsler. Arthur Wade. Oren D.. Wadnizak, Jim . Wagner, Mary . Wagner, Williom 1 Wogoner, Paul C , Wahlquist, Andy Walre, Williom Wakiji. Karlene M Wakin, Mai Wakeling, Dennis 137 Waldron, James LeRoy 313, 424 Waldsmilh, Margy 190, 376 Woles, Nancy 190,370 Walgren, Paul 215 Walker, Agnes 190 Walter. Cheryl 133, 459 V alker, Dick 53, 405 WalJter, Dons Thompson 142, 190 Walker. Fred L 343, 40S Walker, Jim 444 WoIJ:er, ITenneth H - 406 Wallace. Donold R 190 Wolloce, Reynetle 81, 190 Waller, Frederick E _ 211 Wallerslein, Don 130, 430. 452 Wallm, Jerry _....442 Wallis, Charles - - 139 Walsh. Eleanor 347,348 Walsh. William S 392 Walters. Lt. Col. B. B 152 Walters. Charles R 190 Walton, Charles W 160,190 Walton, Roger HO Wanamaker. lohn 149 Wang, Tze-lfoong 137 Ward. Patricia D 366 Word, William - - 153 Wore, Bill 438 Warga. Wayne 74, 93, 422 Warlield. lack 252 Warner, Dovid W 190, 428 Warner, Lawrence J. 190 Warner. Mel .. . 3? Warren, Corol A, 56 Warren. Neil 248 Worren, Donold 405 Warrington, Joan 190.373 Washburn. AIDean 190 Wassail. Gay 370 Wasserman. J 158 Watarai. Lloyd 150 Wolerman. Harvey L 442 Walltins, ITaren 374, 459 Watson, Bill 58 Watson. Janet L. . 190,364 Watson, Raymond A 400.401 Watt, Florence 21 4 Waugh, Ralph 6 190 Waxman, Alan D - 329, 442. 443 Weaver. Mary Kay -■■ 373 Weaver. Nancy - 45, 243 Webb. Malva 57 Weber, Dick ' 90. 388 Webster. Nancy 134 Weckler. Joseph . 248 Wedberg, Conrad .. 23i Wedberg. Suzanne L 3hh Wedm. Carol ■90 Wehrle, Marilyn G 370 Weidmann. o 256 Weil, Charles, Ir 340, 442 Weiland. Robert 424 Weinberg, Norbert W 14 ' Weinberger, Diclir 346 Weiner, Myrna ' 4 ' Weiner, Wilberl . 190 Weingarten. Myrna 190 Weir, Edith 214 Weisberg, Steve .152, 390 Weiss, Candece -459 Weiss, Richard E . 422 Weissman, Albert M 430 Welch, Patricia ., 190 Welch, Penny 376 Welin, Boyd .. 224 Well. Dale E ' 9 ' Well, Dave 446 Weller, George A 191 Weller, Lillian D 354.364.365 478 We-Zw Wells. Pbu B Wells, lack E Wells. Linda L Wells. William Welts. Frank H We.ily, loan M Wenzel, Robert 1 Werhas. lohn C 410. 452 191.412 79. 4S4 243 438 374 _..J9I 297, 300. 304. 305. 307. 324. 40S Werner. Kay A .....6S. 71. 1S9. 191. 454 Wesson, BiJi -MB Werant. Madalyn K i55 _. .256 ..394 191,380 338. 339 434 IS4 Ji. 75, 94. 438 Whalquisl. Andy Wheeler. Carlos Wheeler, lanice Wheeler. Louis — Wheelis. Roger Wheelock, Gary _ Whipple. Rick Whiiaker. Don C 388 Whitaker. Ritchie 142 Whitcomb. lerry 73. 191 While. Carol Ann 382 While. David 42, 48. 55, 62. 66. 191. 387. 432. 452 While, lack Raymond 145, 191 While, lanet 130 White, lerry T 388 While, lim I .297, 304. 307. 309. 405 White. Nancy A J9J. 380 While. Paul 249. 343. 3S0 White. Roberta K. 454. 456 White, Robyn D 463 While, Slephen 145 White, Warren WhiteselJ. CharJe Whiilocir, Brenl K Whitney, lohn Whitney, fiachel Whittlesey. Andrew Whyte. Anthony E Wiciser. lames F WidelJ. Gary Widess, Alan Wiens, lohn Wiesley. Vera Wiier. CaroJ A.. Wiibern, Dick Wilcox. Donna L Wi. ' eman, Diet E, .... Wi. ' hite, Dave L Willems. Paul W WiJIiams, Beverly .. WiJJiams, Charles B. Williams. Dale _ WiUiams. Diane . 222 191 .191. 406 J64 360 ...191. 418 _..4J-S 406 73. 191 ._i32. 256 .243 ...354. 355 .370. 463 402 380 388 396 191 358, 459 432 448 374, 454 WiiJiams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams. Williams. Williams, Harlan D lanet lerry lohn B Ken Rick Sharon . ' .■ Sharror. 1 Sherrill Walter L Williams. Warren Williamson. Richard Williamson. Sharer. Willis. lack Riley Willis, loseph -. WiJJis, WiJbur _ _ Wiiloll, Laird WiJJyard, oAnn HeU Wilmoth, liU Wilson. George . WiJson. Gwynn ... WiJson. M. Sue WiJson, Nancy I Wilson, Oiin _.... Wilson, Reese C WiJson. Sue L Wimhush. Nancy G... Winchell. lerry W... Wing. Sid Winer, Front G Winel. floberl Wing. Sidney E Winitz. loel Winn. Patricia B Winter. Gary L Wmterbum. Gerald Winters, Annette L Winters. Marilyn Winters. Tom .... Wisehaupt. Sharler. Wiser. BiJi . Wiloler, Don Wilcher. Nancy I Witherill, Thomas .- Withers. lim Witsie, Mary Ar.r. Witt, Steve I Wittesch. Walter p WohJ. Emil H WoJf. Bob WoH. 7udy WoJi. Ronald G Woile. Donna E Woffl, Bob Woiison, Ronald „ 191. 409 243 .330 SO. 310 .370 366 .434 U. ii, 69, 8J, J9 , 352, 444 191 .226 63. 382 y-- : ' 9.406 J68 444 64 76. J33 ;=. ' , 364 428 209 86 362 .191 409 382, 456 382 - ...191 64 406 191 191 J26 - 191. 373 392 337 54. 378 .. 436 :-20. 414 243 .416 438 409 60 ...63. J34 191 .130.456 Wolgemuth. Ez,u Wolpe. Sheri Wong, AlJen K... Wong. Barbara . Wong. Beverly . Wong. Dorothy Wong. Margaret Wong. Norman D.. Wong, Walter Woo, Chadwici, r Woo, Ed Woo. lames Wood, AJJen F Wood. Bob Wood. Don L Wood. Gary r.. Wood, lohn . . .. Wood, Stan Wood, Wiliie _ Woodcoz, Kenneth R. Woodrutt. Loralee . ... Woods, Ernie R Woods, George C, li Woods, Miie Worden, Sberylee Workman. Carl A Worth, Patsy I Worlhinglon. CarJ Wren. Connie Wren, lane W Wright, lackie L Wright, loan K Wright, Valeria Wright, Wiibur Allan. Wuiieslieg, Mardi Wuii, ;erry WyatI, ludy Wyckbouse, George . Wynn, Patty M Wyiofi, Front D Wyman. Muriel V vse. Richard M3 _79. 141 _73. I9J J66 456 153 2. JS3. 154 191 191 9 . ' 56, 191 .416. 417 402 406 J37. J49 340 275. 278, 282, 283. 285.288 191 J55. 460 310, 330. 405 .....192 .394 348 81.83. 192. 387. 422. 423 358 34J J92 J92 358 J92, 380 , 3B6. 459 59. 62, 2J3 .57, 76, 95, 136, 356 137 48, 53, 72, no. 373 406 192, 356 192. 436 Yabuii, 7ean M 192 Yackey. Carol 168. 192. 366 Yaiie. Lewis B 158. 192 Yohiro, Bobert 149. 192 Yamoinoto, Masaaki 192 yamasaii, Hobert N 192 yonagimota. Daniel 150 Yang. On 140, 192 Yeakel. Sally Yelverton. Char • : Yen. Isabella Yenowine, loan Yench, Gary yoioyamo. Steve M yoo, Yun Sook Yoshimuro, Michi youistetler, Dennis Young. George P Young, loseph Young. Larry Young. Lorna U. Young. Mikel L Young, flichord C . Young, Ronald A.. ... Young, Steve Yuloni, Fze-d Zachary, George . Zochii, Ken ZalMras, Pat 2 Zagon, Ronald Zalkin, Robert Zampese, Ernie Zebroci, lerry W Zeigler, Dale K Zeller. loan A Zellmer. Gene Zenz. Brian „ ._. .. Zepiin, Marvin Zeronion, loseph PauL- Zessar. Marvin Ziccro, oe ZicJr, Gordon Boy _. Zickau. Anitra . Ziegler. Heinz Ziegler. lohn R Ziegler. Patsy D Ziesler, Minnie Ziglor, Wall M Ziler. Helen B „168 ...JS4 .192 420 .414 192 133 ;. 7 1. 82. 192. 354. 376, 377 _ 256. 432 - 192 .192 164 . 393.420 192. 370 ...442 -60. 192 .293 . 442 -402. 403 463 _ -134 .330. 414 158 69. 192 192 .._jii, 373 223 Gory L.- Zimmerman. Sanlord Zinser. Edward E Zisman. Saniord Zombro, Edward B Zorisan, Maurice Zuciermon, Bob Zumer, Betty Zwici, Raoul Zwim. Doris __. ___ -_356. 463 9. 387. 450 390 192 -442.464 _448 _192 479 Swan Soni It ' s Done! As I finished up the last few details of this 1958 El Hodeo, 1 sow in it the many hours and hours spent by everyone who worked on the book. On this last page 1 have left space to thank the many people who gave up their time to help make this book the best yet. Many people told me last September that the biggest help on the book would come from John Morley, El Rod adviser for many years and a former editor. They were not wrong. In fact I don ' t see how the book could have been published without his help. Thanks to you Mr. Morley, 1 will never forget your help and advice. Another big helper on the book was Harry Nelson. In case you don ' t knov , Harry has been named Chief Picture Paster because of the hours he spent pasting pictures into the dummy. To you Harry, many thanks. Thanks should also go to Harry ' s secretary Lana for typing long lists of names for the living groups and seniors sections. The SC Photo Shop has been more than helpful this year. Thanks to photog Jerry Kaye for running all over campus and Los Angeles to get the pictures we needed in the book. Jerry, I hope you didn ' t lose too much weight running up and down stairs to shoot the pictures. Jack Towers, chief at the old photo shop, has also contributed to the book. Jack, when I get rich some day 1 will buy you a present. You guessed it, lense covers. I ' ll buy you a dozen to make up for the one that 1 lost. Thanks also to George, Carl, Norm, Kishor and Faruqui for their help at the photo shop. To get a complete coverage of campus help was needed from deans, pro- lessors, administrators and board members. Thanks to all for helping us present an accurate coverage of the university. When it comes to giving plaudits to my staff 1 don ' t know where to start. There were so many who did an outstanding job. Frank Gleberman, who by the way will be editor of the 1959 book, did a more than adequate coverage of the athletic section. Thanks for your help and good luck next year. Lolita Kennedy ' s work as copy editor and general trouble shooter was very helpful. Thanks also to Sheila Palmer and Connie Lynn for their work on the student life and academic sections. Keep- ing track of the money end of this year ' s book was Darrel Clarke. Thanks Barrel and keep up the good work. Marilynn Landau did an exceptional job of handling the academic section as did Nancy VonDyke with the seniors section. Achievement Editor Jodi Vattimo, who stepped in during the middle of the year, did a great job on her section. Maybe an editor should know about every phase of yearbooks but I didn ' t and still don ' t know any- thing about making records. Sounds of Troy was produced this year by Jim Stewart who handled every phase of the record from recording to designing the covers for the record. Thanks Jim for a good record. 1 also want to give special thanks to my photo editor. Sparkle Passmore. His work and encouragement was what 1 needed to get the book out on time. Thanks also to my parents for helping me and sharing the headaches with me. The job done this year by the printers, Parker ' s and Sons, in my estimation was fantastic. Thanks to Bill Hershey and the rest of the employees at Parker ' s. Thanks also to Superior Engraving for a real come through job. It is certainly appreciated. The staff at Henderson Bindery and especially Marion also did a great job. There are many more people who have offered encouragement and advice for the book but space does not permit me to mention them, so I will issue one big thanks to all. In closing 1 want to thank the univer- sity for the privilege of editing this book. It has been a real challenge to me and one that I will never forget. — Marcia Bateman 480 ■LUi. Ill 2 i mil Tr m milium II 1 ■• i : 1 • ' I ' " «_-t, i m e ;♦ 1 ■ .-errr - • J5 " ' »- -oif {-: •• ' » «•v - ! 9 ' %ttJ|III H r :J h. » 4B iK t« B n mHn iA |- M l i % ; ..k4 , , ,

Suggestions in the University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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